Baseball - Hall of Fame Players, Managers, Owners, Executives, Pioneers, Commissioners & Umpires - Restricted Set: Frank Evanov Image Gallery
The "Georgia Peach" was the first man elected to the HOF. He should have been a unanimous choice, but Cobb''''s violent temper earned him few friends. Still, he hit .367 over 24 seasons and won a dozen batting titles. Wow!
"The Flying Dutchman" is considered the greatest shortstop ever. When he retired he had more hits, runs, RBI's and stolen bases than any other player up to that time.
Babe Ruth, more than anyone, rescued Baseball from the Black Sox scandal. Babe changed the very nature of the game. Scorning the "inside game" of building runs, Babe swung for the fences and succeeded 714 times. He lived large and played hard and is still ranked by many as the greatest player ever.
Christy was the first great baseball idol of the 20th Century. The clean cut, college boy changed the image of baseball players from a rough lot to someone a kid could look up to. Matty starred for the NY Giants and won 373 games. Sadly, he was injured serving his country in WWI and died from TB at age 46.
"Big Train" won 416 games with a lifetime ERA of 2.17. He holds the batting record for pitchers, hitting .433 in 1925!
Great pose of Nap...so popular in Cleveland that the team was nicknamed "The Naps". Career BA of .338. This card is from the 1913 Parker Brothers game. Blue and red versions are known to exist.
"The Grey Eagle" was a solid center fielder and great hitter. His lifetime BA was .344!
21 years...511 wins. 6 seasons with 30 or more wins! I don''t see anyone ever coming close to those kind of numbers ever again.
Ban was one of the founders of the American League. He remained its president for years, but the "Black Sox" scandal and the coming of Kennesaw Landis forced him out of baseball.
Cornelius McGillicuddy managed the Philadelphia A''s for FIFTY years, retiring in 1950 at age 88. A former catcher, Connie won 9 pennants and 5 World Series titles.
McGraw was a HOF player- .334 average in a 16 year career - as well as a manager. In his 30 years with the Giants he won 10 pennants and 3 World Series.
Grover Cleveland Alexander won 28 games his rookie year...a record that still stands. He won 94 games between 1915 and 1917 and yet the Phillies traded him to the Cubs!! After WWI, he had several great years for his new team.
Sisler was a hitting machine. His single season record for hits stood for 80 years until it was broken in 2004 by Ichiro.
Eddie was a fantastic player with a .333 career average and over 3,300 hits! He was also one of the "clean" Sox in the 1919 World Series.
Willie tried to "hit 'em where they ain't". His career BA of .343 and 2,947 hits indicates he was pretty good at it.
The "Iron Horse" was a fantastic player. Playing in Ruth''''s shadow, Lou had a .340 lifetime BA with 493 HRs. ALS..a disease now bearing his name...struck Lou down at age 38.
A true Baseball pioneer, Cap was the first player to reach 3,000 hits and often led the league in hitting and RBI's. As a manager he won 5 pennants with the White Sox. Sadly, his racism was a key factor in preventing African-Americans from playing in the Majors.
Buck was an outstanding defensive catcher. When not catching, he played every other position, even tossing 2 complete game wins as a pitcher.
"Old Hoss" had a "career" year in 1884 winning a record 59 games and pitching 678 innings. He finished with 311 victories.
Rogers' [that was his mother's maiden name] .358 career average is second only to Ty Cobb. In 1926 he played and managed the Cards to a WS title.
Dan was probably the greatest hitter in the early days of baseball. He played for 9 NL teams in his career and led the league in every offensive category at least once. His lifetime BA was .342.
Fred excelled as a player, .312 lifetime BA, and as a manager, skippering the Pirates to 3 straight pennants.
Jimmy was the first "great" third baseman. He also was the winning manager in the first World Series in 1903.
Big Ed" was undoubtedly baseball''s top slugger at the turn of the 19th Century. He had 4 homers in one game and hit over .400 three times in the 1890''s. Sadly, he fell to his death in 1903 at Niagra Falls at age 35.
Hugh played at the turn of the Century. Career year was 1894.... .440 BA. Led the league with 18 homers.
Hughie hit .401 in 1896. A catcher converted to a shortstop, he went on to manage the Tigers to 3 straight pennants in the early 1900's.
"King Kelly" was one of Baseball''s first stars. He was nicknamed "10,000" ...the unheard of sale price the Red Sox paid for him in as 1887 trade. Sadly Kelly''s drinking and lifestyle cut his career short.
