Paul Wilson (39) -One of the Mets healded "Generation K" pitching prospects, along with Bill Pulsipher and Jason Isringhausen. Career 40-58; his 2004 season with the Reds was probably his best year.
Jimmie Coker (77) -Third-string catcher in the mid-60s. It's one thing to not be able to beat out Johnny Edwards, but to not be able to beat out Don Pavletich???
Jimmy Barrett -Reds CF around the turn of the 20th century. A fast runner and wonderful defender. He eventually moved to Detroit and had a few good years before losing his job (not very graciously) to a young Ty Cobb. One other thing: Jimmy was the first major league player to play 162 games in a season; he did it in a season when Detroit played 10 ties.
Glenn Davis (51) -Power-hitting 1B unfortunately best remembered for being on the wrong side of one of the most lopsided trades in history; Baltimore gave up Steve Finley, Pete Harnisch and Curt Schilling to get him. It wasn't really Glenn's fault; he had major injury issues. Currently owns the Hilton Garden Inn in Columbus, Georgia, and serves on the city council there.
Vic Raschi -Won 21 games three years in a row for the Yankees and later surrendered Hank Aaron's first big league home run.
Lon Warneke -"The Arkansas Hummingbird"; kind of Dizzy Dean in a lower key. Later a big-league umpire. there's a good article about him in the Neyer-James Book of Pitchers.
"Chief" Moses Yellowhorse -A member of the Pawnee tribe, he was the first full-blooded Native American to play in the bigs (Louis Sockalexis, the "Cleveland Indian", predated him but was apparently not full-blooded).