Waterbury Indians players

Posted May 3, 2011
The list "Waterbury Indians players" has been viewed 3 times.
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  1. Andy Allanson

    Andy Allanson


    Andrew Neal Allanson (born December 22, 1961), is a former professional baseball catcher who played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for eight seasons, from 1986 to 1995. Andy was signed as a second-round pick in the 1983 amateur draft, by the Cleveland Indians and scout Bobby Malkmus. Allanson was an exceptional defensive receiver with a powerful throwing arm, who would sometimes throw to the bases without standing up.

  2. Fran Healy

    Fran Healy


    Francis Xavier "Fran" Healy (born September 6, 1946 in Holyoke, Massachusetts), is a former Major League Baseball catcher best known for his long tenure calling television broadcasts for the New York Mets on the MSG Network and Fox Sports Net New York.

  3. Jay Bell

    Jay Bell


    Jay Stuart Bell (born December 11, 1965 in Eglin AFB, Florida) is a former Major League Baseball shortstop and second baseman who played for the Cleveland Indians (1986–88), Pittsburgh Pirates (1989–96), Kansas City Royals (1997), Arizona Diamondbacks (1998–2002) and New York Mets (2003). He is currently the bench coach for the Cincinnati Reds, and was the bench coach for the New Zealand national baseball team that competed in the 2013 World Baseball Classic.

  4. Bill Fox

    Bill Fox


    William Henry Fox (1872–1946) was a Major League Baseball second baseman. He played for the Washington Senators in 1897 and the Cincinnati Reds in 1901. He also played at College of the Holy Cross. He played in the minor leagues from 1894 through 1913 and managed in 1908–1910, 1912–1913 and 1915.

  5. Oscar Zamora

    Oscar Zamora


    Oscar José Zamora Sosa is a former professional baseball player. A right-handed pitcher, he played all or part of four seasons in Major League Baseball, playing for the Chicago Cubs during 1974–76, and the Houston Astros in 1978.

  6. John Farrell

    John Farrell


    John Edward Farrell (born August 4, 1962) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher and the current manager of the Boston Red Sox. Farrell served as the Red Sox pitching coach from 2007 to 2010, before leaving to be manager of the Toronto Blue Jays from 2011 to 2012. He returned to the Red Sox in 2013 and led them to a World Series title that year. During his playing career, Farrell was a member of the Cleveland Indians, California Angels and Detroit Tigers. Farrell was diagnosed with stage 1 lymphoma in August 2015 and left the team to undergo treatment, with bench coach Torey Lovullo assuming his duties for the remainder of the 2015 season.

  7. John Lowenstein

    John Lowenstein


    John Lee Lowenstein (born January 27, 1947) is a former professional baseball player who played Major League Baseball primarily as an outfielder from 1970 to 1985. He attended the University of California, Riverside, where he played college baseball for the Highlanders from 1966–1968.

  8. Bernardo Brito

    Bernardo Brito


    Bernardo Brito known as EL Pupo (December 4, 1963 in San Cristóbal, Dominican Republic), is a retired professional baseball player who played outfield & designated hitter in the Major Leagues from 1992-1995. While having a successful minor league career, hitting 299 home runs and playing in three minor league all-star games over the course of 15 seasons, he would play only 40 games in the Major Leagues for the Minnesota Twins.

  9. Dave Clark

    Dave Clark


    David Earl Clark (born September 3, 1962) is a former outfielder in Major League Baseball who played from 1986 to 1998. He is currently the third base coach and outfield instructor for the Detroit Tigers. He served as manager of the Houston Astros Double-A affiliate, the Corpus Christi Hooks, from 2005 to 2007, and led them to the Texas League Championship in 2006. He also served as the manager of the Houston Astros' Pacific Coast League Triple-A affiliate, the Round Rock Express and served as the manager for the Huntsville Stars, the double-A affiliate for the Milwaukee Brewers. He was the interim Manager for the Houston Astros at the end of the 2009 season.

  10. Vic Correll

    Vic Correll


    Victor Crosby Correll (born February 5, 1946 in Washington, D.C.) was a Major League Baseball player from 1972 to 1980 for the Boston Red Sox, Atlanta Braves, and Cincinnati Reds. Correll spent most of his major league career as a backup catcher, although he was the Braves' primary catcher in 1975.

  11. Chris Beasley

    Chris Beasley


    Christopher Charles Beasley (born June 23, 1962) is a former middle relief pitcher in Major League Baseball who played briefly for the California Angels during the 1991 season. Listed at 6 ft 2 in (1.88 m), 190 lb., Beasley batted and threw right-handed. He attended Arizona State University.

  12. Doug Jones

    Doug Jones


    Douglas Reid Jones (born June 24, 1957 in Lebanon, Indiana) is a former Major League Baseball relief pitcher. During a 16-year career, he played for the Milwaukee Brewers (1982, 1996–1998), Cleveland Indians (1986–1991, 1998), Baltimore Orioles (1995), and Oakland Athletics (1999–2000), all of the American League, and the Houston Astros (1992–1993), Philadelphia Phillies (1994), and Chicago Cubs (1996) of the National League.

