1957 ATLANTA CRACKERS BASEBALL TICKET Box Seat June 14 1957
- Source: eBay
1957 BASEBALL TICKET STUB ATLANTA CRACKERSThis is one of many vintage & antique items I am currently listing.
Please take a moment to browse some of my other Sports Tickets! You are bidding on:
Original Game used Ticket
Atlanta Crackers, Inc. June 14 1957
Great old Vintage Ticket Measuring Approx: 2.5" x 1.25"
See Large Scans for Condition
Please see photos for further details
Thanks for Looking and Good Luck Bidding The Atlanta Crackers were minor league baseball teams based in Atlanta, Georgia, between 1901 and 1965. The Crackers were Atlanta's home team until the Atlanta Braves moved from Milwaukee in 1966.
For 60 years (until 1961), the Crackers were part of the Class AA Southern Association, a period during which they won more games than any other Association team, earning the nickname the "Yankees of the Minors". In 1962, the Association disbanded. Then, the former Miami Marlins, a Class AAA International League team that had spent 1961 playing in San Juan, Puerto Rico, and Charleston, West Virginia, moved to Atlanta and adopted the name "Crackers."
The Crackers played in Ponce de Leon Park from 1907 until a fire on September 9, 1923, destroyed the all-wood stadium. Spiller Field (a stadium later also called Ponce de Leon Park), became their home starting in the 1924 season; it was named in honor of a wealthy businessman who paid for the new concrete-and-steel stadium. That new park was unusual because it was constructed around a magnolia tree that became part of the outfield. Balls landing in the tree remained in play, until Earl Mann took over the team in 1947 and had the outfield wall moved in about fifty feet. The Crackers played their last season in the newly built Atlanta Stadium (later known as Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium).
The Crackers were independent of major league farm systems until 1950. They then became a AA affiliate of the Boston/Milwaukee Braves (1950-58) and Los Angeles Dodgers (1959-61) during the last decade of the Southern Association's existence. As an International League team, they were the top affiliate of the St. Louis Cardinals (1962-63), Minnesota Twins (1964) and the Braves again (1965). The team then played in Richmond, Virginia, in the International League as the Braves' Class AAA farm team, the Richmond Braves, through the 2008 season. The team moved to newly built Coolray Field in Lawrenceville, Georgia, in Gwinnett County, Georgia, northeast of Atlanta, in 2009 and now plays as the Gwinnett Braves, thus marking a homecoming of sorts. The close proximity of the Class AAA and MLB clubs makes for a near zero delay when players are called up or sent down.
Origin of the team's name
According to Tim Darnell, who wrote The Crackers: Early Days of Atlanta Baseball, the origins of the team name is unknown.
Darnell cites several possibilities as to why this name was chosen:
A term that means a poor, white southerner.
Someone who is quick and efficient at a task.
In reference to plowboys who cracked the whip over animals.
A shortened version of "Atlanta Firecrackers", the earlier 1892 minor league team.
However, this list does not represent the most likely origins of the name. The term "cracker" is derived from the Gaelic "craic", meaning entertaining conversation or boasting. It was used in the 18th century to denote Irish and Scottish colonists of the Deep South backcountry. The Earl of Dartmouth had this to say in a 1766 correspondence: "I should explain to your Lordship what is meant by Crackers; a name they have got from being great boasters; they are a lawless set of rascalls on the frontiers of Virginia, Maryland, the Carolinas, and Georgia, who often change their places of abode."
During the period of Reconstruction following the American Civil War, there was also a political party of the same name. Organized in Augusta, Georgia, this party's platform was one of "opposition to Catholics and segregation of blacks." 
While now sometimes used as a derogatory term for a white southerner that promotes racism, it is also used as a term of pride by white southerners to indicate one that is descended from those original settlers of the area. It is much more likely that the Atlanta Crackers derived their name from the more positive usage, indicating they were proud to be Georgians.
Joe Agler in uniform for the Atlanta Crackers in 1912
Luke Appling, a member of the Baseball Hall of Fame who later played for the Chicago White Sox.
Ralph "Country" Brown (1947-52), member of the 1950 Southern Association championship team, later played for the Chattanooga Lookouts (1952-57).