Dubbed "The Orator" because of his eloquence, Jim was a great hitter. He actually caught a full game in 1904 at age 52!
"Uncle Robbie" was a great player...he went a record 7 for 7 with 11 RBI''''s in 1892.. as well as a great manager...leading Brooklyn to 2 pennants.
Pretty much the last new player I needed for this set, Burkett was a hard hitting outfielder who played at the turn of the 19th Century. Jesse had a career BA of .338.
Jack won 41 games in 1904 for the NY Highlanders who later became the Yankees. His career ERA was 2.68
Tinker to this guy to Chance. Evers was a fierce competitor and was on 5 pennant winners, garnering an MVP in 1914. His alert play on the "Merkle boner" was responsible for the Cubs'' 1908 pennant.
Tommy was voted in 20 years after his death. Many question his HOF qualifications.
"Iron Man" was just that....he customarily started [and won] both games of a doubleheader. His 44 complete games in 1903 is still the NL record.
Plank didn''t win his first game until he was 26, but he is still the winningest AL lefty ever with 327 career victories.
This guy to Evers to Chance. Joe was a solid fielder for the early Cubs teams.
Real name George, Waddell was a great talent, finishing with a career ERA of 2.16. Sadly, his off-field antics led to his early death at age 35.
"Big Ed" has the lowest career ERA in Baseball...1.82. He is the last hurler to win 40 games in a season.
"King Carl" Hubbell has a relaxed look on this card. He won 26 games in 1936 and at one point won 24 games in a row!!
"The Fordham Flash" [my Alma Mater] was a star for the Giants and Redbirds in the 1920''s and 1930''s. Frank finished with a career BA of .316.
Considered the best hitting catcher of his generation, Cochrane played 13 seasons and had a .320 carer BA. A certain Mr. Mantle named his son after this guy!
Real name Robert. Lefty won 300 games for the A''''s and Bosox.
Yes, he was nicknamed after his favorite food. Traynor was an outstanding hitter and he was considered the best 3rd baseman of his generation.
Charlie won the AL hitting crown in 1937 with a .371 average. He played 19 years for the Tigers and hit .320 for his career
Mordecai had a crippling hand injury at age 7 earning him his nickname. Surprisingly, his grip caused his pitches to move and flutter and he became a star pitcher for the Cubs. His lifetime ERA was 2.06!
Charley "Kid" Nichols won 361 games. He notched 30 or more victories eight times in his career.
My Dad's favorite player. Dad saw Mel at the Polo Grounds and said that he once caught one of Mel's 511 career homers while sitting in the right field stands.
"Old Double X" was discovered by Home Run Baker. He won 3 MVP awards and slugged 58 homers in 1932. This 38 "Heads Up" card is a classic.
Harry was the last AL righty to bat .400 [ .403 in 1923]. He also hit .393, .394 and .398 in the 1920s!
Paul was another $100K sale from the PCL. He sold the Pirates on his younger brother Lloyd and together they amassed 460 hits to lead the Bucs to the 1927 NL pennant!
Jerome "Dizzy" Dean teamed with his brother Paul to win the 1934 World Series...each of them winning 2 games. Dizzy won 30 games that year.
Bobby was the first A.L. shortstop elected to the hall. His BA was but .260; his fielding mastery was his key to Cooperstown.
Harry organized, played center field and managed the first professional baseball team, the 1869 Cincy Reds.
A 23 year veteran, mostly with the Boston Braves, Rabbit demonstrates his batting grip on this colorful card.
Bill was a great hitter [.313 lifetime BA] and catcher in his 16 Yankee years.
Bill was the last NL player to hit .400. His career BA was .341 and he led the Giants to the 1933 World Championship as player-manager.
"Joltin'''' Joe", "The "Yankee Clipper" what a career. Joe''''s 56 game hitting streak might never be broken!
Ted won 260 games for the Chisox in his 21 year career. At age 42, he led the AL with a 2.10 ERA!
"Dazzy" got a late start in Baseball, not becoming a regular until he was 31. Nonetheless he won 197 games in his career, topped by his 28 win, MVP season in 1924.
Loved to talk to batters...hence his nickname. NL MVP of 1935. Had career year in 1930 with .339 BA, 37 homers.
"Home Run Baker" actually had fewer than 100 career dingers. He gained his nickname from 2 clutch homers he hit during the 1911 World Series off Mathewson and Marquard.
