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Baseball ATD 5.0 - Roster Thread

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01-18-2013, 11:15 AM
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Baseball ATD 5.0 - Roster Thread

cincinnati REDS

Manager -- joe MCCARTHY

1B -- cap ANSON
2B -- #8 joe MORGAN
SS -- #19 robin YOUNT
LF -- #26 billy WILLIAMS
CF -- james "cool papa" BELL
C -- #5 johnny BENCH

Bench -- monte IRVIN (IF/OF), frank CHANCE (1B/C), bill TERRY (1B/OF), willie RANDOLPH (2B), ray SCHALK (C), travis JACKSON (SS/3B)

SP -- walter JOHNSON (RHP)
SP -- #47 tom GLAVINE (LHP)
SP -- amos RUSIE (RHP)
SP -- leon DAY (RHP)

CL -- #42 bruce SUTTER (RHP)
RP -- duane WARD (RHP)
RP -- jesse HAINES (RHP)

1. james "cool papa" BELL
2. joe MORGAN
3. cap ANSON
4. johnny BENCH
5. billy WILLIAMS
7. robin YOUNT
9. Pitcher

Last edited by papershoes: 03-29-2013 at 07:28 PM.
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01-18-2013, 11:35 AM
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Worcester Worcesters

SP:Sandy Koufax
SP:Eddie Plank
SP:Kevin Brown
SP:Red Ruffing
SP: Dave Stieb

RP: Pedro Borbon
RP:Brad Lidge
RP:Jack Chesbro
RP:Jose Mesa
RP:Mike Stanton
CL:Trevor Hoffman

C:Thurman Munson
1B:Willie McCovey
2B:Billy Herman
SS:Ozzie Smith
3B:Gary Gaetti
RF:"Shoeless" Joe Jackson
CF:Jim Edmonds
LF:Rickey Henderson

BN:Chili Davis
BN:Tony Fernandez
BN:Jose Canseco
BN: Deion Sanders
BN:Clete Boyer

MANAGER: Bill McKechnie

Last edited by Shoeless Joe: 03-29-2013 at 03:36 AM.
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01-18-2013, 11:43 AM
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St. Louis Browns

Manager: Tony La Russa
Pitching Coach: Dave Duncan

SP: Roger Clemens
SP: Rube Waddell
SP: Dizzy Dean
SP: Joe McGinnity
SP: Clayton Kershaw

RP: Gary Lavelle
RP: Brian Fuentes
RP: Bryan Harvey
RP: Derek Lowe
RP: Ray King
RP: Jeff Shaw
CL: Dennis Eckersley

C: Bill Dickey
1B: Eddie Murray
2B: Eddie Collins
3B: Al Rosen
SS: Cal Ripken Jr
LF: Gary Sheffield
CF: Earl Averill
RF: Roger Maris
BN: Arlie Latham
BN: Edgar Martinez
BN: Andy Van Slyke
BN: David Ortiz

2B Eddie Collins
SS Cal Ripken JR
RF Roger Maris
3B Al Rosen
1B Eddie Murray
LF Gary Sheffield
C Bill Dickey
CF Earl Averill
P Pitcher's Spot

Last edited by bluesfan94: 03-27-2013 at 12:33 PM.
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01-18-2013, 11:48 AM
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Houston Astros

Manager: Casey Stengel

SP: Whitey Ford
SP: Juan Marichal
SP: Hal Newhouser
SP: Pud Galvin
SP: Justin Verlander

RP: Craig Kimbrel
RP: Rick Aguilera
RP: Gene Garber
RP: Jim Konstanty
RP: John Wyatt
CL: K-Rod

C: Joe Torre
1B: Jimmie Foxx
2B: Joe Gordon
SS: Alan Trammell
3B: Brooks Robinson
RF: Roberto Clemente
CF: Kirby Puckett
LF: Sammy Sosa

BN: Lance Parrish C
BN: Chuck Klein OF/1b
BN: Joe Tinker SS
BN: Johnny Evers 2B
BN: Norm Cash 1B
BN: Sam Rice OF

Batting Order

1. Kirby Puckett
2. Alan Trammell
3. Jimmie Foxx
4. Sammy Sosa
5. Roberto Clemente
6. Joe Torre
7. Brooks Robinson
8. Joe Gordon

In the Field

Roberto Clemente
Position: Right field

.317 Batting Average
240 Homeruns
3,000 hits
1,305 RBIs
83.6 WAR
15x All Star
12x Gold Glove award
4x Batting Champion
2x World Series Champ
1x World Series MVP
1x MVP

Kirby Puckett
Position: Center Field

.318 Batting Average
2,304 Hits
207 HRs
1,085 RBI
10x All-Star
2x World Series Champion
6x Gold Glove
6x Silver Slugger

Sammy Sosa
Position: Left Field

.273 BA
609 HR
1,667 RBI
.344 OBP
54.8 WAR (127th all time for position players)
7x All Star
1x MVP
6x Top 10 in MVP voting

Jimmie Foxx
Position: 1st Base

.325 BA
534 HR
2,646 Hits
1,922 RBIs
92.9 WAR
9x All Star
3x MVP
2x World Series Champion
Triple Crown Winner

Joe Gordon
Position: 2nd Base

.268 BA
253 HR
975 RBIs
54.0 WAR (202nd all time)
22.4 dWAR (23rd all time, 2nd amongst 2nd basemen)
.971 career fielding %
1x MVP
9x All-Star
5x World Series Champion

Alan Trammell
Position: Shortstop

.285 BA
185 HR
236 Stolen Bases
2,365 Hits
67.1 WAR (91st all time)
6x All Star
4x Gold Glove
3x Silver Slugger
World Series MVP
3 Top Ten MVP Finishes
Ranked #9 Shortstop by Bill James

I perhaps gave Trammell the longest write up in the draft. If you're interested, read it here: http://hfboards.hockeysfuture.com/sh...&postcount=499

Brooks Robinson
Position: 3rd Base

"That kid plays third base like he came down from a higher league." - Umpire Ed Hurley

.267 BA
2,848 Hits
268 Homeruns
1,357 Rbi
18x All-Star
16x Gold Glove Winner
2x World Series Champion
1X World Series MVP

Joe Torre
Positon: Catcher

.297 BA
2,342 Hits
252 HR
1,095 RBI
56.1 WAR
9x All-Star
1x MVP
1x Gold Glove

On the Mound

Whitey Ford
Position: LHP

2.75 ERA
1,956 Ks
10x All Star
6x World Series Champion
1x World Series MVP
1x Cy Young Winner

Juan Marichal
Position: RHP

2.89 ERA
2,303 Ks
10x All Star

Hal Newhouser
Position: LHP

3.06 ERA
1,796 Ks
33 Shutouts
7x All Star
2x MVP
World Series Champion

Pud Galvin
Position: RHP

2.85 ERA
365-310 record
1807 Ks
6003.1 IP (2nd)
646 complete games (2nd)
68.9 WAR (84th all time)
2 No Hitters

Justin Verlander
Position: RHP

3.40 ERA
1553.2 IP
1,454 K
34.2 WAR
1.173 WHIP
1x MVP
1x Cy Young
Pitching Triple Crown
5x Top 10 Cy Young Voting
1x Cy Young Runner up

Unbelievable numbers and WAR considering he's only 8 seasons into his career.

