MLB Top 5: Oakland Athletics Middle Infielders

This is the third article in a series that looks at the five best players at each position for the Oakland Athletics. In this installment are the second basemen and shortstops.

The list of best middle infielders in Athletics team history does not have the star power of the corner spots, especially at first base. However, the spots boast several stellar fielders and contact hitters. A Hall of Famer occupies second base while shortstop is led by a lynchpin of the championship teams of the early 1970s and a power-hitting MVP who had his best years in the early 2000s.

The Best Second Basemen and Shortstops in Oakland Athletics History

Second Basemen

Honorable Mentions – Napoleon Lajoie was the culmination of the war between the two major leagues at the start of the 20th century. When the “new” American League began in 1901, teams began poaching players from the senior circuit. The best of which was Lajoie, who was a star during his five-year stint with the Phillies. He was signed by Athletics owner Connie Mack in 1901, but the Senior Circuit team sought to prevent this move. While the battle waged on in court, Lajoie excelled on the field, winning the Triple Crown with a .426 average, 14 home runs and 125 RBIs while also leading the league with 145 runs, 232 hits, 48 doubles, a .463 on-base percentage and a .643 slugging percentage.

The following season, the Pennsylvania Supreme Court ruled in favor of the Phillies, and Lajoie was not allowed to play in the state for any team but them. In order to circumvent the ruling, Mack traded his star to Cleveland. Lajoie was such a blessing to his new team that they became known as the Naps in his honor. After 13 seasons in Cleveland, he went back to Philadelphia without issue (the order was still in effect, but the Phillies decided to challenge the A’s this time). His numbers declined over his final two seasons, and he retired in 1916. He served as a minor league player-manager for a couple of years, and he left baseball for good to buy a farm in Ohio. Lajoie was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1937 and passed away due to pneumonia in 1959 at age 84.

Pete Suder was the son of Serbian immigrants. He started in the Yankees organization and was the Eastern League MVP and champion with the Class A Binghamton Triplets but was selected by the Athletics in the Rule 5 Draft. “Pecky” moved around the infield his first few years and missed two years when he was a combat engineer in the Army during World War II. He returned and was part of one of the best defensive infields in baseball at the time, a unit that set a record with 217 double plays in 1949. Suder spent his entire 13-year career with the Athletics (1941-43 and 46-55), with his final season being the team’s first in Kansas City (he was released on June 1). He ranks sixth in franchise history with 1,421 games, and he amassed 469 runs, 1,268 hits, 210 doubles, 49 home runs, 541 RBIs and 1,713 total bases. The two-time fielding champion was a scout for the Athletics and Senators, then worked as a jail warden and sat on the school board in his hometown in Pennsylvania. Suder passed away due to pneumonia in 2005 at age 90.

Many players on this list are versatile and played multiple positions and Tony Phillips is no exception. He played everywhere but catcher and pitcher, was a super utility player during his nine seasons in Oakland (1982-89 and ’99) and started at second base for a team that won the World Series in 1989. The fiery switch-hitter had 430 runs, 748 hits, 131 doubles, 48 homers, 308 RBIs and 1,081 total bases in 941 games and added four runs, 10 hits and four RBIs in 13 playoff contests. Phillips played with five other teams during an 18-year career that ended back with the Athletics in 1999. He played independent baseball with the Yuma Scorpions for the North American League for more than a decade after his major league career ended. Phillips was arrested in 1997 for cocaine possession, but the charges were dismissed after completing a drug counseling program. He passed away at age 56 after suffering a heart attack in 2016.

Mark Ellis was a South Dakota native who graduated with former WNBA star and current Las Vegas Aces head coach Becky Hammon. He was acquired by the Athletics from the Royals in a three-team trade in 2001 and quickly became one of the best defensive second basemen in the league. Ellis spent 10 seasons in Oakland (2002-11) but missed all of 2004 after colliding with shortstop Bobby Crosby during a spring training game that led to surgery on a torn labrum in his right shoulder. The two-time fielding champion totaled 533 runs, 1,015 hits, 204 doubles, 86 home runs (a club record for second basemen), 434 RBIs and 1,521 total bases in 1,056 games. Ellis also appeared in 12 playoff contests for the A’s, totaling three runs, 11 hits, one homer and four runs batted in. He was traded to the Rockies in 2011 and spent time with the Dodgers and Cardinals before retiring in early 2015.

