Frederick M. "Crazy" Schmit (February 13, 1866 – October 5, 1940) was a pitcher in Major League Baseball. He played for the Pittsburgh Alleghenys, Baltimore Orioles, New York Giants, Cleveland Spiders, and Baltimore Orioles. At the time of the 1910 United States Census, Schmit was living in Chicago with his wife Mary and their three children, Dorothy, Karl, and Frederick. Schmit's occupation was still listed as a "Professional Baseball player." In October 1940, he died of a heart attack and a cerebral hemorrhage at his home in Forest Glen section of Chicago.
Herman C. Long (April 13, 1866 – September 17, 1909) was an American shortstop in Major League Baseball who played for the Kansas City Cowboys (1889), Boston Beaneaters (1890–1902), New York Highlanders (1903), Detroit Tigers (1903), and Philadelphia Phillies (1904).
Joseph Charles Schultz, Sr. (July 24, 1893 – April 13, 1941), nicknamed "Germany" Schultz, was an American outfielder and farm system director in Major League Baseball and a manager in minor league baseball.
Ironside is an American television crime drama that aired on NBC over 8 seasons from 1967 to 1975. The show starred Raymond Burr as Robert T. Ironside, a consultant for the San Francisco police (usually addressed by the title Chief Ironside), who was paralyzed from the waist down after being shot while on vacation. The character debuted on March 28, 1967, in a TV movie entitled Ironside. When the series was broadcast in the United Kingdom, in the 1970s, it was broadcast under the title A Man Called Ironside. The show earned Burr six Emmy and two Golden Globe nominations.