In the Pen

Francisco Rodriguez
Position: Closer

2.70 ERA
878 Strikeouts
294 Saves
18.7 WAR
4x All-Star
1x World Series Champ
2x Rolaids Relief Award
3x Saves Leader

Gene Garber
Position: RHP Reliever (Sidearm thrower)

3.34 ERA
940 Ks
1510 IP
15.1 WAR

Craig Kimbrel
Position: RHP (Set up Man)

11-4 Record
1.46 ERA
89 Saves
160.1 IP
283 Ks
0.911 WHIP
15.9 K/9
4.56 K/BB
3.5 BB/9
0.3 HR/9

Rookie of the year (2011)
1x Top 5 MVP voting (2012)
1x Top 10 MVP voting (2011)
2x Top 10 Cy Young voting.

Rick Aguilera
Position: RHP

3.57 ERA
1,030 Ks
1,291.1 IP
19.1 WAR

3x All Star
2x World Series Champion

Jim Konstanty
Position: RH Relief Pitcher

3.46 ERA
945.2 IP
268 Ks
11.8 WAR

1x MVP

John Wyatt
Position: RH Relief Pitcher

3.47 ERA
687.1 IP
540 Ks
10.8 WAR

1x Allstar
World Series Champion

In the Dugout

Casey Stengel
Position: Manager

1905-1842 Record
7x World Series Champion as a manager

In my opinion, managing is half the battle in baseball. A great manager can take a team to new heights, and analyze the game in such a way that he will always put his team in the best position to excel. Over the course of 2 decades, there was no manager more inclined to winning championships than Casey Stengel. Arguably the greatest manager in the sport's history, and undoubtedly in the top 2, Stengel is expected to lead this Astros team to gold.

Lance Parrish
Position: Catcher

.252 BA
1,782 Hits
324 HR
1,070 RBI
36.0 WAR (14.7 dWar)
8x All Star
3x Gold Glove Award
6x Silver Slugger

Chuck Klein

Position: OF/1B

.320 BA
300 HR
2,076 Hits
1,201 RBI
41.5 WAR

1x MVP
1x Triple Crown
2x MVP runner up
4x Home Run Champion

Johnny Evers
Position: 2nd Base

1,659 Hits
12 HR
47.8 WAR

1x MVP
World series champion

Joe Tinker
Position: Shortstop

.262 BA
1,690 Hits
783 RBI
31 HR
53.3 WAR

World Series Champion

Norm Cash
Position: First Base

.271 BA
377 HR
1,820 Hits
1,103 RBI
52.1 WAR

4x Allstar
World Series Champion

Sam Rice
Position: Outfielder

.322 BA
34 HR
2.987 Hits
351 SB
1,077 RBI
47.1 WAR

World Series Champion

Last edited by Vegeta: 04-03-2013 at 06:36 AM.
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01-18-2013, 11:57 AM
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Chicago Cubs

Manager: Walter Alston

Batting Order
Starting Rotation
C: Louis Santop1. Carlos Beltran1. Sadaharu Oh1. Pedro Martinez1. Troy Percival
1B: Albert Pujols2. Craig Biggio2. Bert Campaneris2. Roy Halladay2. Keith Foulke
2B: Craig Biggio3. Barry Bonds3. Evan Longoria3. Don Drysdale3. Dan Plesac
3B: David Wright4. Albert Pujols4. Bobby Abreu4. Early Wynn4. Sean Marshall
SS: Luke Appling5. Louis Santop5. Mike Trout5. Eppa Rixey5. Scott Linebrink
LF: Barry Bonds6. Dwight Evans  6. Bob Howry
CF: Carlos Beltran7. David Wright  7. Tim Lincecum
RF: Dwight Evans8. Luke Appling   

Last edited by MurrayBannerman: 03-27-2013 at 11:51 AM.
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01-18-2013, 12:35 PM
Join Date: Mar 2011
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Country: Laos
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Detroit Tigers

SP: Kid Nicholls
SP: Bert Blyleven
SP: Ted Lyons
SP: Babe Adams
SP: Don Newcombe

RP: Sparky Lyle
RP: Elroy Face
RP: Dave Giusti
CL: Doug Jones

C: Jorge Posada
1B: Dan Brouthers
2B: Charlie Gehringer
SS: Joe Sewell
3B: Eddie Matthews
RF: Harry Heilmann
CF: Willie Mays
LF: Ed Delahanty

Bench: Roger Connor

Willie Mays - OF
New York / San Francisco Giants (1951–1952, 1954–1972)
New York Mets (1972–1973)
2992 Games, 3,283 Hits, .302 BAA, 660 HR

"No record book reflects this kind of concentration, determination, perseverance or ability. As a player, Willie Mays could never be captured by mere statistics." - Sportswriter Harry Jupiter in The San Francisco Chronicle

24× All-Star (1954, 1955, 1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1959, 1960, 1960, 1961, 1961, 1962, 1962, 1963, 1964, 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973)
World Series champion (1954)
12× Gold Glove Award winner (1957, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964, 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968)
2× NL MVP (1954, 1965)
1951 NL Rookie of the Year
2× MLB All-Star Game MVP (1963, 1968)
NL Batting Title (1954)
1971 Roberto Clemente Award
San Francisco Giants #24 retired
Major League Baseball All-Century Team
Major League Baseball All-Time Team
Baseball Hall of Fame

Kid Nichols - SP
Boston Beaneaters (1890–1901)
St. Louis Cardinals (1904–1905)
Philadelphia Phillies (1905–1906)
520 Games, 361 Wins, 2.95 ERA,

