Jack Taylor (1900s pitcher)

Right-handed pitcher in Major League Baseball for the Chicago Cubs and St. Louis Cardinals.

- Jack Taylor (1900s pitcher)

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Larry McLean

Canadian professional baseball catcher between 1901 until 1915.

McLean with the New York Giants in 1913
McLean in 1905

McLean and Jack Taylor were traded to the Cardinals in exchange for future Baseball Hall of Fame member Mordecai Brown and Jack O'Neill.

New Straitsville, Ohio

Village in Perry County, Ohio, United States.

Jack Taylor - former professional baseball player

Complete game

Act of a pitcher pitching an entire game without the benefit of a relief pitcher.

Cy Young, the all-time MLB complete-game leader

Jack Taylor completed 187 consecutive games he started between 1901 and 1906.

1938 in baseball

World Series: New York Yankees over Chicago Cubs (4–0)

Hank Greenberg, Hall of Famer and 2-time MVP

March 4 – Jack Taylor, 64, pitcher for the Chicago Orphans/Cubs and St. Louis Cardinals from 1898 to 1907, who won twenty or more games in four seasons, hurled 187 consecutive complete games between 1901 and 1906, and was a member of the world champion 1907 Cubs.

1874 in baseball

National Association: Boston Base Ball Club

Lip Pike

January 14 – Jack Taylor

St. Louis Cardinals all-time roster

Complete and up-to-date as of April 9, 2017.

The 2006 St. Louis Cardinals after winning the World Series.

Jack Taylor, P, 1904-1906

List of 19th-century baseball players

List of 19th-century baseball players who have a biographic article.

Mookie Betts hits a pitch by swinging his bat

Jack Taylor - P (1900s)

Jack Taylor (1890s pitcher)

Baseball player in the National League from 1891 to 1899.

Mookie Betts hits a pitch by swinging his bat

Taylor is often confused with John W. "Jack" Taylor, who also played in the NL during an overlapping period.

History of the Chicago Cubs

Franchise history of the Chicago Cubs of Major League Baseball, a charter member of the National League who started play in the National Association in 1870 as the Chicago White Stockings.

1870 Chicago White Stockings (later Cubs): (l-r) Ned Cuthbert, Fred Treacey, Charlie Hodes, Levi Meyerle, Ed Pinkham, Jimmy Wood, Bub McAtee, Bill Craver, Marshall King, Clipper Flynn
West Side Grounds served as the club's home for nearly 30 years
The 1876 White Stockings won the N.L.'s first pennant
Cap Anson, who played a record 27 straight seasons, was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1939
Chicago reached the World Series four times between 1906 and 1910, winning twice.
Cubs right fielder Max Flack, c. 1920. Note the Doublemint "elves" atop the scoreboard, and the Wilson Sporting Goods sign on the right field wall.
The Cubs play at Wrigley Field, May 1970
Andre Dawson meeting a young fan in 1988.
Shawon Dunston was a Cub for over a decade and inspired the Shawon-O-Meter, with which fans tracked his batting average
Kerry Wood owns a share of the MLB single-game strikeout record
3B Aramis Ramírez was acquired in 2003 in a lopsided deal with the Pittsburgh Pirates
Derrek Lee, Moisés Alou and Ramírez led the Chicago Cubs offense in 2005
Alfonso Soriano, who signed the richest deal in franchise history in 2007, toys with fans at the Friendly Confines
Lines can become very long outside Gate N, the entrance to the Bud Light Bleachers. Lines often start forming as early as 9 a.m. for a 1:20 p.m. first pitch.
The Cubs celebrate the team's first World Series win in 108 years
Flag commemorating 10,000 wins

The Cubs again relied on dominant pitching during this period, featuring hurlers such as Mordecai "Three-Finger" Brown, Jack Taylor, Ed Reulbach, Jack Pfiester and Orval Overall.

1901 Chicago Orphans season

The 30th season of the Chicago Orphans franchise, the 26th in the National League and the 9th at West Side Park.

On June 20, 1901, Jack Taylor threw a complete game. This was the first of a major league record 187 consecutive complete games that he would pitch, a streak stretching well into the 1906 season.