Nathaniel Milton Gaston (January 27, 1896 – April 26, 1996) was an American right-handed pitcher in Major League Baseball from 1924 to 1934. Born in Ridgefield Park, New Jersey, he played for the St. Louis Browns, New York Yankees, Boston Red Sox, Washington Senators and Chicago White Sox. He died at age 100 in Barnstable, Massachusetts. His older brother, Alex, was his batterymate with the 1929 Red Sox.
Austin Ben Tincup (April 14, 1893 – July 5, 1980) was a pitcher in Major League Baseball from 1914 to 1928. In 1918 his career was interrupted while he served in World War I.
George Washington Baumgardner (July 22, 1891 – December 13, 1970) was a Major League Baseball pitcher who played for the St. Louis Browns. His key pitch was the fastball.
Carl Theodore Holling (July 9, 1896 – July 18, 1962) was a pitcher in Major League Baseball who played for the Detroit Tigers from 1921-1922. Listed at 6'1", 172 lb., Holling batted and threw right-handed. He was born in Dixon, California.
Dana Fillingim (November 6, 1893 – February 3, 1961) was a pitcher in Major League Baseball. He played for the Philadelphia Athletics, Boston Braves, and Philadelphia Phillies. Fillingim's key pitch was the spitball, and he was one of the pitchers allowed to continue throwing the pitch after it was outlawed in 1921.
Willard Blackmer Morrell (April 9, 1893 – August 5, 1975) was a professional baseball player. He was a right-handed pitcher over parts of three seasons (1926, 1930–31) with the Washington Senators and New York Giants. For his career, he compiled an 8-6 record, with a 4.64 earned run average, and 35 strikeouts in 143.2 innings pitched.
Adam William "Ad" Swigler (September 21, 1895 – February 5, 1975), nicknamed "Doc", was an American professional baseball pitcher. Swigler played for the New York Giants in the 1917 season. In 1 career game, he had a 0-1 record, with a 6.00 ERA. He batted and threw right-handed. Due to an arm injury, he did not return to professional baseball, but did continue to play semi-professional ball. He was an alumnus of the University of Pennsylvania School of Dental Medicine.
Urban James Shocker (August 22, 1890 – September 9, 1928), born Urbain Jacques Shockor in Cleveland, Ohio, was a Major League Baseball pitcher for the New York Yankees and St. Louis Browns from 1916 to 1928.
Alvin Hugh McQuillan (September 15, 1895 – August 26, 1947) was an American professional baseball player. He played in Major League Baseball as a pitcher from 1918 to 1927. He played for the Boston Braves and New York Giants.
Robert Keller Hasty (May 3, 1896 in Canton, Georgia – May 28, 1972 in Dallas, Georgia), was a professional baseball player who played pitcher in the Major Leagues from 1919 to 1924. He played for the Philadelphia Athletics.
John Mahlon Ogden (November 5, 1897 in Ogden, Pennsylvania – November 9, 1977 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania), was a Major League Baseball pitcher. He played five seasons in the majors, between 1918 and 1932, for the Cincinnati Reds, New York Giants, and St. Louis Browns.
George Dewey Metivier (May 6, 1898 – March 2, 1947) was a Major League Baseball pitcher who played for three seasons. He played for the Cleveland Indians from 1922 to 1924, playing in 54 career games.
Timothy Augustine McNamara (November 20, 1898 in Millville, Massachusetts - November 5, 1994 in North Smithfield, Rhode Island), was a professional baseball player who played pitcher in the Major Leagues in 1922-1926. He played for the Boston Braves and New York Giants.
George Ernest Uhle (September 18, 1898 – February 26, 1985) was a Major League Baseball pitcher. Born in Cleveland, Ohio, he began his playing career with his hometown Cleveland Indians. After ten seasons, during which time he led the American League in wins, innings pitched, complete games, shutouts, and games started, he was traded in 1928 to the Detroit Tigers for Jackie Tavener and Ken Holloway. He went on to play with the New York Giants, New York Yankees, and again with the Indians. When his career ended in 1936, he had won 200 games. His lifetime batting average of .288 is still a record for a pitcher (not playing at any other position).
Lester Daniel Sherman (May 9, 1890 in Hubbardsville, New York – September 16, 1955 in Highland Park, Michigan), nicknamed "Babe", was a pitcher for the Chicago Federals professional baseball team in 1914.
Carlton William East (August 27, 1894 – January 15, 1953) was an outfielder and pitcher in Major League Baseball. He played for the St. Louis Browns and Washington Senators.
Phillip Brooks Douglas (June 17, 1890 – August 1, 1952) was an American baseball player. He was known as "Shufflin' Phil", most likely because of his slow gait from the bullpen to the mound.
William Joseph Grevell (1898–1923) was an American Major League Baseball pitcher. He played for the Philadelphia Athletics during the 1919 season.
George Allen "Iron" Davis (March 9, 1890 – June 4, 1961), was a professional baseball pitcher. He played all or part of four seasons in Major League Baseball from 1912 to 1915. He played for the Boston Braves and New York Highlanders.
Lawrence James Benton (November 20, 1897 – April 3, 1953) was an American baseball player. He was a right-handed pitcher over parts of thirteen seasons (1923–1935) with the Boston Braves, New York Giants and Cincinnati Reds. He was the National League wins leader in 1928 with New York. For his career, he compiled a 127–128 record in 455 appearances, with a 4.03 ERA and 670 strikeouts.
Wilfred William "Bill" Shanner (November 4, 1894 – December 18, 1986) was a Major League Baseball pitcher. Shanner played for the Philadelphia Athletics in 1920. In 1 career game, he had a 0–0 record, going four innings, and having a 6.75 ERA. He batted left and threw right-handed.
Raymond Herbert Keating (July 21, 1893 – December 28, 1963), was a professional baseball player who pitched in the Major Leagues from 1912 to 1919.
George Joseph "Chippy" Gaw (March 13, 1892 – May 5, 1968) was an American baseball pitcher, who appeared in six games for the Chicago Cubs in 1920. Gaw was born in West Newton, Massachusetts, and died in Boston. He attended Tufts University.
William James Evans (February 10, 1893 – December 21, 1946) was a pitcher in Major League Baseball who played for the Pittsburgh Pirates (1916-17, 1919). Listed at 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m), 175 lb, Evans batted and threw right-handed. He was born in Reidsville, North Carolina.
Leon "Caddy" Joseph Cadore (November 20, 1891 – March 16, 1958) was a right-handed American pitcher from 1915 to 1924. Cadore shares an MLB record for the most innings pitched in a single game (26). In 1920, both Cadore and Joe Oeschger pitched all 26 innings for their respective teams in a game that was eventually called a tie due to darkness. He attended Gonzaga University, where he played college baseball for the Bulldogs. He was a roommate of Casey Stengel while with the Brooklyn Dodgers.