Bruce Barmes, multiple All-Star and League Champion in minor leagues; brief stint in MLB with Washington Senators, now known as uncle of Pittsburgh Pirates shortstop Clint Barmes.
Art Fowler, longtime major league pitcher and pitching coach.
Lloyd Gearhart, who later played with the New York Giants.
Billy Goodman (1944&46), a lifetime major league .300 hitter who won the 1950 American League batting title.
Eddie Mathews, a member of the Baseball Hall of Fame, later the only man to play for the Braves in Boston, Milwaukee and Atlanta.
Tim McCarver, who went on to become a catcher for the St. Louis Cardinals.
Bob Montag, who hit 113 home runs, the most of any Cracker and the second-most in Association history.
King Carl Morris, (Cedartown, Georgia) Pitcher for Atlanta Crackers (1928-1930's) Atlanta, Georgia.
Ollie O'Mara, shortstop for the Brooklyn Robins and one-time oldest living Brooklyn Dodger.
Nat Peeples, the only African-American player in the Southern Association (1954).
Paul Richards, a catcher and then catcher-manager with the Crackers in the 1930s who became a major league manager with the Chicago White Sox (1951-54, 1976) and Baltimore Orioles (1955-61) and general manager with the Orioles (1955-58), Houston Colt .45s/Astros (1961-65) and Atlanta Braves (1966-72).
Chuck Tanner, who is better known as the manager of four different major league teams during the 1970s and 1980s.
Charley Trippi, former member of the NFL's Chicago Cardinals and a member of the Pro Football Hall of Fame played one season in 1947.
In addition, famed major league play-by-play announcer Ernie Harwell called Cracker games on the radio from 1943 to 1949 before being traded to Brooklyn Dodgers for catcher Cliff Dapper, the only time an announcer has been traded for a player. LITTLE ROCK TRAVELERS The Little Rock Travelers were an American minor league baseball team located in Little Rock, Arkansas, and members (1902-1910, 1915-1958, 1960-1961) of the Southern Association, which as a Class A, A1 or Double-A circuit was typically two rungs below Major League Baseball.
When farm systems came into being in the 1930s, the Travelers were at different times affiliated with the Boston Red Sox, Boston Braves, Detroit Tigers, Kansas City Athletics, and Baltimore Orioles. After attracting fewer than 68,000 paying customers over a 77-game home schedule in 1958, the Travelers moved to Shreveport, Louisiana, in 1959; however, they returned to the Southern Association in 1960 as the relocated New Orleans Pelicans franchise.
But the Southern Association was in its death throes, and the Travelers went down with the entire league after the 1961 season. Little Rock did not field a team in 1962. In 1963, organized baseball returned to Little Rock with the Arkansas Travelers of the Triple-A International League. In both 1964 and 1965, the franchise played in the Triple-A Pacific Coast League before settling in the Double-A Texas League, where the Travelers have played since 1966. Currently, the Arkansas Travelers are the AA affiliate of the Los Angeles Angels.
The team's name derives from the old folk song, The Arkansas Traveler.
The team played at Travelers Field starting in 1932, a facility that would long outlast its original tenant. Previously the team had played at Kavanaugh Field.
Jim Bagby, Jr.
Baby Doll Jacobson
Bobo Newsom Atlanta Crackers
Location: Atlanta, GA
League: Southern League 1894-1896; Southeastern League 1897; Southern Association 1903-1961; International League 1962-1965
Affiliation: Boston Braves 1950-1952; Milwaukee Braves 1953-1959; Los Angeles Dodgers 1960-1961; St. Louis Cardinals 1962-1963; Minnesota Twins 1964; Milwaukee Braves 1965
Ballpark: Athletic Grounds 1894-1895; Brisbane Park 1896; Ponce de Leon Park 1906-1964; Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium 1965
The Atlanta Crackers first played in the Southern League in 1895 and 1896. The name harkened back to the Atlanta Firecrackers of 1892. The team played in Athletic Grounds the first year and Brisbane Park the second.
The Atlanta Crackers ran almost through the entire lifespan of the Southern Association, from 1903 through 1961. The Atlanta Firemen had played in 1902. The Atlanta Crackers also played in the International League from 1962 to 1965, until the Milwaukee Braves relocated to Atlanta. The Crackers then moved to Richmond, Virginia and changed their name to the Braves, where they played as the Atlanta Braves' AAA team through 2008. Beginning in 2009, the franchise returned to Georgia as the Gwinnett Braves, who play at Coolray Field in Lawrenceville, GA.
