|Born:November 4, 1866|
East Bridgewater, Massachusetts
|Died: February 4, 1902 35) (aged|
New Bedford, Massachusetts
|September 13, 1897, for the Chicago Colts|
|Last MLB appearance|
|September 15, 1897, for the Chicago Colts|
|Runs batted in||2|
Thomas H. Hernon (November 4,1866 –February 4,1902) was a professional baseball player. He played part of one season in Major League Baseball for the Chicago Colts (now known as the Cubs) in 1897. He was a right-handed batter and a right-handed thrower. He was 5'7½feet tall and weighed 156 pounds.
Hernon was born in East Bridgewater,Massachusetts,and died in New Bedford,Massachusetts. He is buried in St. Mary Cemetery in New Bedford.
Frederick Tenney was an American professional baseball player whose career spanned 20 seasons, 17 of which were spent with the Major League Baseball (MLB) Boston Beaneaters/Doves/Rustlers and the New York Giants (1908–1909). Described as "one of the best defensive first basemen of all time", Tenney is credited with originating the 3-6-3 double play and originating the style of playing off the first base foul line and deep, as modern first basemen do. Over his career, Tenney compiled a batting average of .294, 1,278 runs scored, 2,231 hits, 22 home runs, and 688 runs batted in (RBI) in 1,994 games played.
Elroy Leon Face, nicknamed The Bullpen Baron, is an American former professional baseball relief pitcher. During a 17-year Major League Baseball (MLB) career, he pitched primarily for the Pittsburgh Pirates. A pioneer of modern relief pitching, he was the archetype of what came to be known as the closer, and the National League's greatest reliever until the late 1960s, setting numerous league records during his career.
Clyde Leroy Sukeforth, nicknamed "Sukey", was an American baseball catcher, coach, scout and manager. He was best known for scouting and signing Jackie Robinson, the first black player in the modern era of Major League Baseball (MLB), to the Brooklyn Dodgers, after Robinson was scouted by Tom Greenwade in the Negro leagues. He was also instrumental in scouting and acquiring Roberto Clemente for the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Richard Dale Long was an American first baseman in Major League Baseball with the Pittsburgh Pirates, St. Louis Browns, Chicago Cubs, San Francisco Giants, New York Yankees and Washington Senators between 1951 and 1963. Listed as 6 feet 4 inches (1.93 m) tall and 205 pounds (93 kg), he batted and threw left-handed.
Herman Thomas Davis Jr. was an American professional baseball player and coach. He played in Major League Baseball as a left fielder and third baseman from 1959 to 1976 for ten different teams, most prominently for the Los Angeles Dodgers where he was a two-time National League batting champion and was a member of the 1963 World Series winning team.
Thomas Tarlton Brown was an Anglo-American center fielder in Major League Baseball. Born in Liverpool, Lancashire, England, son of William Henry Tarlton Brown and Mary Nixon Lewis, he played for 17 seasons, a career in which he batted .265 while scoring 1,524 runs with 1,958 hits. Upon his retirement he served as an umpire, working mostly in the National League in 1898 and 1901–1902.
Brian Leonard Rose is an American former professional baseball player. He was a pitcher in Major League Baseball (MLB) for four different teams from 1997 to 2001, primarily the Boston Red Sox. Listed at 6 feet 3 inches (1.91 m) and 215 pounds (98 kg), he threw and batted right-handed.
Thomas Everett Gastall was an American professional baseball player who spent two years in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a catcher with the Baltimore Orioles in 1955 and 1956. A right-handed batter and thrower, he stood 6 feet 2 inches (1.88 m) tall and weighed 187 pounds (85 kg).
New Bedford High School (NBHS) is a public high school located at 230 Hathaway Boulevard in the West End of New Bedford, Massachusetts. The school has approximately 2,000 students, and is one of the largest schools in the state. New Bedford is also one of the largest high schools in the country, being ranked in the Top 200 high schools in the country based on enrollment. It is a part of the New Bedford Public Schools school district.
Gail Curtice Henley is a retired American professional baseball player, scout and manager. Although his playing career lasted for 14 seasons (1948–61), he appeared in only 14 games in Major League Baseball as a right fielder and pinch hitter, all during the opening weeks of 1954, for the Pittsburgh Pirates. He batted left-handed, threw right-handed, and stood 5 feet 9 inches (1.75 m) tall and weighed 180 pounds (82 kg).
Lázaro Ramón Gonzalo Naranjo [nah-RAHN-ho] was a Cuban baseball player who was a pitcher in Major League Baseball. Listed at 5 ft 11+1⁄2 in (1.82 m), 165 lb (75 kg), he batted left-handed and threw right-handed.
Lancelot Yank Terry was a pitcher in Major League Baseball who played his entire career for the Boston Red Sox. He batted and threw right-handed.
Charles W. Reipschlager, was a Major League Baseball catcher who played from 1883 to 1887 with the New York Metropolitans and the Cleveland Blues in the American Association. He batted and threw right-handed.
Steven Francis Shea was a relief pitcher in Major League Baseball who played from 1968 to 1969 for the Houston Astros and Montreal Expos. Listed at 6 feet 3 inches (1.91 m), 215 pounds (98 kg), he batted and threw right handed.
Gair Roosevelt Allie was an American professional baseball player. A shortstop and third baseman born in Statesville, North Carolina, he played professional baseball between 1952 and 1961, including 121 games in Major League Baseball for the 1954 Pittsburgh Pirates. Allie threw and batted right-handed, stood 6 feet 1 inch (1.85 m) tall and weighed 190 pounds (86 kg).
Joseph Gomes Camacho Jr. was an American infielder and coach in professional baseball. During his playing career, Camacho threw and batted right-handed, stood 6 feet (1.83 m) tall and weighed 185 pounds (84 kg). Born in New Bedford, Massachusetts, Camacho attended Bridgewater State College, where he received bachelor's and master's degrees in education.
Alfred George "Fred" Doe was a professional baseball pitcher who played in the minor leagues from 1886 to 1902, and in the Players' League (PL) in 1890. Doe played in one game for both the Buffalo Bisons and the Pittsburgh Burghers in 1890.
Norman Brooks Roy III was a Major League Baseball pitcher. Nicknamed "Jumbo" and listed at 6 feet (1.83 m) and 200 pounds (90.7 kg), he batted and threw right-handed.
Jared Craig Shuster is an American professional baseball pitcher for the Atlanta Braves of Major League Baseball (MLB). He played college baseball at Wake Forest University. The Braves selected him in the first round of the 2020 MLB draft, and he made his MLB debut in 2023.
The New Bedford Whalers were a minor league baseball team based in New Bedford, Massachusetts. Between 1895 and 1933, New Bedford teams played as members of the New England League, Colonial League (1914–1915), New England League and 1934 Northeastern League, winning the 1910 and 1933 league championships. New Bedford was nicknamed the "Whalers" in each season, with the exceptions of the "Browns" in 1896 and the "Millmen" in 1928. New Bedford hosted home minor league games at Olympic Field beginning in 1893 through 1898 and at Sargent Field from 1903 until their final season of 1934.