Allen Russell

Allan E. "Rubberarm" Russell (July 31, 1893 – October 20, 1972) was a professional baseball player. He was a right-handed pitcher over parts of 11 seasons (1915–1925) with the New York Yankees, Boston Red Sox and Washington Senators. For his career, he compiled a 71–76 record in 345 appearances, with a 3.52 earned run average and 603 strikeouts. Russell played on the 1924 World Series champion Senators, making one appearance in the World Series, giving up one run over three innings of work.

He was a spitball pitcher who was allowed to throw the pitch after it was banned following the 1920 season. He was one of 17 pitchers exempt from the rule change.

He was born and later died in Baltimore, Maryland, at the age of 79. His brother Lefty Russell also played Major League Baseball.

Allan E. Russell
Allen Russell 1924
Russell in 1924
Born: July 31, 1893
Baltimore, Maryland, U.S.
Died: October 20, 1972 (aged 79)
Baltimore, Maryland, U.S.
Batted: Both Threw: Right
MLB debut
September 13, 1915, for the New York Yankees
Last MLB appearance
September 19, 1925, for the Washington Senators
MLB statistics
Win–loss record71-76 (.483)
Earned run average3.52
Career highlights and awards

See also

External links

1918 New York Yankees season

The 1918 New York Yankees season was the 17th season for the Yankees. The team finished with a record of 60–63, finishing 13.5 games behind the American League champion Boston Red Sox. New York was managed by Miller Huggins. Their home games were played at the Polo Grounds.

1919 New York Yankees season

The 1919 New York Yankees season was the 17th season for the Yankees in New York and its 19th overall. The team finished with a record of 80–59, 7½ games behind the American League champion Chicago White Sox. New York was managed by Miller Huggins. Their home games were played at the Polo Grounds.

1920 Boston Red Sox season

The 1920 Boston Red Sox season was the 20th season in the franchise's Major League Baseball history. The Red Sox finished fifth in the American League (AL) with a record of 72 wins and 81 losses.

1922 Boston Red Sox season

The 1922 Boston Red Sox season was the 22nd season in the franchise's Major League Baseball history. The Red Sox finished last in the eight-team American League (AL) with a record of 61 wins and 93 losses.

1924 Washington Senators season

The 1924 Washington Senators won 92 games, lost 62, and finished in first place in the American League. Fueled by the excitement of winning their first AL pennant, the Senators won the World Series in dramatic fashion, a 12-inning game 7 victory.

1925 Washington Senators season

The 1925 Washington Senators won 96 games, lost 55, and finished in first place in the American League. Fueled by the excitement of winning their second AL pennant, the Senators led 3 games to 1 in the World Series before succumbing to the Pittsburgh Pirates.

Allen Russell (tree)

Allen Russell is the 33rd largest giant sequoia in the world. It is also the largest tree in Balch County Park, and is part of the Mountain Home Grove, a sequoia grove located in the southern Sierra Nevada mountains of California, United States.

Allen Russell Patrick

Allen Russell Patrick (September 15, 1910 – December 25, 1995) was a politician from Alberta, Canada. He served in the Legislative Assembly of Alberta from 1952 to 1971 as a member of the Social Credit caucus in government. He held numerous portfolios as a cabinet minister in the governments of Ernest Manning and Harry Strom from 1955 to 1971.

Allen Saalburg

Allen Russell Saalburg (1899–1987) was an American painter, illustrator, and screen printer born in Rochelle, Illinois. His father was the cartoonist Charles W. Saalburg. He studied at the Art Students League of New York before working in advertising and magazine illustration in the 1920s. A business trip he took to Paris in 1929 with his wife, sketching runway fashion for department stores, led to his first gallery show, at the esteemed Bernheim-Jeune, with his second in New York at a gallery of Louis Bouché. During the 1930s he had regular shows of screenprints on glass (his specialty) and wall panels, and directed a mural division of the Works Progress Administration (WPA), in New York City, overseeing murals in the Central Park Zoo and other New York locations. His murals in the Arsenal of Central Park survive today.In 1942, the United States Flag Association awarded him the Cross of Honor and Patriotic Service Cross for his painting Flag Over Mt. Vernon. By the 1940s Saalburg had established his own press. He was married to fashion designer Muriel King, and later to Mary Faulconer, a painter. In 1947 after divorce and the loss of his child by his first wife, he moved to Bucks County, Pennsylvania, re-establishing his printing operation as the Canal Press, for the Delaware Canal nearby.He died in Flemington, New Jersey, at the age of 88. His works can be found in the institutions such as the Whitney Museum of American Art, the Philadelphia Museum of Art, and the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

David Abel Russell

David Abel Russell (1780 – November 24, 1861) was a U.S. Representative from New York.