Ray has the lowest BA of any non-pitcher in the Hall. Many feel his efforts as a "non-black sock" got him elected.
Hank was from NYC and wanted to play first base for his home town. Unfortunately McGraw didn't want him for the Giants and Hank saw Gehrig at first for the Yanks, so he signed with the Tigers for less money!
Joe was an All-Star shortstop with a .301 career BA. After retiring, he became President of the American League.
Sam's nickname was Wahoo...the name of his home town. He holds the Major League lifetime record for triples and one year Sam had 8 inside the park homers!.
"Marse Joe"'s teams won 2,125 games. His Yanks won 5 World Series between 1936 and 1941!
Zach was a star for the early 20th Century Superbas....later to become the Dodgers.
Maxmillian Carnarius was a fixture in the Pirates outfield for 16 years. He regularly led the NL in stolen bases and runs scored.
"Sliding" Billy Hamilton stole 324 bases over a 3 year period! His lifetime BA of .344 was also none too shabby.
"Rapid Robert" won 246 games despite losing four full seasons to serving in WW2. Bob fashioned 3 career no-hitters.
A true baseball pioneer, Jackie deserved his HOF status on many levels.
Bill won almost 1900 games as a manager. He is the only manager to win a pennant with 3 different teams.
Edd got his break in the Federal League after washing out with the White Sox. He always believed his 1919 Reds would have won the World Series even without the Black Sox scandal. This card is a rare Federal League HOFer!
Clarkson won 326 games in just 12 seasons. These Allen and Ginter''s cards pictured 10 19th Century baseball players...6 of them made the HOF!
Sam starred for the Senators for 18 years. He finished just 13 hits shy of 3,000.
This W 575-2, as well as all the others were given to me by a dear friend. For that reason, they are my favorite cards in this set.
"Old Aches and Pains" was remarkably consistent in his 20 years with the Whte Sox, hitting .300 or better 16 times. He was also a fielding whiz at SS.
Real name Urban. Spent 20 years with the Sox. Last of the spitballers.
Grimes was noted for his spitball and he won 270 games over a 19 year career.
Known for his battles with Babe Ruth, Huggins led the Yankees to 6 pennants in the 1920''s. This card shows him from his playing days as a second baseman with St. Louis
Tim won 342 games in his career. He teamed with Mickey Welch to bring the Giants the pennant in 1888 and 1889.
Great '35 Diamond Stars card of Henry here. He hit .330 over his 17 year baseball career.
John Montgomery Ward - "The Captain" - was a star pitcher at first...winning 47 games in 1879. Arm woes however converted him into a shortstop, where he racked up 2,100 hits. As manager, executive and unionizer, Ward was a giant figure in Baseball''s early years.
James Galvin was baseball''s first 300 game winner. Pud won 364 games and lost 310. He started 689 games and finished 646 of them. No 100 pitch counts in those days Joe!!
The "Splendid Splinter" was the last man to hit .400, with a .406 mark in 1941. Ted homered in his last at bat. Many regard him as the game's greatest hitter ever.
Casey was a good player, but not a very good manager until coming to the Yankees in 1949. Over the next 12 years his teams won 10 pennants and 7 World Series crowns!
Real name Charles. Starred for the Yankees in the 30's and 40's. Finished with 273 wins.
Branch did it all. He played the game, managed, was a farm director, GM and owner. His greatest accomplishment, however, was bringing Jackie Robinson to Baseball.
"Little Poison" played along side his brother Paul for 14 years with the Pirates. He was a good hitter and fielder although some have questioned his place in the HOF.
Nicknamed for his waddling gait, "Ducky" was the last National Leaguer to win the Triple Crown. He hit .324 over his 17 year career.
Real name Hazen' Kiki hit .321 over 18 NL seasons.
Goose tells a great story about the 1928 AL Batting Title. It came down to his last AB of the season. He wanted to stay on the bench....his team mates wouldn't let him! Then after 2 quick strikes he tried to get ejected....the ump refused to eject him. Finally, he got a hit and won the title!
"Stan The Man" had a .331 lifetime BA in his 22 years with the Cards. He was NL MVP 3 times and hit a Home Run as a grandfather at age 42.
Campy was an All-Star catcher for the Dodgers until an auto accident ended his career.
Waite starred for the Yankee teams of the ''20''s and was on 5 World Champion clubs. He was a Reds broadcaster for many years after retiring
The "boy manager" was the youngest ever at 24. In 1948 he was the AL MVP and he managed the Indians to the World Series title!
