|Born:April 18, 1888|
|Died: July 15, 1966 78) (aged|
|August 19, 1908, for the Brooklyn Superbas|
|Last MLB appearance|
|October 5, 1912, for the New York Highlanders|
|Runs batted in||54|
Thomas Law McMillan (April 18, 1888 – July 15, 1966), nicknamed Rebel, was an American professional baseball shortstop. He played five seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB) from 1908 to 1912 for the Brooklyn Superbas, Cincinnati Reds, and New York Highlanders. He is an alumnus of Georgia Institute of Technology.
McMillan made his MLB debut with the Brooklyn Superbas (who later became the Brooklyn Dodgers) on August 19, 1908, and appear in his final game on October 5, 1912.
William Henry Keeler, nicknamed "Wee Willie", was an American right fielder in Major League Baseball who played from 1892 to 1910, primarily for the Baltimore Orioles and Brooklyn Superbas in the National League, and the New York Highlanders in the American League. Keeler, one of the best hitters of his time, was elected into the National Baseball Hall of Fame. One of the greatest contact hitters of all time and notoriously hard to strike out, Keeler has the highest career at bats-per-strikeout ratio in MLB history: throughout his career, on average he went more than 60 at bats between individual strikeouts.
John Dwight Chesbro was an American Major League Baseball (MLB) pitcher. Nicknamed "Happy Jack", Chesbro played for the Pittsburgh Pirates (1899–1902), the New York Highlanders (1903–1909), and the Boston Red Sox (1909). Chesbro finished his career with a 198–132 win-loss record, a 2.68 earned run average, and 1,265 strikeouts. His 41 wins during the 1904 season remains an American League record. Though some pitchers have won more games in some seasons prior to 1901, historians demarcating 1901 as the beginning of 'modern-era' major league baseball refer to and credit Jack Chesbro and his 1904 win-total as the modern era major league record and its holder. Some view Chesbro's 41 wins in a season as an unbreakable record.
Joseph James Kelley was an American left fielder in Major League Baseball (MLB) who starred in the outfield of the Baltimore Orioles teams of the 1890s. Making up the nucleus of the Orioles along with John McGraw, Willie Keeler, and Hughie Jennings, Kelley received the nickname "Kingpin of the Orioles".
Harry Garfield Lumley was a right fielder and manager in Major League Baseball. He spent his entire career with the Brooklyn Superbas in the National League.
James Patrick Casey was an American professional baseball third baseman. He played ten seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB) between 1898 and 1907 for the Washington Senators, Brooklyn Superbas, Detroit Tigers, and Chicago Cubs.
John Joseph Anderson, also nicknamed "Honest John" was a Norwegian-born American professional baseball first baseman and outfielder. He played fourteen seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Brooklyn Grooms/Bridegrooms, Washington Senators, Brooklyn Bridegrooms/Superbas, Milwaukee Brewers/St. Louis Browns, New York Highlanders, Washington Senators, and Chicago White Sox between 1894 and 1908.
Timothy Joseph Jordan was a professional baseball player. He was a first baseman over parts of seven seasons with the Washington Senators, New York Highlanders and Brooklyn Superbas. He led the National League and tied for the major league lead in home runs in 1906, becoming the first rookie with a share of the major league home run crown with Brooklyn, and won the NL home run title again in 1908.
William Alphonse Maloney was an American professional baseball outfielder. He played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Milwaukee Brewers / Browns, Cincinnati Reds, Chicago Cubs, and Brooklyn Superbas between 1901 and 1908.
Ross Emil "Tex" Erwin was a professional baseball player from 1905 to 1921. He played six years in Major League Baseball as a catcher for the Detroit Tigers (1908), Brooklyn Superbas (1910–14), and Cincinnati Reds (1914).
Lowell Otto Miller was a catcher in Major League Baseball from 1910 through 1922 for Brooklyn teams the Superbas, Dodgers (1911–1912) and Robins (1914–1922). Nicknamed "Moonie", Miller batted and threw right-handed, and was listed at 6 feet 0 inches (1.83 m) and 196 pounds (89 kg).
Thomas Patrick Sheehan was an American professional baseball third baseman. He played in Major League Baseball (MLB) in 1900 and from 1906 through 1908 for the New York Giants, Pittsburgh Pirates, and Brooklyn Superbas.
Elmer Griffin Stricklett was an American professional baseball pitcher. He pitched in Major League Baseball for the Chicago White Sox and Brooklyn Superbas from 1904 through 1907. Including his time in minor league baseball, Stricklett pitched professionally from 1897 through 1912.
John J. Cronin was a Major League Baseball (MLB) pitcher. He played professionally from 1895 through 1912. His MLB career included stints with the Brooklyn Grooms (1895), Pittsburgh Pirates (1898), Cincinnati Reds (1899), Detroit Tigers (1901–1902), Baltimore Orioles (1902), New York Giants (1902–1903), and Brooklyn Superbas (1904).
Morris James "Farmer" Steelman was a catcher in Major League Baseball. He played for the Louisville Colonels, Brooklyn Superbas, and Philadelphia Athletics from 1899 to 1902.
Edward H. Householder was an outfielder in Major League Baseball. He played for the Brooklyn Superbas in 1903. He stood at 5 ft 9 in (1.75 m) and weighed 180 lb.
Charles Amos McFarland was a pitcher in Major League Baseball. He pitched for the St. Louis Cardinals, Pittsburgh Pirates and Brooklyn Superbas from 1902 to 1906. McFarland retired with a 3.35 earned run average (ERA), but he played on teams with poor hitting, leaving him with a 34-61 win-loss record. He became a prominent movie theater manager in Texas after his playing career ended.
Pembroke Finlayson was a pitcher in Major League Baseball. He pitched in the 1908 and 1909 seasons with the Brooklyn Superbas. While playing in the minors in 1910 he was diagnosed with a serious heart problem and underwent surgery. However, he attempted to return to baseball too soon into his recovery and died in 1912.
William Oliver Gilbert was an American professional baseball second baseman who played from the 1890s through 1912. Gilbert played in Major League Baseball from 1901 to 1909, for the Milwaukee Brewers, Baltimore Orioles, New York Giants, and St. Louis Cardinals.
|This biographical article relating to an American baseball shortstop is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|