The Crackers played in Ponce de Leon Park from in 1907, when it opened, until 1964. They played the fastest game in organized baseball history - at the time - on September 17, 1910, losing 2-1 at home to the Mobile Sea Gulls in 32 minutes; that record was eclipsed in 1916 in a North Carolina State League game played in Asheville, NC.
Year Record Finish Manager Playoffs Notes
1894 21-37 NA Ted Sullivan
Team disbanded June 27
1895 70-37 1st Jimmy Knowles none League Champs
1896 36-36 -- Jimmy Knowles
Team disbanded August 11
1897 19-10 2nd John Sheridan
1903 59-59 4th Abner Powell none
1904 78-57 2nd Abner Powell none
1905 71-60 3rd Otto Jordan none
1906 80-56 3rd William A. Smith none
1907 78-54 1st William A. Smith none League Champs
1908 63-72 6th William A. Smith none
1909 87-49 1st William A. Smith none League Champs
1910 75-63 3rd Otto Jordan none
1911 54-84 8th Otto Jordan none
1912 54-83 8th Charlie Hemphill / Charles "Whitey" Alperman none
1913 81-56 1st William A. Smith none League Champs
1914 78-66 4th William A. Smith none
1915 74-79 5th William A. Smith none
1916 70-67 5th Charlie Frank none
1917 98-56 1st Charlie Frank none League Champs
1918 18-49 8th Charlie Frank League suspended operations June 28
1919 85-83 1st Charlie Frank none League Champs
1920 85-62 3rd Dick Kauffman none
1921 73-78 5th Charlie Frank none
1922 55-97 8th Roy Ellam / Bill Rariden / Bill Bersen none
1923 78-73 4th Otto Miller none
1924 99-54 2nd Bert Niehoff none
1925 87-67 1st Bert Niehoff none League Champs
1926 78-76 5th Bert Niehoff none
1927 70-81 5th Bert Niehoff none
1928 66-87 7th Bert Niehoff none
1929 78-75 5th Wilbur Good none
1930 84-69 4th Johnny Dobbs none
1931 78-76 6th Johnny Dobbs none
1932 62-90 7th David "Red" Barron none
1933 62-86 7th Charley Moore / Wilbert Robinson
1934 77-74 4th Spencer Abbott (68-73) / Eddie Moore (9-1)
1935 91-60 1st Eddie Moore League Champs
1936 94-59 1st Eddie Moore Lost in 1st round
1937 84-66 3rd (t) Eddie Moore Lost League Finals
1938 91-62 1st Paul Richards League Champs
1939 83-67 4th Paul Richards Lost League Finals
1940 93-58 2nd Paul Richards Lost League Finals
1941 99-55 1st Paul Richards Lost League Finals
1942 76-78 5th Paul Richards
1943 60-79 7th Al Leitz / Harry Hughes
1944 86-53 1st Kiki Cuyler
1945 94-46 1st Kiki Cuyler Lost in 1st round
1946 96-58 1st Kiki Cuyler League Champs
1947 73-78 5th Kiki Cuyler
1948 69-85 6th Kiki Cuyler
1949 71-82 5th Cliff Dapper
1950 92-59 1st Dixie Walker Lost League Finals
1951 76-78 6th Dixie Walker / Whit Wyatt / Dixie Walker
1952 82-72 2nd Dixie Walker Lost in 1st round
1953 84-70 3rd Gene Mauch Lost in 1st round
1954 94-60 1st Whit Wyatt League Champs
1955 70-84 7th George McQuinn / Marv Rackley / Clyde King (18-33)
1956 89-65 1st Clyde King League Champs
1957 87-67 1st Buddy Bates League Champs
1958 84-70 3rd Buddy Bates Lost in 1st round
1959 56-96 8th Buddy Bates / Bob Montag
1960 87-67 1st Rube Walker none League Champs
1961 77-74 4th Rube Walker none
1962 83-71 3rd Joe Schultz League Champs
1963 85-68 2nd Harry Walker Lost League Finals
1964 55-93 8th Jack McKeon (19-42) / Pete Appleton (36-51)
1965 83-64 2nd Bill Adair Lost in 1st round Birmingham Barons
The history of the Birmingham Barons traces back to 1885, when the Barons (originally named the Coal Barons) played in the many southern leagues that existed during the early years of baseball. In those years, the leagues came and went, but baseball in Birmingham survived. In 1901, the Southern Association formed, with teams in Birmingham, Selma, New Orleans, Shreveport, Little Rock, Memphis, Nashville and Chattanooga.