Nicknamed the "Kentucky Colonel", Earle played CF for the '27 Yankees. As part of "Murderer's Row" he led that team with a .356 BA.
Frick added the "asterisk" to Roger Maris'' 61 homer record, although it never appeared in the record books that way.
Jesse won 210 games in his 19 NL years. His best season was 1927 when he went 24-10 with a 2.72 ERA.
"Eagle Eye" Beckley was a lifetime .300 hitter. Sadly, he was not elected to the HOF until 1971...60 years after his last game and 50 years after his death.
"Beauty" Bancroft was McGraw''s favorite shortstop. He must have been a great fielder, since his lifetime hitting stats are not that stellar.
Chick had extremely poor vision..even with his glasses. He still fashioned a .317 lifetime BA!
Harry organized, played center field and managed the first professional baseball team, the 1869 Cincy Reds.
Joe was a star on the legendary Baltimore Orioles of the 1890''s. He hit a career best .393 in 1894.
Richard "Rube" Marquard broke in with the NY Giants in 1908 and he teamed with Christy Mathewson for 7 years. He finished with 201 wins.
This is my favorite card of Satch. Joe DiMaggio called Paige "the best and fastest pitcher I''ve ever faced."
Sandy had a career ERA of 2.76. The dominant pitcher of his era, arthritis cut short Sandy's career in 1966 after a 27-9 campaign.
Larry Berra was a great catcher and a three time AL MVP. Probably more famous because of his witty sayings.
Early won 300 games. He was all business. Some said: " He would brush back his own mother if she crowded the plate"
Talk about clutch...Lefty was a perfect 6-0 in World Series play and won 5 championship rings.
Harridge was a strong yet quiet force in his 28 years as AL president.
"Pep", as Ross was known, hit .300 or better 9 of his 10 Major league seasons. He hit .306 in 1926 while suffering Kidney failure and died the next year at age 30. I love the "leaping grab" pose on this card.
Warren is the winning-est lefty in Baseball history with 363 victories over a 20 year span.
Billy Evans became an AL ump at age 22. He nearly died after being struck in the head by a bottle during a game in 1907.
Dubbed "Highpockets" because of his 6''4" frame, George starred for McGraw''s Giants in the ''20''s. He played on 4 straight pennant winners and 2 WS champs. A fellow named Bill Terry replaced him at first base in 1927!
"Smiling Mickey" Welch won 308 games in only 13 big league seasons. Despite that, he wasn't voted into The Hall until 80 years after his retirement! Mickey attributed much of his success to beer drinking!
Monte was a great star in the Negro leagues. He joined the NY Giants in 1949, but often lamented that his best days were behind him.
My favorite card of Roberto. He died young, but still had 3,000 hits.
My favorite card of my favorite player. Mickey could do it all...and he did.
Not a big guy, Edward "Whitey" Ford was the Yankees'' ace for many years. He was 25-4 in his 1961 Cy Young season.
"Sunny Jim''s" finest day...9/17/24 when he went 6 for 6 with a record 12 RBI!!
Jocko was an NL ump for 24 years. He played 2 seasons with the White Sox. His trademark was his polka-dot bow tie.
"Big Sam" was an RBI machine, averaging almost one ribby a game during his career. He drive in a record 166 runs in 1887... the year of this OJ card.
Ralph joined the Pirates in 1946 and won the homer title his first 7 years in the NL! He has been a Mets announcer for 43 years.
Earl was a great hitter whose career was shortened by injury. He was the first player in AL history to homer in his first at bat.
Bucky shared the distinction [along with Connie Mack] of being in the HOF with a losing managerial record. Still, Bucky won a lot of games with inferior talent and did win 2 World Series Championships.
Billy starred for the Cubs and Dodgers. He hit a career high .330 in 1943.
Playing mostly with bad teams, Robin still managed to win 286 games in his 19 year career. He posted a career best 28-7 record in 1952.
Bob is the only player to start out in the Majors as a fielder and enter the HOF as a pitcher. He won 20 or more games 7 times in his 13 year career.
Roger was the career MLB Home Run leader, until Babe Ruth passed him in 1921. The "script" version of this card is rarer than the printed one.
2 bad hop grounders over Fred''s head in the 1924 World Series did not stop "the Boy Wonder" from a terrific 13 year career. He hit .379 in 1930, but did not win the batting title!
"Mr. Cub" would always want to "play two".
