|Minor league affiliations|
|Major league affiliations|
|Minor league titles|
|9 (1889, 1913, 1929, 1931, 1951, 1953, 1954, 1961, 1970)|
|Ballpark||Q Stadium (1946-1973); Eagles Stadium|
Quincy teams played as members of the Midwest League (1960-1973), Illinois-Indiana-Iowa League (1946-1956), Mississippi Valley League (1933), Illinois-Indiana-Iowa League (1911-1917, 1925-1932), Central Association (1908-1910), Iowa State League (1907), Western Association (1894-1898), Illinois-Iowa League (1891-1892), Central Interstate League (1889-1890) and Northwestern League (1883-1884). Quincy won league championships in 1889, 1913, 1929, 1931, 1951, 1953, 1954, 1961 and 1970.
Beginning play in 1883, Quincy minor league teams played as members of the Midwest League (1960-1973), Illinois-Indiana-Iowa League (1946-1956), Mississippi Valley League (1933), Illinois-Indiana-Iowa League (1911-1917, 1925-1932). Central Association (1908-1910), Iowa State League (1907), Central Interstate League (1889-1890), Western Association (1894-1898), Illinois-Iowa League (1891-1892), Central Interstate League (1889-1890) and Northwestern League (1883-1884).
After beginning play in 1883 as the Quincy Quincys, the team was first called the "Gems" in 1907 and had various other nicknames. Besided the Gems moniker Quincy minor league teams played as the (Quincy Cubs (1965-1973), Quincy Jets (1962-1963), Quincy Giants (1960-1961), Quincy Indians (1928-1933), Quincy Red Birds (1925-1927), Quincy Old Soldiers (1912), Quincy Infants (1911), Quincy Vets (1909-1910), Quincy Giants (1899), Quincy (1898), Quincy Little Giants (1897), Quincy Blue Birds (1896), Quincy Ravens (1890-1892, 1894), Quincy Black Birds (1889) and Quincy Quincys (1883-1884)).
The team was known as the Quincy Ravens from 1890 to 1892, and then again in 1894. The team played in the Illinois Iowa League in 1891 and 1892, before moving to the Western Association in 1894. They were managed by Sam LaRocque and William Wittrock in 1892. Several major leaguers played for the Ravens, one of the most prominent being Sam Gillen who played for the Pittsburgh Pirates and Philadelphia Phillies.  During the 1981 season, Pete Daniels threw 321 innings compiling a 0.79 ERA for the Ravens. 
The franchise played in the Western Association (1894-1899), Iowa State League (1907), Central Association (1908-1910), Three-I League (1911-1932, 1946-1956), and the Midwest League (1960-73). They were affiliated with the New York Yankees (1946-1956), the San Francisco Giants (1956-60), New York Mets (1962-63) and the Chicago Cubs (1965-1973).
Overall, the franchise won a total of nine league championships. Quincy captured the Western Association championship in 1889, and Three-I League Championships in 1913, 1929, 1931, 1951, 1953 and 1954. Quincy won the 1961 and 1970 Midwest League Championships, defeating the Waterloo Hawks in 1961 and the Quad City Angels in 1970.
Beginning in 1946, Quincy teams played at Q Stadium.
Previously, the team played at Eagles Stadium, which was located at the same site.
Q Stadium was constructed on the Eagles Stadium site as a Works Project Administration project in 1939. Q stadium is still an active baseball stadium, located at 1800 Sycamore Street, Quincy, IL 62301. The stadium is bounded by Sycamore Street (north, left field); football stadium and North 20th Street (east, right field); Spruce Street (south, first base); and North 18th Street (west, third base).
In 1984, the stadium was purchased by Quincy University from the City of Quincy for $1.00. Today, Q Stadium is home to Quincy University teams and the collegiate summer baseball team of the same name, the new Quincy Gems.
(from Baseball Reference Bullpen)
|1897||56-69||6th||Bill Traffley / Eugene McGreevy|
|1889||66-50||1st||George Brackett||none League Champs|
|1892||12-23||NA||Bill Whitrock (6/15)/ John Godar? / Sam LaRoque|
|1909||62-73||6th||Louis Cook / Harry Hofer|
|1913||79-60||1st||Thomas Hackett / Nick Kahl||League Champs|
|1917||27-38||5th||Ted Waring||Season shortened to July 8|
|1925||54-82||8th||Newt Hunter (41-68) / Henry Wingfield (13-14)||none|
|1926||62-75||7th||Henry Wingfield (19-28) / Henry Wetzel (43-47)||none|
|1927||63-75||6th||Charles Schmidt (3-4) / Mack Allison (22-23) / Charles Knoll (38-48)||none|
|1928||50-85||8th||Joe Riggert / Hal Irelan|
|1929||82-56||1st||Walter Holke||none League Champs|
|1931||67-49||2nd||Walter Holke||League Champs|
|1932||38-31||3rd||Syl Simon||Team withdrew July 15, causing league to fold|
|1946||37-82||8th||Edward Marleau / Cedric Durst|
|1948||81-45||1st||James Adlam||Lost in 1st round|
|1950||64-60||4th||James Adlam||Lost in 1st round|
|1951||65-65||3rd||Dutch Zwilling||League Champs|
|1953||70-58||2nd||Vern Hoscheit||League Champs|
|1954||71-64||4th||Vern Hoscheit||League Champs|
|1961||67-59||4th||Buddy Kerr||League Champs|
|1963||56-68||9th||Sheriff Robinson / Wally Millies||none|
|1964||42-78||10th||Jim Finigan / Les Peden|
|1970||68-45||1st||Walt Dixon||League Champs|
Hall of Fame Pitcher Bruce Sutter
Hall of Famer Whitey Herzog, 1983
Tony Kubek, 1961
Hal Trosky, Goudey card
Baby Doll Jacobson, 1919
Marv Throneberry, 1961
Hank Bauer, 1953