Toronto Maple Leafs (International League) players

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  1. Ralph Kiner

    Ralph Kiner


    Ralph McPherran Kiner (October 27, 1922 – February 6, 2014) was an American Major League Baseball player. An outfielder, Kiner played for the Pittsburgh Pirates, Chicago Cubs, and Cleveland Indians from 1946 through 1955. He also served as an announcer for the New York Mets from the team's inception until his death. Though injuries forced his retirement from active play after 10 seasons, Kiner's tremendous slugging outpaced all of his National League contemporaries between the years 1946 and 1952. He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1975.

  2. Nap Lajoie

    Nap Lajoie


    Napoléon "Nap" Lajoie (/ˈlæʒəw/; September 5, 1874 – February 7, 1959), also known as Larry Lajoie and nicknamed "The Frenchman", was an American professional baseball second baseman and player-manager. He played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Philadelphia Phillies, Philadelphia Athletics (twice), and Cleveland Naps between 1896 and 1916. He managed the Naps from 1905 through 1909.

  3. Tony Lazzeri

    Tony Lazzeri


    Anthony Michael "Tony" Lazzeri (December 6, 1903 – August 6, 1946) was an American professional baseball second baseman during the 1920s and 1930s, predominantly with the New York Yankees of Major League Baseball. He was part of the famed "Murderers' Row" Yankee batting lineup of the late 1920s (most notably the legendary 1927 team), along with Babe Ruth, Lou Gehrig, and Bob Meusel. He was also the first person to hit two grand slams in one game in 1936 vs Athletics.

  4. Charlie Gehringer

    Charlie Gehringer


    Charles Leonard Gehringer (May 11, 1903 – January 21, 1993), nicknamed "The Mechanical Man," was a German-American Major League Baseball second baseman who played 19 seasons (1924–42) for the Detroit Tigers. He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1949.

  5. Loren Babe

    Loren Babe


    Loren Rolland Babe (January 11, 1928 – February 14, 1984), nicknamed "Bee Bee," was an American professional baseball infielder, manager, scout and coach.

  6. Heinie Manush

    Heinie Manush


    Henry Emmett Manush (July 20, 1901 – May 12, 1971), nicknamed "Heinie", was an American left fielder in Major League Baseball (MLB). Manush spent 17 seasons in the majors, playing for the Detroit Tigers, St. Louis Browns, Washington Senators, Boston Red Sox, Brooklyn Dodgers, and Pittsburgh Pirates. He won the American League batting title in 1926.

  7. Tom Daley

    Tom Daley


    Thomas Francis Daley (November 13, 1884 – December 2, 1934) was a professional baseball player. Daley played for multiple teams during his career. He played for the Cincinnati Reds in 1908, the Philadelphia Athletics in 1912 and 1913, and the New York Yankees in 1914-1915.

  8. Sparky Anderson

    Sparky Anderson


    George Lee "Sparky" Anderson (February 22, 1934 – November 4, 2010) was a Major League Baseball player and manager. He managed the National League's Cincinnati Reds to the 1975 and 1976 championships, then added a third title in 1984 with the Detroit Tigers of the American League. He was the first manager to win the World Series in both leagues. His 2,194 career wins are the sixth most for a manager in Major League history. He was named American League Manager of the Year in 1984 and 1987. Anderson was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 2000.

  9. Bill Murray

    Bill Murray


    William Allenwood Murray (September 6, 1893 – September 14, 1943) was an American professional baseball infielder. In 1917, he played in 8 games with the Washington Senators of Major League Baseball. In 21 at-bats, Murray had no home runs, 4 RBIs and a stolen base. Murray attended Brown University in Providence, Rhode Island and the College of the Holy Cross in Worcester, Massachusetts.

  10. Joey Amalfitano

    Joey Amalfitano


    John Joseph Amalfitano (born January 23, 1934) is a former utility infielder, manager and coach in Major League Baseball (MLB). He played a combined ten seasons with the New York/San Francisco Giants (1954–1955, 1960–1961, 1963), Houston Colt .45s (1962) and Chicago Cubs (1964–1967), and managed the Cubs from 19791981. Amalfitano is perhaps best known as the Los Angeles Dodgers' third-base coach for sixteen years from 1983 to 1998, which included a World Series championship. He is currently a special assistant for player development for the San Francisco Giants, primarily working in its farm system.

  11. Ellis Burton

    Ellis Burton


    Ellis Narrington Burton (August 12, 1936 – October 1, 2013) was an American professional baseball center fielder who played for the St. Louis Cardinals, Cleveland Indians and Chicago Cubs over parts of five Major League Baseball (MLB) seasons. A switch-hitter who threw right-handed, Burton stood 5 feet 11 inches (1.80 m) tall and weighed 160 pounds (73 kg). He was born in Los Angeles, California.

  12. Jack White

    Jack White


    John Wallace White (January 19, 1878 – September 30, 1963) was a Major League Baseball outfielder who played for one season. He played for the Boston Beaneaters for one game on June 26 during the 1904 Boston Beaneaters season.