"I take pride in two things. My election to baseball's Hall of Fame and the fact I never was removed from a game for a relief hurler." - Kid Nichols

National League pennant: 1891, 1892, 1893, 1897, 1898
7th-most wins in Major League history (361)
11th-most innings pitched in Major League history (5056.3)
National League wins champion: 1896–1898
3-time National League shutout leader
11 20-win seasons
7 30-win seasons
Baseball Hall of Fame

Eddie Matthews - 3B
Boston / Milwaukee / Atlanta Braves (1952–1966)
Houston Astros (1967)
Detroit Tigers (1967–1968)
2,391 Games, .271 AVG, 512 HR, 1,453 RBI

"I've only known three or four perfect swings in my time. This lad has one of them." - Ty Cobb

12× All-Star selection (1953, 1955, 1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1959, 1960, 1960, 1961, 1961, 1962)
2× World Series champion (1957, 1968)
Atlanta Braves #41 retired
Baseball Hall of Fame

Charlie Gehringer - 2B
Detroit Tigers (1924–1942)
2323 Games, .320 AVG, 184 HR, 1,427 RBI

"He'd (Charlie Gehringer) say hello at the start of Spring Training and goodbye at the end of the season and the rest of the time he let his bat and glove do all the talking for him." - Ty Cobb

6× All-Star (1933, 1934, 1935, 1936, 1937, 1938)
World Series champion (1935)
1937 AL MVP
1937 AL batting title
Detroit Tigers #2 retired
Baseball Hall of Fame

Last edited by HalbertGil*: 03-11-2013 at 10:55 PM.
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01-18-2013, 12:58 PM
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NEL Champions: 1935, 1936

Manager: John McGraw

Position Players
C: Josh Gibson SP1: Satchel Paige (R) 1. Frankie Frisch (S)
1B: Buck Leonard SP2: Jim Palmer (R) 2. Wade Boggs (L)
2B: Frankie Frisch SP3: Billy Pierce (L) 3. Josh Gibson (R)
3B: Wade Boggs SP4: Eddie Cicotte (R) 4. Reggie Jackson (L)
SS: Lou Boudreau SP5: Jim McCormick (R) 5. Al Simmons (R)
LF: Al Simmons Long1: J.R. Richard (R) 6. Buck Leonard (L)
CF: Cristobal Torriente Mid1: Johnny Murphy (R) 7. Cristobal Torriente (L)
RF: Reggie Jackson Mid2: Tom Burgmeier (L) 8. Lou Boudreau (R)
Bench: King Kelly - C/RF Short1: Todd Worrell (R) 9. Pitcher's Spot
Bench: Bill Dahlen - SS Short2: Darold Knowles (L) 
Bench: Minnie Minoso - LF/CF/3B Closer: Rollie Fingers (R) 
Bench: Mule Suttles - 1B/LF  
Bench: Jimmy Wynn - CF   
Bench: Larry Doyle - 2B   

Home Stadium: Greenlee Field

Left Field: 375 ft.
Left-Center: 477 ft.
Center Field: 457 ft.
Right-Center: 437 ft.
Right Field: 391 ft.

Last edited by Pwnasaurus: 03-26-2013 at 09:18 PM.
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01-18-2013, 02:19 PM
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Posts: 27,971
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Milwaukee Braves
Manager: Tommy Lasorda

Batting Order
Starting Rotation
C: Ivan Rodriguez1. Tim Raines 1. Brian Giles1. Pete AlexanderLR. Tim Wakefield
1B: Hank Greenberg2. Nellie Fox 2. Julio Franco2. Jim Bunning1. Gregg Swindell
2B: Nellie Fox3. Mickey Mantle 3. Elston Howard 3. Luis Tiant2. Rod Beck
3B: Chipper Jones 4. Hank Greenberg4. Robin Ventura4. CC Sabathia3. Rafael Soriano
SS: Luis Aparicio5. Larry Walker5. Jose Reyes5. Vida Blue4. Jonathan Papelbon
LF: Tim Raines6. Chipper Jones   5. John Hiller
CF: Mickey Mantle7. Ivan Rodriguez  CL. Robb Nen
RF: Larry Walker8. Luis Aparicio   

Last edited by Gootie: 03-26-2013 at 08:58 PM.
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01-18-2013, 03:23 PM
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St. Louis Cardinals

Manager: Whitey Herzog

Starting Rotation
C: Yadier Molina1. OF Kenny Lofton1. Cy Young 1. Jason Isringhausen
1B: Jim Thome2. 1B Fred McGriff2. Smokey Joe Williams2. Darren Oliver
2B: Roberto Alomar 3. C Jason Kendall3. Old Hoss Radbourn3. Kazuhiro Sasaki
3B: Adrian Beltre4. 2B/OF Red Schoendienst4. Martin Dihigo4. Fernando Rodney
SS: Barry Larkin5. SS Edgar Renteria 5. Felix Hernandez 5. Steve Kline
LF: Turkey Stearnes6. 3B Eric Chavez  6. Todd Jones
CF: Tris Speaker   
RF: Pete Rose   

1. Barry Larkin, SS
2. Pete Rose, RF
3. Tris Speaker, CF
4. Turkey Stearnes, LF
5. Jim Thome, 1B (platooning with McGriff)
6. Adrian Beltre, 3B
7. Roberto Alomar, 2B
8. Yadier Molina, C
9. Pitcher

Last edited by Big Poppa Puck: 04-02-2013 at 09:16 PM.
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01-18-2013, 04:46 PM
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Brooklyn Dodgers

Manager: Connie Mack

SP: Christy Mathewson
SP: Catfish Hunter
SP: Orel Hershiser
SP: Bullet Rogan(OF)
SP: Herb Pennock

RP: Mariano Rivera
RP: Jeff Reardon
RP: Dick Radatz
RP: Masaichi Kaneda
RP: Bobby Thigpen
RP: Mickey Welch

C: Carlton Fisk
1B: Todd Helton
2B: Nap Lajoie
3B: Pie Traynor
SS: Willie Wells
OF: Ichiro Suzuki
OF: Zack Wheat
OF: Bullet Rogan (SP)
BN: Albert Belle
BN: "Wee" Willie Keeler
BN: Gavvy Cravath
BN: Boog Powell
BN: Paul O'Neill
BN: Ken Caminiti

RIP octopi and parabola.