The modern Barons' first Southern Association title came in 1906 as the team went 85-47 under manager Harry Vaughn. It would be the first of 13 titles for the Barons in their long and storied history. Irvin Wilhelm pitched the Barons first perfect game on July 6, 7-0 over Montgomery. The victory was part of the 87 he would have as a Baron - the most in club history.
A NEW HOME AND OWNER: WOODWARD AND RICKWOOD FIELD
In 1887, the Birmingham Barons were playing at the Slag Pile (West End Park), located on 6th Street between 1st Avenue North and the Alabama Great Southern Railroad tracks. The old Slag Pile grandstand would only hold approximately 600 fans. T.C.I., which owned the land, would only grant one 60-day lease at a time. A.H. (Rick) Woodward, the late Birmingham millionaire industrialist, decided to buy the team in 1910 from J. William McQueen, the Barons' owner since 1901.
After reaching the final terms in February 1910, Woodward's first objective was to construct a ballpark. In a short time, he produced plans for the first concrete-and-steel ballpark in the minor leagues. Woodward consulted Philadelphia's legendary manager Connie Mack about building the 12.7-acre park. Rickwood was modeled after such parks as Philly's Shibe Park and Pittsburgh's Forbes Field. Construction of Rickwood was complete prior to the first game played there on August 18, 1910. The Barons won the opener, 3-2, over Montgomery after a 2-run rally in the 9th inning. A crowd in excess of 10,000 came for the contest.
MOLESWORTH AND THE BARONS
An outfielder who was also the manager, Carlton Molesworth arrived in Birmingham as a player in 1906 and served longer than anyone as skipper (1908-22). "Moley" helped the Barons to two Southern Association titles while his name became synonymous with Birmingham baseball. The Barons won their first Southern Association pennant at Rickwood for Molesworth in 1912 as they held off Mobile with an 85-51 record. This was the season that Jimmy Johnston stole 81 bases for Birmingham.
The first of five Hall of Famers who played in a Barons uniform was Burleigh Grimes. The righthander pitched in Birmingham from 1914-16 and later became one of the last legal spitball pitchers in the majors. In 1914 the Barons took their third SA title with an 88-62 mark. In 1915 Grimes struck out 158 batters and won 20 games in 1916 while pitching a team-leading 276 innings.
Four pitchers threw no-hit games at Rickwood in 1917 as three Barons (Ralph Comstock, Carmen Hill and Ray Milligan) tallied one each, and one Little Rock pitcher recorded a no-no. Hill set a Barons record for wins with a 26-12 record during that season.
A tornado ripped through Rickwood Field on the morning of Saturday, April 16, 1921. The twister destroyed the wooden outfield fence and the bleachers and caused $30,000 in damage. Cleanup operations started in the afternoon and a temporary fence was constructed in record time for a series against Little Rock two days later.
Molesworth's long tenure ended when he resigned as manager during the 1922 season, but he remains one of only two Birmingham managers to win two Southern Association or Southern League titles.
THE GOLDEN AGE: THE 20s
Much of America's attention turned to sports during the 1920s. It was no different in Birmingham, where the Barons set attendance records at Rickwood. During the decade the Barons drew 160,000 fans or more to Rickwood eight times, including a then team-record 299,150 in 1927, a year in which the Barons played all of their games during the day and there were no Sunday games. During 1927, Hall of Famer Rube Marquard pitched for the Barons.
A total of 14 years passed before the Barons won their next Southern Association title in 1928. The team posted a batting average of .331 in winning a club-record 99 games for manager Johnny Dobbs. This was the first split-season schedule in the history of the Southern Association; the Barons took the first half title, then beat Memphis in three straight for the championship. The next season, the Barons made it back-to-back titles under Dobbs as 13 players hit .300 or better, a SA record. The Barons won their first Dixie Series appearance, besting Texas League team Dallas 4-2.