He was born in Petersburg, New York and trained as a lawyer and practiced in Salem, New York. He was appointed Justice of the Peace in 1807. He was District Attorney of the Fourth District from 1813 to 1815. He was a member of the New York State Assembly in 1816, 1830 and 1833.

He was elected to Congress as an anti-Jacksonian and later became a Whig. He served three terms in Congress from March 4, 1835 to March 3, 1841.

He died in Salem and was buried in Evergreen Cemetery.

His sons were David Allen Russell, a Union general killed in action, and William A. Russell.

David Allen Russell

David Allen Russell (December 10, 1820 – September 19, 1864) was a career United States Army officer who served in the Mexican–American War and the American Civil War. He was killed in action as a brigadier general in the Union Army.

Ethan Russell

Ethan Allen Russell (born November 26, 1945, Mt. Kisco, New York) is an American photographer, author and video director, mostly of musicians. He is known as "the only rock photographer to have shot album covers for The Beatles, The Rolling Stones and The Who."

Fort D.A. Russell (Wyoming)

Fort D. A. Russell, also known as Fort Francis E. Warren, Francis E. Warren Air Force Base and Fort David A. Russell, was a post and base of operations for the United States Army, and later the Air Force, located in Cheyenne, Wyoming. The fort had been established in 1867 to protect workers for the Union Pacific Railroad. It was named in honor of David Allen Russell, a Civil War general killed at the Battle of Opequon. In 1930, the fort's name was changed to Fort Francis E. Warren. In 1949, it became Francis E. Warren Air Force Base.

Over the years, the base served as home for numerous influential American military leaders such as Carl Spaatz, Black Jack Pershing, Billy Mitchell, Walter Reed, and Mark Clark.

Gary Allen Russell

Gary Allen Russell III (born February 4, 1993 in Washington D.C.) is an American amateur boxer and the brother of the WBC featherweight champion Gary Russell, Jr..

Gary Russell (disambiguation)

Gary Russell (born 1963) is a British writer and former child actor.

Gary Russell may also refer to:

Gary Russell Jr. (born 1988), American professional boxer

Gary Allen Russell (born 1993), American amateur boxer, brother of Gary Russell, Jr.

Gary Antuanne Russell (born 1996), American amateur boxer, brother of Gary Russell, Jr. and Gary Allen Russell

Gary Russell (American football) (born 1986), American football running back

George Russell (composer)

George Allen Russell (June 23, 1923 – July 27, 2009) was an American jazz pianist, composer, arranger and theorist. He is considered one of the first jazz musicians to contribute to general music theory with a theory of harmony based on jazz rather than European music, in his book Lydian Chromatic Concept of Tonal Organization (1953).

Russell Allen

Russell Allen (born July 19, 1971) is a singer and lyricist best known as the vocalist of American progressive metal band Symphony X. He has also worked with supergroups Star One, Allen-Lande, Level 10, and as one of fourteen vocalists in the progressive symphonic metal band Trans-Siberian Orchestra. Since 2011, he has also served as the frontman of the heavy metal band Adrenaline Mob.

Rusty Gerhardt

Allen Russell Gerhardt (born August 13, 1950) is an American former professional baseball player. He was a left-handed pitcher who appeared in 23 games, 22 in relief, for the San Diego Padres of Major League Baseball in 1974. Gerhardt was named "Sandlot Player of the Year" by the National Baseball Congress in 1970 while attending Clemson University. He was selected by the Padres in the 12th round of the 1972 Major League Baseball Draft. Born in Baltimore, Maryland, Gerhardt stood 5 feet 9 inches (1.75 m) tall and weighed 175 pounds (79 kg).

In 35 ⅔ big-league innings pitched, Gerhardt allowed 44 hits and 17 bases on balls, with 22 strikeouts. He recorded one save and won two of his three decisions.

Gerhardt spent his entire nine-season active career (1972–1979; 1981) in the Padres' organization. After it ended, he became a coach and manager in the farm systems of the Padres and the Texas Rangers. Since the mid-1990s he has been a scouting supervisor for the Major League Baseball Scouting Bureau based in North Texas and Louisiana.

William A. Russell (New York politician)

William A. Russell (after 1820 – before 1897) was an American politician from New York.

He was the son of Congressman David Abel Russell and Alida (Lansing) Russell.

He was Sheriff of Washington County from 1850 to 1852.

He was an Inspector of State Prisons from 1856 to 1858, elected on the American ticket in 1855 but defeated for re-election in 1858.

Union General David Allen Russell was his brother.


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