Last edited by Dr Pepper: 03-27-2013 at 05:41 AM.
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01-18-2013, 06:46 PM
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New York Giants

Manager: Earl Weaver

Position Players
Starting Rotation
C: Gabby Hartnett1. OF/1B Reggie Smith (S)1. Lefty Grove (L)1. Dan Quisenberry (R)1. Billy Hamilton (L)
1B: Harmon Killebrew2. 1B Keith Hernandez (L)2. John Smoltz (R)2. Mike Marshall (R)2. George Davis (S)
2B: Chase Utley3. OF Fred Clarke (L)3. Bret Sabrehagen (R)3. Jeff Nelson (R)3. George Brett (L)
3B: George Brett4. 2B Tony Lazzeri (R)4. Vic Willis (R)4. B.J. Ryan (L)4. Frank Robinson (R)
SS: George Davis5. SS Jimmy Rollins (S)5. Red Faber (R)5. Steve Howe (L)5. Manny Ramirez (R)
LF: Manny Ramirez6. C/P Ted Radcliffe (R) 6. Chad Bradford (R)6. Harmon Killebrew (R)
CF: Billy Hamilton   7. Gabby Hartnett (R)
RF: Frank Robinson   8. Chase Utley (L)

Last edited by CFD: 03-27-2013 at 05:21 PM.
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01-18-2013, 08:22 PM
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New York Yankees:

Manager: Lou Piniella

C: Berra (L)
1B: Stargell (L)
2B: Doerr (R)
3B: Baker (L)
SS: Cronin (R)
LF: Kiner (R)
CF: Cobb (L)
RF: Guerrero (R)

Bench: Delgado (1B)
Bench: Wallace (SS/3B)
Bench: Stovey (OF/1B)
Bench: Bob Boone (C)
Bench: Dummy Hoy (OF)
Bench: Bret Boone (2B)

SP: Maddux
SP: Walsh
SP: Schilling
SP: Bender
SP: Lee

RP: Smith
RP: Henke
RP: Myers
RP: Hernandez
RP: Valverde
RP: Brewer

Last edited by darko: 03-31-2013 at 08:28 PM.
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01-19-2013, 06:08 PM
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Chicago White Sox
Manager: Felipe Alou

SP: Steve Carlton
SP: Fergie Jenkins
SP: Tim Keefe
SP: Fernando Valenzuela
SP: Doug Drabek

RP: Adam Wainwright
RP: Jim Johnson
RP: Chris Carpenter
RP: Mitch Williams
CL: Eric Gagne

C: Mike Piazza
1B: Frank Thomas
2B: Rogers Hornsby
3B: Dick Allen
SS: Derek Jeter
LF: Jesse Burkett
CF: Dale Murphy
RF: Andre Dawson
BN: Vince Coleman OF
BN: Jimmy Collins 3B
BN: Miguel Tejada SS
BN: Bengie Molina C

Last edited by Thekidline: 03-27-2013 at 03:04 PM.
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01-21-2013, 11:54 PM
Snubbed Again
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Manager: Bobby Cox

Batting Order
Starting Rotation
C: Biz Mackey1. Arky Vaughan1. Javy Lopez (C)1. Mordecai BrownCL. Goose Gossage
1B: Lou Gehrig2. Oscar Charleston 2. Jason Giambi (1B)2. Phil NiekroSU. Tug McGraw
2B: Robinson Cano3. Lou Gehrig 3. Bid McPhee (2B)3. Hilton SmithSH. Armando Benitez
3B: Mike Schmidt 4. Mike Schmidt4. Ed Roush (OF)4. Johan SantanaMID. Firpo Marberry
SS: Arky Vaughan5. Joe Medwick5. Sam Thompson (OF)5. Roy OswaltMID. Clay Carroll
LF: Joe Medwick6. Juan Gonzalez6. Buck Ewing (C/1B/3B/OF) LR. Bob Stanley
CF: Oscar Charleston7. Biz Mackey   
RF: Juan Gonzalez8. Robinson Cano   

Last edited by chaosrevolver: 03-29-2013 at 03:21 AM.
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01-22-2013, 09:26 AM
Big Poppa Puck
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Originally Posted by chaosrevolver View Post

Starting Rotation
C:1.1. 1.
1B: Lou Gehrig2.2.2.
3B: Mike Schmidt4.4.4.
Stealing this idea.

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01-24-2013, 07:15 AM
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Manager: Leo Durocher

Batting Order
Starting Rotation
C: Ted Simmons1. Carew (L)1. CF Max Carey (S)1. Carl Hubbell (L)1. Joe Nathan (R)
1B: Jeff Bagwell2. Kaline (R)2. 1B George Sisler (L)2. Gaylord Perry (R)2. Pedro Luis Lazo (R)
2B: Rod Carew3. Williams (L)3. C Wally Schang (S)3. Don Sutton (R)3. John Candaleria (L)
3B: Scott Rolen4. Rodriguez (R)4. SS Phil Rizzuto (R)4. David Cone (R)4. Ron Perranoski (L)
SS: Alex Rodriguez5. Bagwell (R)5. LF/2B Alfonso Soriano (R)5. Smoky Joe Wood (R)5. Arthur Rhodes (L)
LF: Ted Williams6. Rolen (R)6. 3B Buddy Bell (R) 6. Ellis Kinder (R)
CF: Andruw Jones7. Simmons (S)   
RF: Al Kaline8. Jones (R)   

Last edited by KH1: 03-29-2013 at 09:31 AM.
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01-25-2013, 12:35 PM
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C: joe Mayer
1st: Don Mattingly
2nd: Ryne Sandberg
SS: Nomar Garciaparra
3rd: Ron Santo
LF: Dave Winfield
CF: Ken Griffey Jr.
RF: Hank Aaron

Omar Vizquel - 3rd / 2nd/ SS
Enos Slaughter - RF
Jose Cruz Sr. - LF / CF / RF
John Olerud - 1st
Sal Bando - 3rd
Tino Martinez - 1st / Batting Coach
Dave Stewart - SP / Pitching Coach / Assistant GM

Batting Order:
1st - Sandberg
2nd - Garciaparra
3rd - Griffey
4th - Aaron
5th - Winfield
6th - Mattingly
7th - Santo
8th - Mauer

P: Nolan Ryan
P: Mike Mussina
P: doc gooden
P: Andy Pettitte
P: David Wells

R: Jack Aker
R: Don McMahon
R: Lindy McDaniel
C: Francisco Cordero
C: John Franco

Manager: Sparky Anderson

Hank Aaron nicknamed "Hammer," or "Hammerin' Hank,"
-> ranked 5th by sporting news all time.