THE LEAN YEARS: THE 30s
The 1930s, played under the shadow of the Great Depression, started well for the Barons as the team won the 1931 pennant for second-year manager Clyde Milan. The top pitcher of the 1931 team, Ray Caldwell, was 43. Caldwell posted a 20-12 record in 1930 and was still effective the following year (19-7) as the Barons won 97 games. The Barons won the Dixie Series from Houston after Caldwell won the opener over Houston, 1-0. A total of 20,074 turned out to Rickwood Field under the lights on Sept. 16, 1931, to see Caldwell beat Dizzy Dean of Houston. The Barons came back from a 3-1 series deficit to take the title, four games to three. It would be the highlight of a decade in which the Barons finished in the SA's top three twice. The Barons also played in the 1936 Dixie Series after winning the SA playoffs (despite a third-place finish) before losing to Tulsa in four straight. The Depression and its financial crunch forced Woodward to sell his beloved ball club to Ed Norton in 1938 after three years of virtual bank ownership.
RICKWOOD'S GRAND YEARS: AFTER THE WAR
The Barons did not claim a SA pennant during the 1940s, but the resurgence of baseball across the country after World War II brought record crowds to Rickwood from 1948-50. In 1948, the Barons drew 445,926 to Rickwood while winning the Dixie Series over Fort Worth and followed up with 421,305 in 1949. Unfortunately, the Barons did not win a SA pennant until 1958, when they won 91 games and the pennant by 6 1/2 games for skipper Cal Ermer. The remainder of the 1950s and the early '60s saw the club finish first in 1959 (first half) but could not win the pennant. Then, for the first time since 1898, Birmingham did not have a professional team as the Barons moved after the 1961 season.
THE NEW SOUTHERN LEAGUE
Rickwood Field remained dark for just two years before the Barons were reborn in 1964 in the newly-formed Southern League, composed of members of the old Southern Association and the South Atlantic League. The Barons survived for two years but moved again after the 1965 season. The Kansas City (later Oakland) A's, owned by Charles O. Finley, brought baseball back to the Magic City in 1967 with the Birmingham A's. Right out of the gate, the A's took the Southern League title by 3 1/2 games in '67 under John McNamara. During this time (1967-75), the A's featured Hall of Famers Reggie Jackson (1967) and Rollie Fingers (1967-68), who went on to be the mainstays of Oakland's three consecutive World Series titles (1972-74). The A's moved after the 1975 season and Rickwood did not see Southern League baseball for five seasons.
THE PRESENT BARONS
The latest version of the Barons came to Birmingham in 1981, thanks to the efforts of Art Clarkson, who engineered the move of the Montgomery Rebels to Rickwood Field. The Barons played in front of their largest opening night crowd in 31 years (9,185) on April 14, 1981, in a 6-5 win over Jacksonville. Good times followed as the Barons won the 1983 title over Jacksonville in four games. It was apparent by 1986 that historic Rickwood would not host the Barons forever, though, as the team was outgrowing its facility. Clarkson made plans to move the Barons to Hoover, a Birmingham suburb, and the 10,800-seat Regions Park (then known as Hoover Metropolitan Stadium). The final game at Rickwood (Sept. 9, 1987) was a 5-4 loss to Charlotte in the second game of the Southern League title series. The team won "one more for Rickwood" by then taking the title in four games.
A NEW HOME - SAME CHAMPIONSHIP STORY . . .
The Barons took the field for the first time at Regions Park on April 18, 1988. Birmingham won, 8-2, over Greenville in front of 13,279 fans. Regions Park has been good to the Barons, as the club has won three titles (1989, '93, '02) since the move to Hoover. Led by future big leaguers Craig Grebeck and Robin Ventura, the 1989 team slugged its way to an 88-55 record and a first-half division title. After losing to Huntsville in the playoff opener, the team then rattled off six straight wins to dispatch Huntsville and then sweep Greenville in the championship series.