  13. Bo Rein

    Bo Rein


    Robert Edward "Bo" Rein (July 20, 1945 – January 10, 1980) was an American football and baseball player and football coach. He was a two-sport athlete at Ohio State University and served as the head football coach at North Carolina State University from 1976 to 1979, compiling a record of 27–18–1. Following the 1979 season, Rein had assumed the role as head coach at Louisiana State University, but was killed in an aircraft accident in January 1980 before he ever coached a game there. Rein is the namesake of football player awards at Ohio State and NC State.

  14. Jim Rittwage

    Jim Rittwage


    James Michael Rittwage (October 23, 1944 in Cleveland, Ohio) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher who played for one season. He pitched eight games for the Cleveland Indians during the 1970 season.

  15. Cliff Pastornicky

    Cliff Pastornicky


    Clifford Scot Pastornicky (born November 18, 1958 in Seattle, Washington) is a former Major League Baseball player.

  16. Cory Snyder

    Cory Snyder


    James Cory Snyder (born November 11, 1962) is a former Major League Baseball player for the Cleveland Indians, Chicago White Sox, Toronto Blue Jays, San Francisco Giants, and Los Angeles Dodgers from 1986 to 1994. Snyder's best season came in 1987 with the Indians when he hit 33 home runs and had 82 runs batted in. He was well known for his powerful throwing arm and home run power. Snyder's overall career numbers were hurt due to injuries.

  17. Roger Connor

    Roger Connor


    Roger Connor (July 1, 1857 – January 4, 1931) was a 19th-century Major League Baseball (MLB) player. He played for several teams, but his longest tenure was in New York, where he was responsible for the New York Gothams becoming known as the Giants. He was the player whom Babe Ruth succeeded as the all-time home run champion. Connor hit 138 home runs during his 18-year career, and his career home run record stood for 23 years after his retirement in 1897.

  18. Wild Bill Donovan (baseball)

    Wild Bill Donovan (baseball)


    William Edward Donovan (October 13, 1876 – December 9, 1923), nicknamed Wild Bill, was an American right-handed pitcher and manager in Major League Baseball. He played eighteen seasons with the Washington Senators (1898), Brooklyn Superbas (1899–1902), Detroit Tigers (1903–12; 1918), and New York Yankees (1915–16).

  19. Ed Farmer

    Ed Farmer


    Edward (E.D.) Joseph Farmer (born October 18, 1949) is a former Major League relief pitcher with an 11-year career from 19711974 and 19771983. He played for the Cleveland Indians, Detroit Tigers, Baltimore Orioles, Milwaukee Brewers, Texas Rangers, Chicago White Sox and Oakland A's, all in the American League, and the Philadelphia Phillies of the National League. Farmer is currently the play-by-play broadcaster for Chicago White Sox radio broadcasts.

  20. Lou Camilli

    Lou Camilli


    Louis Steven Camilli (born September 24, 1946 in El Paso, Texas) is a former Major League Baseball infielder who played for four seasons for the Cleveland Indians.

  21. Mike Hedlund

    Mike Hedlund


    Michael David Hedlund (born August 11, 1946) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher who played for six seasons. He played for the Cleveland Indians in 1965 and 1968 and the Kansas City Royals from 1969 to 1972.

  22. Frank Baker

    Frank Baker


    Frank Baker, Jr. (January 11, 1944 – January 28, 2010) was an American professional baseball player. He was a backup outfielder in Major League Baseball who played for the Cleveland Indians in the 1969 and 1971 seasons. Listed at 5 feet 10 inches (1.78 m), 180 pounds (82 kg), he batted left-handed and threw right-handed.

  23. Scott Bailes

    Scott Bailes


    Scott Alan Bailes (born December 18, 1961) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher who pitched for three teams during a nine-year Major League career. During his youth, he moved to Missouri, and participated in Little League, Pony League, and American Legion teams. He played baseball in college for Southwest Missouri State University, and on January 12, 1982 was drafted by the Texas Rangers in the 7th round. However, Bailes did not sign, and played college baseball during the spring of 1982. In the secondary phase of the draft, Bailes was drafted again, this time in the fourth round by the Pittsburgh Pirates on June 7, 1982. He signed with the team on July 1.

  24. Rick Austin

    Rick Austin


    Rick Gerald Austin (born October 27, 1946) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher. He pitched parts of four seasons between 1970 and 1976.

  25. Gomer Hodge

    Gomer Hodge


    Harold Morris "Gomer" Hodge (April 3, 1944 – May 13, 2007) was an American professional baseball player, coach and manager. He appeared in 80 Major League Baseball games as a pinch hitter, third baseman and first baseman for the Cleveland Indians in 1971. The switch-hitting Hodge threw right-handed, stood 6 feet 2 inches (1.88 m) tall and weighed 185 pounds (84 kg).

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