Aaron made the All-Star team every year from 1955 through 1975[3] and won three Gold Glove Awards. In 1957, he won the NL Most Valuable Player (MVP) Award, while that same year, the Braves won the World Series. Aaron's consistency helped him to establish a number of important hitting records. He holds the MLB records for the most career runs batted in (RBI) (2,297), the most career extra base hits (1,477), and the most career total bases (6,856). Aaron is also in the top five for career hits with 3,771 (third) and runs with 2,174, which is tied for fourth with Babe Ruth. He is one of only four players to have at least seventeen seasons with 150 or more hits.[4] He also is in second place in home runs (755) and at-bats (12,364), and in third place in games played (3,298).

25× All-Star (1955, 1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1959², 1960, 1960², 1961, 1961², 1962, 1962², 1963, 1964, 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975)
World Series champion (1957)
3× Gold Glove Award winner (1958, 1959, 1960)
2× NL batting title (1956, 1959)
4× NL home run champion (1957, 1963, 1966, 1967)
1957 NL MVP
1970 Lou Gehrig Memorial Award
Atlanta Braves #44 retired
Milwaukee Brewers #44 retired
Major League Baseball All-Century Team
MLB Records:

6,856 total bases
2,297 RBI
1,477 extra-base hits
17 consecutive seasons with 150 or more hits

Nolan Ryan nicknamed "The Ryan express"

Ryan, a hard-throwing, right-handed pitcher, threw pitches that were regularly recorded above 100 miles per hour (160 km/h). The high velocity remained throughout his career, even into his 40s. Ryan was also known to throw a devastating 12–6 curveball at exceptional velocity for a breaking ball.[2]

Ryan played in more seasons (27) than any other player in modern major league history. Ryan ranks first all-time in strikeouts (5,714), fewest hits allowed per nine innings (6.56), and no-hitters (7). He is also fifth in innings pitched (5,386), second in games started (773), seventh in shutouts (61) and is tied for 14th in wins (324). Opposing hitters hit only .204 against Ryan during his career, though they had a .309 on base percentage against him. He also limited hitters to a .298 slugging percentage.[1] Ryan had 15 or more strikeouts in a game 26 times, second only to Randy Johnson, who had 28. Ryan's lengthy career spanned generations as he struck out seven pairs of fathers and sons (for example, Bobby Bonds and Barry Bonds).

8× All-Star (1972, 1973, 1975, 1977, 1979, 1981, 1985, 1989)
World Series champion (1969)
Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim#30 retired
Houston Astros#34 retired
Texas Rangers#34 retired
Texas Rangers Hall of Fame
Major League Baseball All-Century Team
MLB Records

5,714 career strikeouts
7 career no-hitters

Ken Griffey Jr nicknamed "junior" and "the kid"

A 13-time All-Star, Griffey was one of the most prolific home run hitters in baseball history; his 630 home runs rank as the sixth-most in MLB history. Griffey was also an exceptional defender and won 10 Gold Glove Awards in center field. He is tied for the record of most consecutive games with a home run (8 games, tied with Don Mattingly and Dale Long).[2] Considered a five-tool player for much of his career, the Associated Press noted after his retirement: "In his prime, Ken Griffey Jr. was unanimously considered the best player in baseball."[3]

13× All-Star (1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2004, 2007)
10× Gold Glove Award (1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999)
7× Silver Slugger Award (1991, 1993, 1994, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999)
1997 AL MVP
1992 MLB All-Star Game MVP
2005 NL Comeback Player of the Year
3× Home Run Derby winner (1994, 1998, 1999)
4× AL home run champion (1994, 1997, 1998, 1999)
AL RBI champion (1997)
Major League Baseball All-Century Team

Ryne Sandberg nicknamed "Ryno"

Sandberg established himself as a perennial All-Star and Gold Glove candidate, making 10 consecutive All-Star appearances and winning nine consecutive Gold Gloves from 1983 to 1991. His career .989 fielding percentage is a major-league record at second base.

Batting average .285
Hits 2,386
Home runs 282
Runs batted in 1,061

10× All-Star selection (1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993)
9× Gold Glove Award winner (1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991)
7× Silver Slugger Award winner (1984, 1985, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992)
1984 NL MVP
1990 Home Run Derby winner
Chicago Cubs #23 retired

His last game at Wrigley Field on September 21, 1997 was also the last game during which Cubs broadcaster Harry Caray would perform "Take Me Out to the Ball Game" during the seventh-inning stretch, as Caray died the following offseason.

Ron Santo

A nine-time All-Star, he was a powerful hitter who was also a good defensive player, winning five Gold Glove Awards. Despite suffering from diabetes, he carefully concealed the condition for most of his career. The disease eventually necessitated the amputation of the lower half of both legs.

Batting average .277
Home runs 342
Hits 2,254
Runs batted in 1,331

Career highlights and awards

9× All-Star (1963, 1964, 1965, 1966, 1968, 1969, 1971, 1972, 1973)
5× Gold Glove Award winner (1964, 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968)
1973 Lou Gehrig Memorial Award
Chicago Cubs #10 retired

Mike "The Moose" Mussina
Seven-time Gold Glove award winner.
Placed in the top five of voting for the Cy Young Award six times.
1994 Baseball America First-Team American League All-Star starting pitcher.
1999 Baseball America Second-Team American League All-Star starting pitcher.
Led AL in Won-Loss percentage (.783) in 1992
Led AL in Wins (19), Walks/9IP (2.03) and Shutouts (4) in 1995
Led AL in Games Started (36) in 1996
Led AL in Innings (237 ⅔) in 2000
Reached both the 2001 and 2003 World Series with the New York Yankees
Won 15 games in a season 11 times.
One 20 win season (2008), two 19 win seasons, three 18 win seasons, and two 17 win seasons.

