Inductees Schmitt, a 5-foot-8 left-hander with a truly amazing arm, was almost untouchable in the three years he pitched for Manual High School.
Possessor of a blazing fast ball with great movement and a fine curve, Schmitt hit his prep peak in 1950 when he posted a 13-0 record on a Manual team that went 25-0, tossing a one-hitter and fanning 17 in the state championship game against LaGrange.
In his final prep season his statistics were astounding: 162 strikeouts, just 23 hits allowed, five runs allowed and only 25 walks in 80 innings.
Signed by the St. Louis Browns shortly after leaving high school (he later was property of the Baltimore Orioles after the move of the Browns east), he pitched seven seasons of minor league baseball.
Starting with Wichita Falls of the Class B Big State League in 1951, he pitched in the Three-I League, the Western League, the Texas League, the Pacific Coast League, the Sally League and the Eastern League.
After the 1957 season, he retired from pro ball and went into coaching, leading Limestone into a state tournament and also pitching for a dozen more seasons in the Sunday Morning League.
He is still on the faculty at Limestone High School and has been assistant baseball coach since suffering a stroke a few years ago.
Schmitt, a 5-foot-8 left-hander with a truly amazing arm, was almost untouchable in the three years he pitched for Manual High School.
This year’s Neve Harms recipient is not only a gracious volunteer, but a born organizer. Glen is the head man of the crew that manages the Bradley basketball games. They have been so efficient that they have been asked to manage the Missouri Valley Tournament in St. Louis. He has been a coach, a manager, a Caterpillar worker, and a member of the Bradley Alumni Board in 1967-68. Glen’s organizing skills first blossomed when he volunteered to form a stats, program for "Ozzie" and then Joe Stowell. This job gradually grew in technology until it reached its present status as the best of the rest. Later, Glen was asked by Ron Ferguson to be in charge of the Bradley basketball games, where at 84, he still runs the show.