Just four years later, the squad claimed another title. The 1993 team, under Baseball America Minor League Manager of the Year Terry Francona, won the flag in four games over Knoxville. Future big-leaguers Ray Durham, James Baldwin, and Scott Ruffcorn helped anchor the team, which held claimed a 7-6, 10-inning win over Knoxville in the final game of the playoffs.
. . . AND MICHAEL JORDAN
The 1994 season was historic for the Barons simply for the attention it generated. NBA superstar Michael Jordan switched sports and, after going through spring training, was assigned to the Barons on March 31. Jordan's popularity helped shatter the club's single-season attendance record (467,867). Jordan batted just .202 with three homers and 51 RBI, but swiped 30 stolen bases as the club was covered by journalists from around the world. The Barons drew 985,185 overall (home and road) and millions of other fans watched as the club played on national or regional television four times. Jordan played his final baseball game at home before a record crowd of 16,247 on August 27, 1994.
REMEMBERING THE PAST
After the Elmore Sports Group, Ltd., purchased the Barons in late 1995, one of their new innovations with the team was to start the Rickwood Classic. Once a year, the Barons return to Rickwood Field to play a game and honor baseball's rich tradition in Birmingham with a "Turn Back the Clock" game at what is currently recognized as the oldest baseball stadium in America.
Each year's game has a different theme honoring various eras of Birmingham-area baseball history. Previous year's games have honored the Barons' affiliation with the Yankees, A's and Red Sox, among others.
STARTING WITH A BANG
The Barons got the new millenium started on a high note as the squad claimed an exciting victory in the 2002 Southern League Championship, the team's 13th league title. First-year manager Wally Backman, a former big-league infielder and 1986 World Series Champion, endered himself to fans with his gritty style of "Wally Ball". After blowing a 2-0 series lead in the division playoffs, Birmingham cruised past West Tenn in game five to set up a championship series matchup with Jacksonville. The Barons swept the three-game series with the Suns and claimed two extra-inning victories, including a dramatic, 12th-inning, walk-off win in the final contest. The championship was in the middle of a stretch (2000-05) where the Barons tied a Southern League record by reaching the playoffs six straight seasons.
NEW LOOK, SAME FUN
When the team was purchased by the Logan Family in 2006 (Birmingham Barons, LLC), immediate upgrades were made in many areas around the team. The ballpark was renovated and new stadium lights, a new entrance and facade, new box seats, new concourse lights, second levels to the baseball and football pressbox, and a new field drainage system were added. Before the 2008 campaign, a new state-of-the-art, high-resolution videoboard was added to help enhance the "fan experience".
A PROUD LEGACY
Through the years, the Barons roster has featured stars such as 1993-94 AL MVP Frank Thomas, 1993 Cy Young Award winner Jack McDowell and Gold Glove third baseman Robin Ventura. In 2005, reliever Bobby Jenks became the 39th player since 1986 to jump straight from Birmingham to Chicago, and he was the closer on the White Sox' World Series championship team that year.
After the 2008 season, the club was recognized by Baseball America as the Double-A Freitas Award winner. One of Minor League Baseball's most prestigious awards, the Freitas Award is given annually to one team from each classification for sustained excellence both on and off the field. It was the first time receiving the award for the Barons, who became the fourth Southern League club to take home the honor.
After a one-year hiatus, the Barons returned to the post season in 2011 under first-year Manager Bobby Magallanes. Bobby succeeded his brother, Ever, who managed the team from 2009-10 including the franchise-record 92-win season in '09. The younger Magallanes led the Barons to a record of 71-69, including a 40-30 mark in the first half which punched the Barons ticket to the post-season, their 9th playoff appearance in the past twelve years.
The 2012 season marks the Barons' 26th year of affiliation with the Chicago White Sox. The Barons are the only Class AA team in the country to have drawn over 250,000 fans during each of the past 24 seasons, corresponding with the club's relocation to Regions Park from historic Rickwood Field. This year marks the 25th season for the Barons in Regions Park, the 114th season of baseball in Birmingham, as well as the 129th year in existence for one of the most historic and celebrated franchises in Minor League Baseball.