Amos was a great pitcher in the 19th Century. He won 30 or more games 4 years in a row. He also lost 31 one year!!
Al turned to managing after a long career as a catcher. He won 1,410 games with the Indians and White Sox and captured the 1959 AL pennant with the Sox.
Martin was born in Cuba and he starred in the Cuban, Mexican and Negro leagues. A great hitter [career BA .316], he was also a terrific relief pitcher and would often switch from the OF to the mound during a game.
Eddie teamed with Hank Aaron on the Braves for many years, giving them a powerful home run combo.
Addie had a 1.88 ERA after 9 major league seasons, but he died from TB suddenly during Spring Training in 1911.
The "Say Hey Kid" was one of the greatest all-around players of all time. He smashed 660 hrs in his career.
Warren was NL President for 17 years. He is best remembered for his support in bringing Latin American players into the majors.
Real name Stan. Powerfully built at 5''6" and 200 lbs, Wilson had a record 190 runs batted in in 1930 his MVP year.
Kaline 22 years a Tiger, Al was a 15 time All-Star and a 10 time Gold Glove winner!
The Duke! Real name Edwin. Hit 40 or more homers for 5 straight years and had 7 100+ RBI seasons for the Bums!
Chuck had his best year in 1930 with a .386 BA and 40 homers. He was the NL MVP in 1932. Many of his all-time Phillies batting records were broken by Mike Schmidt.
Bob finished his career with a lifetime ERA of 2.91. His signature year was 1968 when he won 22 games with an incredible ERA of 1.12!
"The Big Cat" connected for 359 lifetime dingers. He earned 5 World Series rings with the Yankees.
Frank was MVP in both leagues. Hit 586 homers! A great manager as well.
"Happy" is best remembered as the Commissioner who helped break the color line in Baseball. His support of Branch Rickey probably cost him his job as he was fired after one term.
Brooksie was a terrific hitter and probably the best fielding third baseman of all time!
George was an All-Star, Gold Glove 3rd baseman for 15 years and retired with a .306 career BA.
Walt won 7 pennants and 4 World Series in his 24 Dodger years.
"Little Louie" teamed with Nellie Fox to help the Sox win the 1959 AL pennant.
"Killer" hit 573 homers in his 22 year career! This great card shows him with 2 other pretty good sluggers.
Don''s rookie card is my favorite.
Rick was an outstanding defensive catcher in the 1930''''s and 1940''''s. He often caught his brother Wes who was a multiple 20 game winner.
No one called him Harold! Great guy and super player!
Hoyt was the first reliever voted into the hall. Amazingly, in his one year as a starter, he led the league in ERA and pitched a no-hitter.
Lou finished with over 3,000 hits and broke both Ty Cobb''s career stolen base record and Maury Wills'' single season mark.
"Country" Slaughter has a great 19 year career, hitting .300 or better 10 times.
Floyd Vaughan was a great offensive shortstop. He won the NL batting crown in 1935 with a .385 mark.
"Stretch" hit 521 career homers and was the 1969 NL MVP.
Bobby was an RBI machine for the Bosox...he averaged almost a 100 RBI''''''''s for each of his 14 AL years.
Big Ernie led the NL in batting with a .342 mark in 1938...a rare feat for a catcher. His severe lack of speed cost Ernie dearly as it enabled infielders to play him in the shallow outfield and throw him out on hits that should have been routine singles.
Billy was ROY in 1961. He starred for the Cubs for many years. LOve this 3-D card!
"Catfish" starred for the A's and Yanks. We lost him at age 53 to Lou Gehrig's Disease.
A star 3rd baseman in the Negro and Mexican Leagues, Ray hit .362 in the minors, but was never called up to The Bigs.
Willie was a 7 time All-Star and was the NL MVP in 1979.
Johnny was certainly the best catcher of his era and he is considered by many to be the best catcher of all time.
1967 would be Carl''s year to win both the AL MVP award and the Triple Crown!
Red [real name ALbert] was a star at 2nd base for 15 NL seasons. He later managed the 1967 Cards to the World Series Title
Hated these cards as a kid...wanted players not Umps. Who knew that I would need one someday! Al was known for his flamboyant "strike" and "out" calls.
Jim won the Cy Young award 3 times in his 19 year career. He's probably more famous as an underwear model!
Joe was the sparkplug for the Big Red Machine. He won back to back NL MVP Awards in 1975 and 1976. He presently announces the ESPN Sunday Night Game of the Week.