Jed Lowrie was the Pac-10 Conference Playoff the Year in 2004 at Stanford and spent time with the Red Sox and Astros before he was traded to the Athletics in 2013. After two years at shortstop, he signed back with Houston and returned to Oakland a year later. Lowrie’s second stint in the Bay Area included missing time with a toe injury, hitting 47 doubles in 2017 (which is second-most in franchise history) and earning an All-Star selection the following year after hitting .267 and set career highs with 23 home runs and 99 runs batted in. He signed with the Mets in 2019 but played just nine games in two years thanks to a sprained knee that required surgery. Lowrie returned to Oakland for a third go-round in 2021 and put forth a solid effort in his first year before missing most of the second campaign with a shoulder injury. He retired after the 2023 season to spend time with his family. Lowrie played seven years with the Athletics overall (2013-14, 16-18 and 21-22), totaling 402 runs, 847 hits, 205 doubles, 77 home runs, 405 RBIs and 1,303 total bases in 876 games. He added three runs, three hits, one homer and three RBIs in seven postseason contests for Oakland.

5. Dick Green – He was a fantastic fielder, a quality hitter, and a source of stability for a franchise in turmoil during a 12-year stay (1963-74) that included several changes in managers and players, as well as a home shift from Kansas City to Oakland. Other than a brief time at third base in 1967, Green spent his career at the keystone position, making spectacular plays and winning a fielding title. He briefly retired in 1971 after two poor seasons but returned only to get injured and have surgery to remove a herniated disc in his back.

Green came back in time for the postseason, and he was a part of three straight World Series championships, totaling 13 hits, four doubles and three RBIs in 36 career playoff games. Despite just two hits in nine games in the 1974 postseason, Green won the Babe Ruth Award as playoff MVP due to his defense. After his performance he retired to run his family’s moving business on a full-time basis, a post he held until 1997. Green finished his career ranked eighth in franchise history with 785 strikeouts, and his 80 home runs were the most by an A’s second baseman until Ellis passed him more than 30 years later. He also had 427 runs, 960 hits, 145 doubles, 422 RBI and 1,391 total bases in 1,288 games.

4. Jimmy Dykes – He was a versatile player who made starts everywhere but catcher during a 22-year career, with 15 of those seasons coming with the Athletics (1918-32). Dykes was a full-time starter at second base for five years and spent seven overall at the position. He joined Philadelphia in 1918, but World War I interrupted, and he was sent to the minors after returning the following season out of baseball shape. Dykes took over at the keystone position in 1920 and was a solid all-around player for the next two seasons. After a year at third base, he had arguably his worst full season before returning to form in 1924. Dykes had one more season as a primary second baseman in 1928, but he mostly started at third. Dykes manned the “hot corner” for a team that won three straight pennants and two championships from 1929-31, totaling 17 hits and 11 RBIs in 18 World Series games.

Following another productive season in 1932, he was a victim of the Great Depression’s effect on his team. Dykes was sent to the White Sox, where he played the final seven years of his career and appeared in the first two All-Star Games. He spent the final six of those years as a player-manager and stayed on the bench for seven seasons after his retirement. Dykes was fired in 1946 and managed in the Pacific Coast League and took a role opposite Jimmy Stewart in the 1949 film The Stratton Story. He returned to coach in Philadelphia and took over for Mack in 1951. Dykes also managed the Orioles, Reds, Tigers and Indians, finishing with a 1,406-1,541 record in 21 seasons on the bench. He coached for three years after his final managerial position, then was a broadcaster for the Phillies. The feisty skipper passed away in 1976 at age 79.

3. Max Bishop – His emergence was the catalyst for moving Dykes to other infield spots. A star with the Baltimore Orioles minor league club, Bishop was signed by Philadelphia and made his debut in 1924. His two specialties were defense and getting on base, especially by walk, which earned him the nickname “Camera Eye.” Bishop worked out more than 100 walks in eight straight seasons, including a league-leading 128 in 1929. He also scored more than 100 runs on four occasions and even produced an anomaly of a season when he had more runs (117) than hits (111) in 1930. Bishop was a key part of three pennant winners and two championship teams, amassing 11 runs, 12 hits and 12 walks while handling 69 errorless chances in the field in 18 World Series games. He had an off year in 1932 but returned to form the following season, batting .294 and receiving MVP votes.

