Solomon never made it back to the majors. His final big league batting average was .375 (3 for 8); his fielding average was .833. He was a born designated hitter, born 73 years too soon.
The Rabbi played baseball for five more years, in cities like Pittsfield, Mass., and Bridgeport, Conn., but a broken collarbone suffered in a football game in 1924 made it difficult for him to pull the ball, and he never again hit more than seven home runs in a season. Solomon retired in 1928 and became a successful Miami building contractor. He died of heart failure in 1966 at the age of 65.
As for McGraw, he never stopped searching for that Jewish superstar. Cohen hadn't panned out, so McGraw was still looking in 1928 when a local high school prospect, an outfielder-first baseman named Hank Greenberg, asked if he could shag fly balls for the team during batting practice at the Polo Grounds. According to Greenberg's son Steve, McGraw replied through an intermediary, "Henry Greenberg has already been scouted by the Giants, and he will never make a ballplayer."