Ohio University. Mike Schmidt's 48 homers in 1980 were the most ever in a single season by a third baseman.
Home Run Derby. "Home Run Derby" was a TV show on between 1959 and 1961 that featured baseball legends such as Willie Mays, Hank Aaron and Mickey Mantle.
Diamondbacks. Only four seasons old, the 2001 Arizona Diamondbacks were the youngest franchise team to win the World Series.
Jimmy Foxx. In 1938, Jimmy Foxx hit 50 home runs for the Boston Red Sox but Hank Greenberg hit 58 dingers for the Detroit Tigers.
Crosley Field. Willie Mays, Willie McCovey, Juan Marichal, Tony Perez and Johnny Bench played in the last MLB game at Crosley Field.
President Barack Obama. President Obama threw out the first pitch at the 2009 All Star Game in St. Louis while wearing a Chicago White Sox jacket.
Washington Nationals. While Javon Walker played baseball after college for three years, he played football at Florida State.
Braves. The Yankees won their 3rd straight World Series in 2000 against the New York Mets.
Rickey Henderson. Rickey Henderson was born into a single-parent home in Chicago, but Rickey moved to Oakland, California at age 7.
Blooper. In baseball, short pop fly that goes just over the heads of the infielders is known as a blooper.
Red Stockings. The Red Stockings were the first baseball team to wear knickers instead of pants.
Willie Mays. Hall of Famer Willie Mays had 3,283 hits in his career, and he went to 24 All-Star games.
Jewel. The Arizona Diamondbacks won the 2001 World Series over the New York Yankees in 7 games.
Bret Saberhagen. Kansas City Royals pitcher Bret Saberhagen was named the 1985 World Series MVP.
Suds Series. The St. Louis Cardinals won the 1982 World Series over the Milwaukee Brewers with a Game 7 win of 6-3.
Chicago Cubs. The 2015 Cubs finished in 3rd place in the NL Central.
David Ortiz. In the 2004 ALCS, David Ortiz hit a walk-off home run in Game 4 and a walk-off single in Game 5.
Fernando Valenzuela. Fernando Valenzuela won the National League Cy Young Award in 1981.
Kaz Matsui. Prior to his debut in Major League Baseball, Kaz Matsui had a successful career with the Seibu Lions in Japan's Pacific League from 1995 to 2003.
Hideo Nomo. Hideo Nomo, a graduate of the Seiyo Kogyo High School in 1986, was the fist Japanese-born player to join an American Major League team.