Bishop was one of the Athletics’ many roster casualties in the early 1930s, and he spent his final two years as a reserve with the Red Sox. He ranks second in franchise history in walks (1,046), tied for third in on-base percentage (.423) and sixth in runs scored (882) in addition to his .272 average, 1,122 hits, 220 doubles, 39 home runs, 343 RBIs and 1,525 total bases in 1,181 games. The three-time fielding champion had a successful run coaching the U.S. Naval Academy baseball team for 24 years, retiring in 1961. The following year, while under treatment for a heart condition, he died in his sleep at age 62 after returning home from his mother’s funeral.

2. Danny Murphy – When the Pennsylvania Supreme Court nullified Lajoie’s contract with the Athletics, owner and manager Connie Mack filled the spot by acquiring Murphy, who had a brief stint with the Giants. His debut was fantastic, going 6-for-6 with a three-run homer, and over the next decade-plus in Philadelphia, he became one of the most productive players at his position in the American League. Murphy was a part of a team that won five pennants and three championships. In 1910, “Old Reliable,” now playing in right field, drove in nine runs and hit the only home run during the World Series victory over the Cubs.

Murphy had his best season the following year, setting career highs with a .329 average and 104 runs to go with 167 hits, six homers, 66 RBIs and 22 steals. He added four hits in the title-clinching Game 6 victory over the Giants. Murphy started out strong in 1912, but a broken kneecap suffered during a stolen base attempt effectively ended his career. Adding a sore arm to the mix the following year during spring training didn’t help and his team won a title without him. Murphy finished his career as the all-time franchise leader with 102 triples. He also ranked eighth in team history in games (1,412), hits (1,489), doubles (279) and steals (185), and he batted .290 with 678 runs, 40 homers, 664 RBIs and 2,902 total bases.

“Old Reliable” played sparingly during two seasons in the ill-fated Federal League then retired and managed in the minor leagues. He returned to the Athletics as a coach in 1920 and continued to employ one of his greatest assets: stealing signs. Murphy stayed with the A’s until 1925, then was a scout and coach with the Phillies for two seasons. He also ran a hardware store and worked at a hospital in New Jersey. Murphy passed away after a long illness in 1955 at age 79.

1. Eddie Collins – He had all the qualities that made for a great player in the Dead Ball Era: smart baserunning, quality fielding and the ability to place his hits where the fielders couldn’t get them. Collins was a graduate of the Ivy League school Columbia University, and his attitude of overconfidence earned the nickname “Cocky” by his teammates. He played with the Athletics in 1906 under an alias while still in college, and while that fact was not revealed until later in his life, he was banned from playing at Columbia because he also suited up for several semipro teams. Collins instead was an assistant coach and returned to his major league team after graduation.

The following year, Collins was a jack-of-all-trades who started at five positions (second base, shortstop and all three outfield spots) for Philadelphia before focusing solely on the keystone position in 1909, with Murphy moving to right field. From there, he became part of the “$100,000” infield, which was named not because of the salaries of the players but because manager Connie Mack said he would not part with any of them, even for that amount. Collins batted well above .300 and had at least 180 hits in each of the next six years, led the American League in runs scored three times and was a terror on the basepaths. Collins stole 50 or more bases five times and led the league with a career-best 81 in 1910, a number that is the best in franchise history by someone not named Henderson. The Athletics also became a powerhouse in the American League, appearing in four World Series and winning three titles in a five-year span. He totaled 14 runs, 26 hits, five doubles, eight RBIs and 10 steals in 20 postseason contests.

Collins had his best season in 1914, winning the MVP Award after leading the league with 122 runs to go with a .344 average, 181 hits, 14 triples, 85 RBIs and 58 stolen bases. However, this was the one year the A’s didn’t win a championship, falling to the “Miracle Braves.” The loss led to Mack cleaning house and selling off his top players, including Collins, who was sent to the White Sox. He spent the next 12 seasons as a sparkplug at the top of the Chicago lineup, leading the league in stolen bases and finishing in the top five of the MVP voting three times each. Collins was a part of the team’s 1917 championship and had the misfortune of playing on the “Black Sox” team two years later. The Chicago squad was clearly better than National League representative Cincinnati, but eight White Sox players worked with gamblers to fix games and gift the series to the Reds.