Omar "Little O" Vizquel
Vizquel is considered one of baseball's all-time best fielding shortstops, winning nine consecutive Gold Gloves (1993–2001) and two more in 2005 and 2006. He tied Cal Ripken, Jr.'s American League record, since surpassed, for most consecutive games at shortstop without an error (95, between September 26, 1999 and July 21, 2000).[1] Currently, his .985 career fielding percentage is the highest of all-time for a shortstop in Major League history. On May 25, 2008, Vizquel became the all-time leader in games played at shortstop, passing Luis Aparicio. Vizquel is the all-time leader in double plays made while playing shortstop. He has the most hits recorded by any player from Venezuela (2,877; 40th all-time), surpassing Aparicio's record of 2,677 on June 25, 2009. On May 24, 2010, Vizquel became the shortstop with the third most hits all time, behind second place Derek Jeter and Honus Wagner. Vizquel is the sacrifice hit leader of the live-ball era.

3× All-Star (1998, 1999, 2002)
11× Gold Glove Award (1993–2001, 2005, 2006)
All-time leader in games played at shortstop
Most games played by an active (roster) player, 14th all-time
3-time All-Star (1998, 1999 & 2002)
Won 2 American League Championships (with Cleveland, 1995, 1997)
Won 6 American League Central Division Championships (with Cleveland, 1995–99, 2001)
Won the Hutch Award (1996), the only non-American player ever to do so
Won the Willie Mac Award (2006) for spirit and leadership
Finalist for the Heart & Hustle Award (2007) for embodying "the values, spirit and tradition of the game"
Captain of Venezuelan World Baseball Classic team (2006)
Member of the Hispanic Heritage Baseball Museum Hall of Fame

Dave Winfield

12× All-Star (1977, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988)
World Series champion (1992)
7× Gold Glove Award winner (1979, 1980, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1987)
6× Silver Slugger Award winner (1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1992)
1990 AL Comeback Player of the Year
1992 Babe Ruth Award
1992 Branch Rickey Award
1994 Roberto Clemente Award

Don Mattingly

6× All-Star (1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989)
9× Gold Glove Award (1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994)
3× Silver Slugger Award (1985, 1986, 1987)
1985 AL MVP
1984 AL Batting Title
1985 AL RBI Champion
New York Yankees team captain (1991–1995)

Joe Mauer

AL MVP (2009)
5× All-Star (2006, 2008–2010, 2012)
3× AL batting champion (2006, 2008–2009)
3× Gold Glove Award (2008–2010)
4× Silver Slugger Award (2006, 2008–2010)
1× World Baseball Classic participant (2013)

Dwight "Doc" Gooden

4× All-Star (1984, 1985, 1986, 1988)
3× World Series champion (1986, 1996, 2000)
Silver Slugger Award winner (1992)
NL Cy Young Award (1985)
NL Rookie of the Year (1984)
Triple Crown (1985)
Pitched a no-hitter on May 14, 1996
NL wins champion (1985)
2× NL strikeout champion (1984, 1985)
NL ERA champion (1985)

Andy Pettitte

3× All-Star (1996, 2001, 2010)
5× World Series champion (1996, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2009)
ALCS MVP (2001)
5x top 5 finish for Cy Young

John Franco

4× All-Star (1986, 1987, 1989, 1990)
2× NL Rolaids Relief Man of the Year (1988, 1990)
2001 Lou Gehrig Memorial Award
Games pitched 1,119
Win–loss record 90–87
Earned run average 2.89
Strikeouts 975
Saves 424

David "Boomer" Wells

Wells was considered to be one of the game's better left-handed pitchers, especially during his years with the New York Yankees and the Toronto Blue Jays. He pitched the fifteenth perfect game in baseball history. He is tied only with Kenny Lofton for appearing in the post-season with six different teams.

3× All-Star (1995, 1998, 2000)
2× World Series champion (1992, 1998)
ALCS MVP (1998)
Pitched a perfect game on May 17, 1998
Win–loss record 239–157
Earned run average 4.13
Strikeouts 2,201

Sparky Anderson

He managed the National League's Cincinnati Reds to the 1975 and 1976 championships, then added a third title in 1984 with the Detroit Tigers of the American League. He was the first manager to win the World Series in both leagues. His 2,194 career wins are the sixth most for a manager in Major League history. He was named American League Manager of the Year in 1984 and 1987. Anderson was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 2000.

Games managed 4,030
Win–loss record 2,194–1,834
Winning % .545

Nomar Garciaparra

After playing parts of nine seasons as an All-Star shortstop for the Boston Red Sox, he played for the Oakland Athletics, Los Angeles Dodgers, and the Chicago Cubs. He is one of 13 players in Major League history to hit two grand slams during a single game, and the only player to achieve the feat at his home stadium.

Batting average .313
Home runs 229
Runs batted in 936

6× All-Star (1997, 1999, 2000, 2002, 2003, 2006)
Silver Slugger Award winner (1997)
AL Rookie of the Year (1997)
NL Comeback Player of the Year (2006)
2× AL batting champion (1999, 2000)
5x top 10 League MVP voting

Enos "Country" Slaughter

During a 19-year baseball career, he played from 1938–1942 and 1946-1959 for four different teams, but is noted primarily for his time with the St. Louis Cardinals. He is best known for scoring the winning run in Game Seven of the 1946 World Series.

Batting average .300
Hits 2,383
Home runs 169
Runs batted in 1,304

10× All-Star selection (1941, 1942, 1946, 1947, 1948, 1949, 1950, 1951, 1952, 1953)
4× World Series champion (1942, 1946, 1956, 1958)
St. Louis Cardinals #9 retired

Jose "Cheo" Cruz

Cruz debuted with the St. Louis Cardinals in 1970. It was as a member of the Houston Astros, however, that he became a household name across Puerto Rico and the United States. During his playing days, he was arguably the most famous baseball player (not counting the late Roberto Clemente) in Puerto Rico.
Cruz was traded to the New York Yankees in 1988, retiring at the end of the season. He had a total of 165 home runs and 1077 RBI during his career, while hitting for a .284 batting average.

José Cruz's number 25 was retired by the Houston Astros in 1992.
Cruz has been involved with all nine of Houstons postseason appearances, three as a player (1980, 81 and 86) and six as a coach (1997–99, 01, 04-05). As a player in the poststeason, he hit .400 in the dramatic five-game series against Philadelphia in the 1980 NLCS. Cruz represented the Astros in the MLB All-Star Game in 1980 at Los Angeles, and 1985 at Minnesota. He finished 3rd in NL MVP voting in 1980 and 8th in 1984. He won the NL Silver Slugger award as an outfielder in 1983 and 1984.

