Negro National League

Negro National League can refer to either one or both of these two leagues of major league baseball in the USA in the first half of the twentieth century:

Other articles related to "negro national league, league, negro, national, national league":

St. Louis Giants - Negro National League
... season by Charleston (the latest research shows him batting.436, with 12 home runs and a league-leading 32 stolen bases in 62 games), who was nearly matched by Blackwell (.430), and with Bill Drake ...
Sports In Chicago - Former Teams - Baseball
... Chicago Columbia Giants (Negro National League) Chicago Unions (Negro National League) Chicago Union Giants (Negro National League) Leland Giants (Negro National League) Chicago American Giants (Negro ...
List Of Baseball Parks In St. Louis, Missouri
... Louis Brown Stockings - National Association (1875) and National League (1876-1877) St ... Louis Browns - American League (1902-1953) Location 2911 North Grand Boulevard (east) 3623 Dodier Street (south), Spring Street (west), Sullivan Avenue (north) Infield Southwest ... Louis Reds National Association (1875) Location South Compton Avenue (east, first base) Gratiot Street (southeast, home plate) railroad tracks / Atlantic Street (south, third base) Theresa ...

Famous quotes containing the words league, negro and/or national:

    Half a league, half a league,
    Half a league onward,
    All in the valley of Death
    Rode the six hundred.
    “Forward the Light Brigade!
    Alfred Tennyson (1809–1892)

    It doesn’t do good to open doors for someone who doesn’t have the price to get in. If he has the price, he may not need the laws. There is no law saying the Negro has to live in Harlem or Watts.
    Ronald Reagan (b. 1911)

    “Five o’clock tea” is a phrase our “rude forefathers,” even of the last generation, would scarcely have understood, so completely is it a thing of to-day; and yet, so rapid is the March of the Mind, it has already risen into a national institution, and rivals, in its universal application to all ranks and ages, and as a specific for “all the ills that flesh is heir to,” the glorious Magna Charta.
    Lewis Carroll [Charles Lutwidge Dodgson] (1832–1898)