Although Collins excelled as a player well into his 30s, his team suffered after the eight players were banned from baseball. He was a player-manager for parts of three seasons without success and was fired as manager and released from the roster after the 1926 season. Collins returned to Philadelphia, where he was a bench player and coach on a team that won two more championships, giving him six in total. Over 13 seasons with the Athletics (1906-14 and 27-30), he ranks third in franchise history in average (.337) and stolen bases (373) and fourth in triples (85) to go with 756 runs, 1,308 hits, 172 doubles, 16 home runs, 496 RBIs and 1,698 total bases in 1,156 games.

The three-time fielding champion retired in 1930, and his record of 512 sacrifices still stands. He coached two more years with the Athletics before joining the Red Sox as a vice president and general manager. Collins was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1939. Health concerns caused him to give up his GM spot in 1947 and he left his VP post three years later after a cerebral hemorrhage. He passed away from complications of cardiovascular disease on Easter 1951 at age 63.


Honorable Mentions – Joe DeMaestri was the typical “all field” shortstop of his era, but he could hit better than many others at the position. After stints with the White Sox and Browns, he was sent to the Athletics and spent seven seasons with the franchise (1953-59), the club’s final two in Philadelphia and the first five in Kansas City. DeMaestri was a solid starter for a team that was dismal throughout his career. He hit a career-high nine home runs in 1957 and was named an All-Star while earning the first of two fielding titles. DeMaestri, like many others with the Athletics at the time, was traded to the Yankees. The last remaining member of the team from Philadelphia moved to New York in a move that also involved future home run king Roger Maris. DeMaestri finished his time with the A’s with 724 hits, 104 doubles, 47 home runs and 256 RBIs in 905 games. He was a reserve for two seasons in New York and won a title in 1961, although he did not play in the World Series victory over the Reds. Following his retirement, DeMaestri worked for his family’s beer distributing business for 30 years and passed away in 2016.

Mike Bordick was a solid hitter and defender throughout a 14-year career, the first seven of which were spent with Oakland (1990-96). He got into three games as a defensive replacement during the 1990 World Series loss to the Reds as a rookie. Bordick had his best season in the Bay area in 1992, batting a career-best .300 with 151 hits and 48 RBIs, but he went into a slump in the postseason, batting 1-for-19 in a loss to the Blue Jays in the ALCS. He finished his tenure with the Athletics with 682 hits, 21 home runs and 252 RBIs in 823 games, and he led American League shortstops in putouts twice. Bordick joined the Orioles in 1997 and his acquisition led to Baltimore moving future Hall of Famer Cal Ripken Jr. to third base. He was selected to his only All-Star Game in 2000, then was traded to the Mets. Bordick returned for a second stint with the Orioles, setting position records with 110 straight errorless games and 543 flawless chances in a row during the 2002 season. He finished his career with the Blue Jays in 2003 and worked as a coach and instructor with the Baltimore and Toronto organizations, then spent nine years as a television analyst for Orioles games.

Bobby Crosby was a first-round pick of the Athletics in 2001 and three years later, he had his finest season. Despite batting just .239, he had 130 hits and set career highs with 70 runs, 22 homers and 64 RBIs to win the Rookie of the Year Award, becoming the sixth Athletics player to earn that honor. Crosby was a part-time starter for most of his seven-year tenure in Oakland (2003-09), totaling 320 runs, 568 hits, 136 doubles, 61 homers and 263 RBIs in 677 games. He split 2010 between the Pirates and Diamondbacks and retired after a failed tryout with the Brewers in 2013. Crosby has been a minor league coach and manager, most recently in the Arizona Fall League.

Marcus Semien was traded to the Athletics by the White Sox before the 2015 season and improved steadily, especially on the defensive end, during his six years in Oakland (2015-2020). He went from leading the league in errors to suffering a wrist fracture, then being a gold glove finalist twice and winning a fielding title in 2019. That year, he put together his best offensive campaign to that point, batting .285 with 33 home runs, 92 RBIs and career-best totals of 123 runs and 187 hits to finish third in the MVP voting. Semien totaled 430 runs, 758 hits, 156 doubles, 107 homers, 345 RBIs and 1,275 total bases in 773 games with the Athletics. He also appeared in nine playoff games for Oakland, producing seven runs, 13 hits, two homers and four RBIs.