2× All-Star selection (1980, 1985)
2× Silver Slugger Award winner (1983, 1984)
Houston Astros #25 retired

Batting average .284
Hits 2,251
Home runs 165
Runs batted in 1,077
Stolen Bases 317

John Olerud

A patient, productive hitter throughout his career, Olerud won the American League batting title in 1993 and was runner-up for the National League batting title in 1998. Also a three-time Gold Glove winner, he was an excellent defensive first baseman and part of Sports Illustrated's "Greatest Infield Ever"[1] with Edgardo Alfonzo, Rey Ordóñez, and Robin Ventura, when he played for the Mets.

2× All-Star (1993, 2001)
2× World Series champion (1992, 1993)
3× Gold Glove Award winner (2000, 2002, 2003)
1993 AL batting title
1993 Hutch Award

Batting average .295
Hits 2,239
Home runs 255
Runs batted in 1,230

Sal Bando

During the A's championship years of 1971-75, he captained the team and led the club in runs batted in three times. He was the second American League third baseman to hit 200 career home runs, joining Brooks Robinson, and retired among the all-time leaders in games (5th, 1896), assists (6th, 3720) and double plays (7th, 345) at his position. In a 16-season career, Bando was a .254 hitter with 242 home runs and 1039 RBI in 2019 games played. His brother Chris was a catcher for the Cleveland Indians.
Over four consecutive American League Championship Series from 1971–74, he hit five home runs in 17 games, including two in a 1973 game and a solo shot in Game 3 of the 1974 ALCS, a 1-0 victory.

4× All-Star selection (1969, 1972, 1973, 1974)
3× World Series champion (1972, 1973, 1974)

Batting average .254
Home runs 242
Runs batted in 1,039

Lindy McDaniel

2 x All Star
Games pitched 987
Win–Loss record 141–119
Earned run average 3.45
Strikeouts 1,361
Saves 172

Over a four-game span, McDaniel retired 32 straight hitters in August 1968. In one of those games, he pitched 7 perfect innings against the Detroit Tigers.In 1973, he entered the game in the 1st inning against the Tigers in Detroit, and pitched 13 innings giving up one run and winning game 2 to 1. McDaniel played in 225 consecutive games in National League without committing an error—a record.

He considers his top overall year as 1960 with the St. Louis Cardinals when he logged a 12-2 mark in relief with 22 saves and an E.R.A. of 1.29 while being named to the National League All-Star team and earned Fireman-of-the Year honors. He ranks his next best year as 1970 with the Yankees when he was 9-5 with a career high 29 saves and 2.01 ERA followed by the 1963 season when he was 13-7 with 21 saves and a 2.88 ERA.

McDaniel won Fireman-of-the Year honors in 1960 and 1963. He also led the National League in relief pitching in 1959, but that was the year before the first Fireman-of-the-year award was presented. With nine saves and a 0.74 ERA, McDaniel was named the Player of the Month for June 1960.

Don McMahon

Win–loss record 90–68
Earned run average 2.96
Strikeouts 1,003
Saves 153.

All-Star selection (1958)
2× World Series champion (1957, 1968)

McMahon was used almost exclusively in relief during his 18-year MLB career. He appeared in 874 games, just two as a starter, and was one of the major leagues' busiest and most dependable relievers during his era. He never once spent time on the disabled list, and in the fifteen full seasons that he played (1958–1972), he averaged about 54 games and 81 innings pitched per year.

Jack Acker

AL Fireman of the Year (1966)
AL single-season saves record - 32 (1966)

Win-loss record 47-45
Earned run average 3.28
Saves 123
Strikeouts 404

Aker was used exclusively in relief. He appeared in 495 games, none as a starter, and was one of the American League's best closers of his era

Francisco Cordero

On June 1, 2011, Cordero recorded his 300th career save with the Cincinnati Reds, becoming only the 22nd player to reach that mark.

Cordero throws a hard fastball—capable of reaching the upper 90s, and also has an excellent slider that he can throw for strikes early in the count, and which he uses as his out pitch.

3× All-Star (2004, 2007, 2009)

Win-loss record 47–53
Earned run average 3.38
Strikeouts 796
Saves 329

Tino Martinez

2× All-Star selection (1995, 1997)
4× World Series champion (1996, 1998, 1999, 2000)
Silver Slugger Award winner (1997)
1997 Home Run Derby winner

Batting average .271
Home runs 339
Runs batted in 1,271

David Stewart

All-Star (1989)
3× World Series champion (1981, 1989, 1993)
World Series MVP (1989)
2× ALCS MVP (1990, 1993)
Roberto Clemente Award (1990)
Babe Ruth Award (1989)
Pitched no-hitter on June 29, 1990

Win–loss record 168–129
Earned run average 3.95
Strikeouts 1,741

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01-25-2013, 03:07 PM
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Montreal Expos

Manager: Al Lopez

Starting Rotation

SP: Tom Seaver (R)
SP: Robin Roberts (R)
SP: Bob Lemon (R)
SP: Tommy John (L)
SP: Wilbur Cooper (L)


RP: Ugueth Urbina (R)
RP: Mike Timlin (R)
RP: Bobby Shantz (L)
RP: Tom Gordon (R)
CL: John Wetteland (R)

Position Players

SC: Gary Carter (R)
1B: Stan Musial (L)
2B: Lou Whitaker (L)
3B: Ken Boyer (R)
SS: Pee Wee Reese (R)
RF: Melvin Ott (L)
CF: Duke Snider (L)
LF: Carl Yastrzemski (L)

Bench Players

1B: Orlando Cepeda (R)
SS: Maury Wills (S)
OF: Ryan Braun (R)
OF: Tony Oliva (L)
OF: Hack Wilson (R)
3B: Graig Nettles (S)
BC: Ernie Lombardi (R)

Starting Line-up

1.) Reese (R)
2.) Carter (R)
3.) Ott (L)
4.) Musial (L)
5.) Snider (L)
6.) Yastrzemski (L)
7.) Boyer (R)
8.) Whitaker (L)

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02-04-2013, 02:42 PM
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Manager: Joe Torre

