John Thomas "Jack" Jones (October 1874 – 13 September 1904) was an English professional footballer who made 35 appearances in the Football League playing for Small Heath.
Jones was born in West Bromwich, Staffordshire. He played football for local clubs Sandwell Albion, Dudley and Halesowen before joining Small Heath, newly promoted to the First Division of the Football League, in late 1894. He made his debut on 23 February 1895 in a 2–1 home defeat to West Bromwich Albion, as a replacement for regular outside right Jack Hallam. In the 1895–96 season he played more frequently, in his preferred position of inside forward, and scored six league goals in 14 appearances. The club was relegated via the test match system, despite Jones's hat-trick in the last test match, an 8–0 defeat of Manchester City. The following season he scored nine goals in 20 Second Division appearances. The strengths of his game were his ability to use both feet with equal skill and his good strike rate, which he was to maintain throughout his career.
Jones left Small Heath in 1897 to join Bristol Eastville Rovers, then playing in the Western League, where he stayed for five seasons. For the last three of these, until 1901–02, he was their top goalscorer in Southern League matches. He holds the club record for most goals scored in one match, with six in the 15–1 defeat of Weymouth in the qualifying rounds of the 1901 FA Cup; this remains Rovers' record margin of victory.