Semien signed with the Blue Jays in 2021 and earned his first All-Star, gold glove and silver slugger accolades while setting a career high with 45 home runs. He used his super season to sign a seven-year, $175 million deal with the Rangers and has been one of the league’s best players over the past three seasons. Semien led the league with 122 runs and 185 hits in 2023, earning his second All-Star selection and silver slugger in the process. He was also one of the main reasons why Texas won its first championship that year, hitting two home runs and driving in eight runs during a five-game victory against Arizona.

5. Clarence “Chick” Galloway – He used his strong arm and productive bat to stick around in the majors for 10 seasons, with nine coming in Philadelphia (1919-27). Galloway played basketball in the offseason early in his career and had his best season in 1922, when he drove in 69 runs and set career highs with a .334 average, 83 runs, 185 hits and six home runs. The Athletics traded him after the 1927 season, and he finished with 374 runs, 907 hits, 131 doubles, 16 homers, 390 RBIs and 1,174 total bases in 1,023 games. Galloway spent what turned out to be his last season with the Tigers. He was struck by an errant throw during batting practice in July, which left him with a fractured skull and unable to speak for nearly a year. Following his playing career, Galloway was a college coach and pro scout and was the owner and operator of a bookstore in South Carolina. He passed away in 1969 at age 73.

4. Jack Barry – He was a light hitter who excelled at all the “little things,” such as squeeze bunts, turning the double play, holding runners on second base and getting timely hits. Barry spent nearly eight years in Philadelphia as the most unheralded member of the “$100,000 infield,” forming a great double play combination with Collins. He received MVP votes four times, including 1913, when he set career highs with a .275 average and 85 RBIs for an Athletics team that won its third title in four years. After another pennant the following year, Philadelphia dropped in the standings and Barry was sent to Boston. He totaled 416 runs, 678 hits, 109 doubles, 351 RBIs and 131 stolen bases in 904 games and added nine runs, 18 hits, nine doubles and six RBIs in 20 World Series contests.

Barry was a part of two championship teams and led the Red Sox as a player-manager in 1917. After spending the following year in the Navy during World War I, Barry played one more year as a reserve. He was the head coach of the Holy Cross Baseball for 40 years before passing away due to lung cancer in 1961, three days before his 74th birthday.

3. Eddie Joost – He spent the early part of his career with the Reds and Braves, clashing with management in both spots due to his opinionated attitude and aggressive style. Following a year in the minors in 1946, Joost was traded to the Athletics and his game improved once he started wearing glasses to correct his astigmatism. Although he didn’t hit for a high average, he was patient at the plate, drawing more than 100 walks in six straight seasons, including a team record 149 in 1949. The two-time All-Star was a solid starter for six of his eight seasons with Philadelphia (1947-54), a tenure that stretched until the team’s final season in the City of Brotherly Love. Joost was also a player-manager and the last skipper for the Athletics in their original home. His final two seasons were cut short by an appendectomy and two injuries to his knee, including one in an offseason automobile accident.

Joost was let go when the team moved, finishing his Athletics’ career with 629 runs, 840 hits, 144 doubles, 116 home runs, 435 RBIs and 1,370 total bases in 917 games. He finished his career as an infield reserve with the Red Sox, but his final season included two broken bones in his hand after being hit by a pitch. Joost spent a few years managing Boston’s affiliate in San Francisco but mostly stayed out of baseball, instead working as an auto salesman in the Bay Area. He passed away in 2011 at age 94.

2. Miguel Tejada – He came from a small town in the Dominican Republic to set franchise production records at the position and become one of the most talented shortstops in the game. Tejada worked his way up through Oakland’s minor league system, became a full-time starter in 1998 and gradually improved both his hitting and defense. Although he was only selected to one All-Star Game as a member of the Athletics, he had four straight years with at least 25 home runs and 100 runs batted in. His best season was 2002, when he was named American League MVP after batting .308 with 131 RBIs and setting career highs with 108 runs, 204 hits and 34 home runs.