Includes players who
appeared in at least
one Barons game
since 1885. Any
should be sent to the
ANDREWS, Ivy Paul
BAILEY, Robert 1986
BERRY, Ken 1989-90
BRIGHT, Harry 1973-
BRINKMAN, Ed 1982
CAPRA, Nick 2000-01
CRON, Chris, 1999,
DeJOHN, Mark 1985
DOBBS, Johnny 1925-
DUNN, Joe 1922
ERMER, Cal 1958
FRANCHI, Frank 1985
GROTE, Jerry 1985
HEATH, Mike 1996
HUGHES, Bill 1935
MARION, John 1951
MATHIS, Willie 1952
MILAN, Clyde 1930-
MOSS, Charley 1901
NIARHOS, Gus 1968-
O'BRIEN, Tom 1903-
PAGE, Phil 1955-56
PESKY, Johnny 1957
PIERRE, Bill 1935
PORTER, Dick 1947
SHINES, Razor 2004-
SKAFF, Frank 1961
SMITH, Ira 1940
SMITH, Mayo 1953-
SNYDER, Frank 1945-
VINCENT, Albert 1952
WALTERS, Fred 1948
WILHELM, Irvin 1902
managed in major
BOLIN, Bobby 1986
COOPER, Don 1992
HAIRSTON, Sam, Sr.
HALEY, Mark 2003
HASLER, Curt 1999-
JACKSON, Ron 1989
JOSHUA, Von 1996
NIEVES, Juan 2002-
PASLEY, Kevin 1982
RENKO, Steve 1997-
TRILLO, Manny 2004
coached i n
CLARK, Robert 1968-
DAVIS, Steve 1992-94
DeHART, Rick 1987
GECK, Joe 2001-05
KOCH, Ken 1986
NINE, Joe 2000, 03-
TAKAO, Scott 1998-
PLAYERS - A
ABBOTT, Jeff (of)
ABBOTT, Jim (lhp)
ABBOTT, Larry (rhp)
ABBOTT, W. Glenn
ACHINGER (ss) 1922
ACKER, Larry (lhp,1b)
ADAIR, James (2b)
ADAMS, Sid (p) 1896
ADKINS, Steve (lhp)
ALCAZAR, Jorge (c)
ALDRIDGE, Cory (of)
ALGUACIL, Jose (inf)
ALLEN, Horace (of)
ALLEN, Richard (lhp)
ALLEN, Wyatt (rhp)
ALLISON, Kirk (of)
ALLOWAY (ss) 1887
ALLOWAY, Arthur (p)
ALUSIK, George (of)
ALVAREZ, Gabe (inf)
AMADOR, Chris (of)
AMARAL, Richie (2b)
AMBROSE, John (rhp)
AN, Byeong (lhp) 2003
ANDREWS, Ivy Paul
BARONS ALL-TIME ROSTER (1885-2007)
ANDUJAR, Luis (rhp)
ARCE, Lorenzo (inf)
ARGENTI, Bob (2b)
ARLETT, Russell (of)
ATKINS, Jim (rhp)
ATKINS, James (rhp)
ATKINS, Ralph (1b,ss)
ATTERN, William (1b)
ATWOOD, William (c)
AUDE, Rich, (1b)
BACGUE, Gene (lhp)
BAILEY, Howard (inf)
(rhp) 2001, 03-04
BAKER, Doug (ss)
BAKER, James (lhp)
BAKER, Kenny (of)
BALAS, Mitchell (3b)
Pelham (3b) 1927-
BALLMER, Perry (p)
Harold (of) 1949
BANCROFT, Billy (inf)
BARLOW, Ricky (rhp)
BARNES (of) 1932
BARR, Hyder (of)
Clifford (lhp) 1943
BARTON, Vincent (rf)
BASS, Jerry (rhp)
BATES, Donald (rhp)
BATTON, Chris (rhp)
BATTS, James (c)
BAUER, Louis (rhp)
BAUERS, C.W. (rhp)
BAUTISTA, Juan (ss)
BAYS, Richard (lhp)
BEECHER, Ed (ss)
BECKER, Brian (inf)
BEHRENDS, John (of)
BEIRNE, Kevin (rhp)
BELCHER, Kevin (of)
BELL (c,2b) 1935
BENNETT, Paul (2b,p)
George (of) 1947