Rod was the 1977 MVP and finished with 3,053 hits.
Fergie was traded to the Cubs in 1966 for 2 journeyman pitchers. He went on to win 284 games and the 1971 Cy Young award!
"Poosh em up" Lazzeri because he was great at advancing and driving in runners. Tony had 100 or more RBI''''''''s 7 times in his 12 years as the Yankees second baseman.
Rollie is one of only 2 HOF hurlers with a losing career record..the other is Satch Paige. Fingers, of course is in the Hall beacuse of his 341 saves. This card was a gift to me from my friend Jim T.
Hal won 80 games for the Tigers between 1944 and 1946. He was MVP twice during that period.
REG-GIE, REG-GIE, Mr. October was a star for the A's. O's and Yanks.
Steve won 329 games lifetime. He went 27-10 with the 1972 Phils, a team that won just 59 games!
"The Scooter"''s presence in the Hall is questioned by some, but Phil played a big part on those Yankee championship teams of the 40''s and 50''s.
Leo was a great manager...he is credited with the line: "Nice guys finish last".
Ashburn Richie compiled a .308 average over 15 big league seasons. After retiring as a NY Met, he spent many years as a Phillies broadcaster.
A super player, Mike not only hit 548 homers, but also won the Gold Glove award 10 times.
Vic completed 82% of his career starts on his was to 242 victories. He won 20 or more games 8 times.
4 Pennants, A World Championship and 1480 wins...not bad!
Jim followed up his incredible baseball success by becoming U.S. Senator from Kentucky.
"Ned" managed the great Baltimore teams of the 1890''s, Over a 7 year span, his teams won 5 pennants and finished second twice.
Nellie teamed with Luis Aparicio as the keystone combo for the Go-Go-Sox of 1959. He also was AL MVP that year.
Phil used his knuckler to win 318 games over his 23 year career.
Great picture of Tommy here making his point. Lasorda won 6 pennants and 2 World Series in his 21 year career. Later coached the American Olympic team.
Davis was a very talented infielder in the late 19th and early 20th Centuries.
Larry broke the AL color line in 1947. He has a career year in 1950 hitting .326 with 25 homers and 102 RBI.
Don won 324 games over his 23 year career despite winning 20 games only once!
One of the game's all time greats...traded from my Mets for Jim Fregosi...ouch!
George was the greatest Royal of all time. This hittin g machine pounded out 3,154 safeties in his 21 year career.
Robin was AL MVP twice during his 20 year career with the Brewers.
Did not like getting these as a kid...now they''re tough to find!
Part of "The Big Red Machine" Tony had a career year in 1970 with 40 homers, 129 RBI and a BA of .317.
"Pudge" played 25 years for the Chisox and Bosox. Remembered for "The Homer" in the 1975 WS.
Bid was the outstanding fielding 2nd baseman of his era. An era during which no gloves were used!
Great portrait shot of George "Sparky" Anderson. Sparky is third on the list of all time wins as a manager, trailing only Connie Mack and John McGraw.
As this picture shows...Kirby was indeed the Twins' big bat. Glaucoma ended Kirby's 12 year career with the Twins in 1995.
Big Dave starred for the Padres and Yankees until back problems slowed him down. He finished with 3,110 hits.
His dramatic World Series winning homer in 1960 was Bill''s defining moment. Many have criticized his HOF credentials.
The "Wizard of Oz" was a spectacular fielder.
"The Kid" was a big factor in my 1986 Mets winning the WS.
Eddies's surly attitude did not keep him out of The Hall.
Eck won 20 games as a starter one year, but his true calling was relief. He won the 1992 AL MVP and Cy Young Award going 7-1 with 51 saves!
Paul hit over .300 12 times in his 21 year career.
Boggsy won 5 batting titles and had a .328 lifetime BA with the Sox, Yanks and Rays.
Ryno was traded by the Phils to the Cubs in 1982....bad move for the Phils.
A true reliever who never started a game, Bruce earned 300 saves in his 12 year career. He was the Cy Young winner in 1979
Tony flirted with .400 several times in his career. What a hitter!
The Iron Man. Had the streak and over 3,000 hits. A true Hall of Famer.
"Goose" pitched for 22 years and saved 310 games!
Billy is in as a manager, since his playing days were only mediocre. He won 2 WS with the Cards.
Another mediocre player who won his spot in the Hall with four pennants and 2 World Series triumphs.