“La Guagua” (“The Bus”) was part of several great teams during his seven-year run in Oakland (1997-2003). The Athletics made the playoffs in his final four seasons, including his MVP season when his team won a then-A.L. record 20 straight games in August and September to overcome a deficit in the standings. However, Oakland lost its Division Series matchup in five games all four years, including two straight heartbreakers to the Yankees. Tejada’s stats dropped slightly in 2003 and slumped during a loss to the Red Sox in the postseason. He signed with the Orioles and earned three straight All-Star selections (including a game MVP performance in 2005) and two silver sluggers, including his first year, when he drove in a league-high 150 runs. Tejada was mentioned in former teammate Jose Canseco‘s controversial book. He denied using steroids but admitted to giving several Orioles players B12 shots. However, Tejada was eventually outed by the Mitchell Report and pled guilty to lying in the subsequent Congressional hearing. He also was found to change his birth year (he was actually born two years before previously known) to make himself more appealing to scouts.

Tejada was one of baseball’s ironmen, and his streak of 1,152 consecutive games from 2000-07 is the fifth-longest in history. His streak ended with a broken wrist, and he went on the disabled list four years later with an abdominal strain. Tejada earned two more All-Star selections with the Astros, split 2010 between the Orioles and Padres, played the following year with the Giants, failed to make the major league roster in a third stint with Baltimore in 2012 and finished his career with Kansas City. During his final season, he was suspended for 105 games for using adderall (which he had been using for the past five years) after his permit for the drug lapsed.

“Miggy” totaled 574 runs, 968 hits, 191 doubles, 156 home runs, 604 RBIs (both club records at the position) and 1,649 total bases in 936 games. He appeared in 20 career playoff games, totaling nine runs, 18 hits, seven doubles, one homer and eight runs batted in. Tejada spent 2014 finishing off his suspension as part of the Marlins’ organization, played one year in Mexico and managed in the Dominican Republic. He is currently a manager in the Baseball United organization.

1. Bert Campaneris – He was the leadoff hitter and sparkplug for a team that won three straight championships in the early 1970s. Dagoberto Campaneris became one of the last players to leave Cuba for the U. S. before the Castro regime took control of the country. He joined the Athletics in 1964, when they were still based in Kansas City, and had a fantastic first game, hitting two home runs in an 11-inning victory over the Twins. Campaneris led the league in stolen bases in each of the following four seasons and showed off his versatility by playing all nine positions in a September 1965 game against the Angels. He earned his first All-Star selection in 1968, when he led the league and set career highs with 177 hits and 62 steals.

Although he had a power surge in 1970 (setting career highs with 97 runs scored, 22 home runs and 64 RBIs), Campaneris focused on speed and defense, leading the league with 42 stolen bases and forming a dynamic double play pairing with Green. The Athletics began a run of five straight postseason appearances the following year, and while he only batted .243, he amassed 15 runs, 35 hits, three homers, 11 RBIs and 10 steals in 37 playoff games. One of his most memorable moments came in the 1972 ALCS, when he was hit in the ankle by Detroit’s Lerrin LaGrow and responded by throwing his bat at the pitcher. Campaneris was suspended for the rest of the series and first five games of the following year.

In the 1973 World Series against the Mets, “Campy” and Reggie Jackson hit two-run home runs in the third inning of Game 7, propelling the Athletics to their third consecutive championship and resulting in him winning the Babe Ruth Award as the best player during the playoffs. Although Campaneris continued his productive play over the next two seasons, the inception of free agency was changing the game. A “re-entry draft” was held in 1976 and, out of the 12 offers he received, he chose the Rangers. Campaneris ended his 13-year run (1964-76) as the franchise’s all-time leader in games (1,795) and hits (1,882, including seven seasons with 150 or more). The five-time All-Star ranked second in stolen bases (566, included six times leading the league), third in runs (983), fourth in strikeouts (933), fifth in total bases (2,502) and tenth in doubles (270) to go with a .262 average, 70 triples, 70 home runs and 529 runs batted in. He also led all American League shortstops in putouts three times.

Campaneris had one good year in Texas, but his playing time and production dropped over his final five seasons, which included time with the Angels and Yankees. He spent the entire 1982 season in Mexico and appeared in 60 games with New York the following year. Campaneris was a coach and instructor with the Angels, Astros and Giants, coached with the two-time Japan Series champion Seibu Lions in 1987-88, conducts baseball camps and participates in events held by the Major League Baseball Players Alumni Association.