  13. George Hemming

    George Hemming


    George Hemming (December 15, 1868 – June 3, 1930), also known as Old Wax Figger, was a pitcher in Major League baseball in the late 19th century. His first season was with the Cleveland Infants, most likely because his hometown, Carrollton was nearby. However, his career soon left Cleveland and went to teams such as the Brooklyn Grooms, Cincinnati Reds, Louisville Colonels and Baltimore Orioles. His best performance was with the 1895 Orioles, when he posted career highs in wins (20) and E.R.A. (4.05)

  14. Al Grunwald

    Al Grunwald


    Alfred Henry Grunwald ["Stretch"] (February 13, 1930 – January 18, 2011) was an American professional baseball pitcher. He played parts of two seasons in Major League Baseball in 1955 and 1959. He also played one season in Nippon Professional Baseball in 1962.

  15. Dick Rudolph

    Dick Rudolph


    Richard Rudolph (August 25, 1887, in New York, New York – October 20, 1949, in Bronx, New York), was a pitcher in the Major Leagues from 1910 to 1927. He played for the New York Giants and Boston Braves. He was an alumnus of Fordham University. Rudolph was known for throwing the spitball, and he was one of the 17 pitchers allowed to continue throwing the pitch after it was outlawed in 1920.

  16. Bill Connelly

    Bill Connelly


    William Wirt Connelly (June 29, 1925 – November 27, 1980) was an American professional baseball player. A right-handed pitcher, his pro career extended from 1945 to 1957, with appearances in Major League Baseball in 1945, 1950, and 1952-1953. He batted left-handed, stood 6 feet (1.8 m) tall and weighed 170 pounds (77 kg).

  17. Jack Daniels

    Jack Daniels


    Harold Jack Daniels (December 21, 1927 – April 16, 2013) was an American outfielder in Major League Baseball. Listed at 5' 10", (1.78 m), 165 lb., (75 kg), Daniels batted and threw left-handed. He was born in Chester, Pennsylvania.

  18. Carl Hubbell

    Carl Hubbell


    Carl Owen Hubbell (June 22, 1903 – November 21, 1988), nicknamed "The Meal Ticket" and "King Carl", was an American baseball player. He was a member of the New York Giants in the National League from 1928 to 1943. He remained on the team's payroll for the rest of his life, long after their move to San Francisco.

  19. Bobo Osborne

    Bobo Osborne


    Larry Sidney "Bobo" Osborne (October 12, 1935 – April 15, 2011) was an American professional baseball player and scout. A first baseman and third baseman, Osborne appeared in 359 games over six seasons in Major League Baseball for the Detroit Tigers (1957–59; 1961–62) and Washington Senators (1963). He batted left-handed, threw right-handed, and was listed at 6 feet 1 inch (1.85 m) tall and 205 pounds (93 kg).

  20. Tony Horton

    Tony Horton


    Anthony Darrin Horton (born December 6, 1944) is a retired American Major League Baseball player. A first baseman who batted and threw right-handed, Horton played for the Boston Red Sox (1964–67) and Cleveland Indians (1967–70).

  21. Chuck Tanner

    Chuck Tanner


    Charles William "Chuck" Tanner (July 4, 1928 – February 11, 2011) was a left fielder and manager in Major League Baseball. He was known for his unwavering confidence and infectious optimism. He managed the Pittsburgh Pirates to a World Series championship in 1979. He last served as a senior adviser to Pirates general manager Neal Huntington.

  22. Vic Lombardi

    Vic Lombardi


    Victor Alvin Lombardi (September 20, 1922 – December 7, 1997) was a pitcher in Major League Baseball. He pitched from 1945 to 1950 with the Brooklyn Dodgers and Pittsburgh Pirates. He was the starting pitcher in two games of the 1947 World Series for the Dodgers.

  23. Eli Grba

    Eli Grba


    Eli Grba (born August 9, 1934, in Chicago, Illinois) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher. During his 5-year baseball career, he pitched for the New York Yankees (1959–1960) and Los Angeles Angels (1961–1963). He was the first selection in the 1960 MLB expansion draft, and he became a charter member of the Angels. He started the first game in club history on April 11, 1961, pitching nine innings in a 7-2 victory over the Baltimore Orioles. He spent two full seasons in the Angels' starting rotation, and held the team's all-time wins record (19 wins) at the end of the second season. Unfortunately, he also held the team's all-time losses record (22 losses). His major league career ended during the 1963 season when he was only 28 years old.

  24. Ernie Broglio

    Ernie Broglio


    Ernest Gilbert Broglio (born August 27, 1935) is a former right-handed pitcher in American Major League Baseball from 1959 to 1966. Broglio signed with the independent Oakland Oaks of the Pacific Coast League after he attended West Contra Costa Junior College. He was acquired by the New York Giants in 1956. After two seasons in the Giants’ minor league system—when he won 17 games each year—Broglio was traded to the St. Louis Cardinals in October 1958.

  25. Elston Howard

    Elston Howard


    Elston Gene Howard (February 23, 1929 – December 14, 1980) was an American professional baseball catcher, left fielder and coach. During a 14-year baseball career, he played in the Negro leagues and Major League Baseball from 1948 through 1968, primarily for the New York Yankees. He also played for the Kansas City Monarchs and the Boston Red Sox.

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