BERE, Jason (rhp)
Martin (2b) 1912
BERRY, Joe (p) 1933
Jeffrey (rhp) 1987
BEVELL, Russell (2b)
BIDDLE, Rocky (rhp)
BIGELOW, Elliott (of)
BIKOWSKI, Scott (of)
BISHOP (c) 1885
BISHOP, James (inf)
BISKUP, Frank (c)
BITTMAN, Henry (2b)
BITTNER, Tim (rhp)
BLACK, David (lhp)
BLACK, John (2b)
BLACK, William (rhp)
George (of) 1930
BLAKE, John (rhp)
BLAKELY, Darren (of)
BLANCO, Carlos (1b)
BLANCO, Gil (lhp)
BLESSIT, Ike (dh,of)
BLUE, Bert (c) 1902
BLUE, William (rhp)
BLUE, Vida (lhp)
BLUEGE, Otto (ss)
BODUS (of) 1913
BOGLE, Warren (lhp)
BOLLING, Milt (inf)
BOLING, John (lhp)
BOLTON, Rod (rhp)
BONIER, Francis (of)
BORCHARD, Joe (of)
BOWEN, A.W. (2b)
BOWMAN (1b) 1925
BOYD, Raymond (p)
BOYD, Arthur (rhp)
BOYLE, Joe (c) 1910
BOZICH, Gary (inf)
BARONS ALL-TIME ROSTER (1885-2007)
BRADSHAW, Tiny (p)
BRADY (p) 1923
BRADY, Doug (2b)
BRADY, James (lhp)
BRAKE, Robert (rhp)
BRALY (of) 1933
BRANDON (c) 1921-
BRANDT (p) 1901
BRAUN, Ralph (p)
BRAUSEN, Pete (3b)
BRAZIER, William (of)
BREINING, Fred (rhp)
BRENNAN, John (c)
BRETT (p) 1927
BRICKELL, Fritz (ss)
BRITO, Mario (rhp)
BRODIE, Walter (of)
BROOKS, Robert (of)
BROOKS, William (of)
BROOME, Bobby (of)
BROWN (p) 1925
BROWN, Darrell (of)
BROWN, David (of)
BROWN, Kurt (c)
BROWN, Ralph (of)
BRUCE, Robert (rhp)
BRYANT, Derek (of)
BULLARD, Jim (lhp)
BURKS, R.E. (3b,ss)
BURNS (of) 1892
BURNS, Dennis (rhp)
BURPO, George (lhp)
BURT, Joe (utl) 1932
BURTON, Essex (2b)
BUSBY, Wayne (inf)
Donald (rhp) 1968-
BYRD, Harry (rhp)
CACERES, Ed (inf)
CAHILL, John (ss,of)
CAIN, Merritt (rhp)
CAIN, Robert (lhp)
CAIN, Roger (of) 1971
CAIRO, Sergio (of)
CAMERON, Mike (of)
CAMILLI, Richard (inf)
CAMP, Howard (of)
CAMPBELL, Darrin (c)
CAMPOS, Frank (rhp)
CAMPOS, Juan (rhp)
CANNON, John (lhp)
CANTRELL, Ben (of)
CAPPA, John (of)
Carmine (of) 1995
CAREY, Wyman (lhp)
CARLE, William (c)
CARLYLE (of) 1928
CARR, Richard (rhp)
CARSON, Harold (1b)
CARSONS, C.J. (p)
CARTER, Jeff (rhp)
CARTER, Leon (3b)
CARY, Chuck (lhp)
CASEY, Hugh (rhp)
Kevin (2b) 1991-92
Authur (lhp) 1954-
CEDENO, Vincio (rhp)
CHAFFIN, J.M. (p)
CHANEY, Bruce (ss)
CHANEY, Charles (of)
CHANT, Charles (of)
CHAPUT, Ben (p)
CHASEY, Mark (1b)
Osvaldo (ss) 1964
CHAVEZ, Pedro (inf)
W.R. (3b) 1885
CHRIS, Mike (lhp)
McKay (of) 1999
CICOTTE, Alva (rhp)
CLANCY, John (1b)
CLARK, Daniel (2b)
CLARK, Harry (p)
CLARK, James (of)
CLARK, Melvin (of)
CLARK, Wilkie (c)
CLARKE (2b) 1901
CLARKE (p) 1924
Raymond (rf) 1929 ... read more