Upcoming Stories

Oakland Athletics Catchers and Managers
Oakland Athletics First and Third Basemen
Oakland Athletics Second Basemen and Shortstops – coming soon
Oakland Athletics Outfielders and Designated Hitters – coming soon
Oakland Athletics Pitchers – coming soon

Previous Series

A look back at the New York Yankees

New York Yankees Catchers and Managers
New York Yankees First and Third Basemen and Designated Hitters
New York Yankees Second Basemen and Shortstops
New York Yankees Outfielders
New York Yankees Pitchers

A look back at the New York Mets

New York Mets Catchers and Managers
New York Mets First and Third Basemen
New York Mets Second Basemen and Shortstops
New York Mets Outfielders
New York Mets Pitchers

A look back at the Minnesota Twins

Minnesota Twins Catchers and Managers
Minnesota Twins First and Third Basemen and Designated Hitters
Minnesota Twins Second Basemen and Shortstops
Minnesota Twins Outfielders
Minnesota Twins Pitchers

A look back at the Milwaukee Brewers

Milwaukee Brewers Catchers and Managers
Milwaukee Brewers First and Third Basemen and Designated Hitters
Milwaukee Brewers Second Basemen and Shortstops
Milwaukee Brewers Outfielders
Milwaukee Brewers Pitchers

A look back at the Miami Marlins

Miami Marlins Catchers and Managers
Miami Marlins First and Third Basemen
Miami Marlins Second Basemen and Shortstops
Miami Marlins Outfielders
Miami Marlins Pitchers

A look back at the Los Angeles Dodgers

A look back at the Los Angeles Angels

Los Angeles Angels Catchers and Managers
Los Angeles Angels First and Third Basemen and Designated Hitters
Los Angeles Angels Second Basemen and Shortstops
Los Angeles Angels Outfielders
Los Angeles Angels Pitchers

A look back at the Kansas City Royals

Kansas City Royals Catchers and Managers
Kansas City Royals First and Third Basemen and Designated Hitters
Kansas City Royals Second Basemen and Shortstops
Kansas City Royals Outfielders
Kansas City Royals Pitchers

A look back at the Houston Astros

Houston Astros Catchers and Managers
Houston Astros First and Third Basemen and Designated Hitters
Houston Astros Second Basemen and Shortstops
Houston Astros Outfielders
Houston Astros Pitchers

A look back at the Detroit Tigers

Detroit Tigers Catchers and Managers
Detroit Tigers First and Third Basemen and Designated Hitters
Detroit Tigers Second Basemen and Shortstops
Detroit Tigers Outfielders
Detroit Tigers Pitchers

A look back at the Colorado Rockies

Colorado Rockies Catchers and Managers
Colorado Rockies First and Third Basemen
Colorado Rockies Second Basemen and Shortstops
Colorado Rockies Outfielders
Colorado Rockies Pitchers

A look back at the Cleveland Guardians

Cleveland Guardians Catchers and Managers
Cleveland Guardians First and Third Basemen and Designated Hitters
Cleveland Guardians Second Basemen and Shortstops
Cleveland Guardians Outfielders
Cleveland Guardians Pitchers

A look back at the Cincinnati Reds

A look back at the Chicago White Sox

Chicago Cubs Catchers and Managers
Chicago Cubs First and Third Basemen
Chicago Cubs Second Basemen and Shortstops
Chicago Cubs Outfielders
Chicago Cubs Pitchers

A look back at the Boston Red Sox

Boston Red Sox Catchers and Managers
Boston Red Sox First and Third Basemen
Boston Red Sox Second Basemen and Shortstops
Boston Red Sox Outfielders and Designated Hitters
Boston Red Sox Pitchers

A look back at the Baltimore Orioles

Baltimore Orioles Catchers and Managers
Baltimore Orioles First and Third Basemen
Baltimore Orioles Second Basemen and Shortstops
Baltimore Orioles Outfielders and Designated Hitters
Baltimore Orioles Pitchers

A look back at the Atlanta Braves

Atlanta Braves Catchers and Managers
Atlanta Braves First and Third Basemen
Atlanta Braves Second Basemen and Shortstops
Atlanta Braves Outfielders
Atlanta Braves Pitchers

A look back at the Arizona Diamondbacks

Arizona Diamondbacks Catchers and Managers
Arizona Diamondbacks First and Third Basemen
Arizona Diamondbacks Second Basemen and Shortstops
Arizona Diamondbacks Outfielders
Arizona Diamondbacks Pitchers

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