Batting Order
Starting Rotation
1: Paul Molitor (R) C: Mickey Cochrane (L) 1. OF Bernie Williams (S) 1. Randy Johnson (L) 1. Billy Wagner (L)
2: Honus Wagner (R) 1B: Johnny Mize (L) 2. 1B Mark Teixeira (S) 2. Dazzy Vance (R) 2. Willie Hernandez (L)
3: Larry Doby (L) 2B: Bobby Grich (R) 3. C Jim Sundberg (R) 3. Stan Coveleski (R) 3. Stu Miller (R)
4: Lance Berkman (S) 3B: Paul Molitor (R) 4. 3B Matt Williams (R) 4. Jimmy Key (L)4. Michael Jackson (R)
5: Johnny Mize (L) SS: Honus Wagner (R) 5. SS Dave Bancroft (S) 5. Mark Buehrle (L) 5. Steve Reed (R)
6: Paul Waner (L) LF: Lance Berkman (S) 6. Utl Ben Zobrist (S)   6. Craig Lefferts (L)
7: Bobby Grich (R) CF: Larry Doby (L)    
8: Mickey Cochrane (L) RF: Paul Waner (L)    

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MGR: Miller Huggins

The starting lineup has 162-game average stats of .304 BA, .391 OBP, 140 OPS+, 104 R, 30 HR, 109 RBI, 7 SB (Counting stats exclude Negro league stats)
The starting rotation has 162-game average stats of 259 IP, 19.3 W, 9.5 L, 125 ERA+, 1.22 WHIP (excludes Negro league stats)

Starting Rotation
CF: Richie Ashburn (L)OF: Jim Rice (R)1. Bob Gibson (R) Waite Hoyt (R)
SS: Pop Lloyd (L) 3B/SS: John McGraw (L)2. Bob Feller (R)Wilbur Wood (L)
RF: Babe Ruth (L) 2B: Bill Mazeroski (R) 3. Willie Foster (L)Jesse Orosco (L)
1B: Mark McGwire (R) C: Roger Bresnahan (R) 4. Ron Guidry (L)Mark Eichhorn (R)
3B: Miguel Cabrera (R)OF/1B: Joe Carter (R)5. Albert Spalding (R) Bob Caruthers (R)
LF: Goose Goslin (L) SS/2B/OF: Monte Ward (L) Monte Ward (R)
C: Roy Campanella (R)OF: Bob Caruthers (L) CL: Hoyt Wilhelm (R)
2B: Jeff Kent (R)   

Depth Chart:
C: Roy Campanella, Roger Bresnahan
1B, Mark McGwire, Miguel Cabrera, Joe Carter
2B: Jeff Kent, Bill Mazeroski, Monte Ward
SS: Pop Lloyd, John McGraw, Monte Ward
3B: Miguel Cabrera, John, McGraw, Monte Ward
OF: Babe Ruth (RF), Goose Goslin (LF), Richie Ashburn (CF), Jim Rice, Joe Carter, Bob Caruthers, Monte Ward

162-Game Averages:
1 CF Richie Ashburn (L) 15 .308 .396 .778 111 98 2 43 17 4 time OBP leader; 4 season 15+ fielding wins
2 SS Pop Lloyd (L) 27 NL .315 .364 .771 117 MLE Stats; defensive wiz
3 RF Babe Ruth (L) 22 .342 .474 1.164 206 141 46 143 8 12 HR titles
4 1B Mark McGwire (R) 16 .263 .394 .982 163 101 50 122 1 10.6 HR/100 ABs
5 3B Miguel Cabrera (R) 10 .318 .395 .956 151 103 34 120 4 2012 Triple Crown
6 LF Goose Goslin (L) 18 .316 .387 .887 128 105 18 114 12 11 100 RBI seasons
7 C Roy Campanella (R) 10 MLB, 9 NL .276 .360 .860 123 84 32 114 3 3 Time MVP; highest career % throwing out baserunners
8 2B Jeff Kent (R) 17 .290 .356 .855 123 93 27 107 4 2000 MVP; most HRs for a 2Ber
Bench OF Jim Rice (R) 18 .298 .352 .854 128 97 30 113 4 5 time top 5 in MVP voting
Bench 3B/SS John McGraw (L) 16 .334 .466 .876 135 151 2 68 64 3rd all time in OBP
Bench 2B Bill Mazeroski (R) 17 .260 .299 .667 84 58 10 64 2 8 Gold Gloves; Highest defensive WAR for 2B
Bench C Roger Bresnahan (R) 17 .279 .386 .764 126 76 3 59 24 7 X top 10 in OBP
Bench OF Joe Carter (R) 16 .259 .306 .771 105 87 29 107 17 10 100+ RBI seasons
Bench OF Bob Caruthers (L) 10 .282 .391 .791 134 117 7 82 40 Excelled as a pitcher and hitter
Bench SS/2B/OF/3B Monte Ward (L) 17 .275 .314 .655 92 125 2 77 77 Multi-purpose speedster/HOF

SP Bob Gibson (R) 17 262 17 12 210 2.91 127 1.19 0 2 Cy Youngs; 7-2, 1.89 ERA in WS
SP Bob Feller (R) 18 247 17 10 167 3.25 122 1.32 0 6 time Wins leader; 7 times K leader
SP Willie Foster (L) 15 NL 11 5 157 NL Stats (incomplete)
SP Ron Guidry (L) 14 235 17 9 175 3.29 119 1.18 0 1978 Cy Young; 3-1, 1.69 ERA in WS
SP Albert Spalding (R) 7 292 26 7 25 2.13 132 1.19 1 Led the league in Wins in all 6 of his full seasons
RP Waite Hoyt (R) 21 223 15 11 75 3.59 112 1.34 3 HOF; 1.83 ERA in 83 IP in World Series play
RP Wilbur Wood (L) 17 193 12 11 101 3.24 114 1.23 4 3 X Top 5 in Cy Young voting
RP Jesse Orosco (L) 24 70 5 4 64 3.16 126 1.26 8 Most games pitched in MLB history
RP Mark Eichhorn (R) 11 106 6 5 76 3.00 142 1.24 4 142 ERA+
RP Bob Caruthers (R) 9 296 23 10 94 2.83 122 1.16 0 3 times league leading win %
RP Monte Ward (R) 7 303 20 13 113 2.10 119 1.04 0 6 times top 10 in win %
CL Hoyt Wilhelm (R) 21 137 9 7 98 2.52 147 1.13 14 7 Sub-2.00 ERA seasons; first reliever in HOF

Last edited by UL Washington: 04-17-2013 at 12:49 PM.
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02-19-2013, 12:27 PM
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Bumping as it's starting to slip down.

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This thread should probably be stickied, should it not?

Edit: thanks to Marc!

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