Tommy Thompson. Tommy Thompson was appointed to head The Department Of Homeland Security during George W. Bush's presidency.
Cleveland Indians. In 1991, Orel Hershiser was on the cover of Sports Illustrated magazine.
Cincinnati Reds. The Cincinnati Reds won the scandal-filled 1919 World Series that saw White Sox players such as outfielder Joe Jackson charged with conspiring to fix the outcome.
Dave McNally. Pitcher Dave McNally retired after winning only three games for the Expos.
San Francisco Giants. The Giants' Dusty Baker was the NL Manager of the Year in 2000.
Rusty Staub. Rusty Staub played in Major League Baseball for 23 years, he died on March 29, 2018, a few days before his 74th birthday,
Georgia Tech. Mark Teixeira occasionally appeared as a relief pitcher while playing for Georgia Tech.
Duke Snider. Duke Snider was elected to the Baseball hall of fame in 1980, receiving 333 votes out of a possible 385.
St. Louis Cardinals. The San Francisco Giants swept the St. Louis Cardinals in a four-game regular season series in 1987 before losing to them in the NLCS.
Mike Trout. In 2015, Mike Trout became the youngest player in MLB history to reach 100 home runs and 100 stolen bases.
Tim Murnane. Tim Murnane played his last season of Major League Baseball in 1884 as the first baseman and manager of the Boston Reds.
Oakland. The Oakland A's won 3 straight titles from 1972 to 1974.
San Diego Padres. Ozzie Smith played four of his nineteen Major League seasons with the San Diego Padres.
Harry Frazee. In 1920, Boston Red Sox owner Harry Frazee sold Babe Ruth to the New York Yankees for $100,000 and a $300,000 loan.
Bradenton. McKechnie Field is the spring training home for Pittsburgh, located in Bradenton, Florida.
Lon Warneke. Lon Warneke won 22 games for the Cubs twice and had a career ERA of 3.18.
8-6 Blue Jays Winning. The Blue Jays' win of the 1993 World Series gave them back-to-back World Championships.
Josh Hamilton. Josh Hamilton was traded from the Reds for pitcher Edinson Volquez and Danny Herrera.
John Milner. New York Met John Milner took the nickname "The Hammer" out of admiration for his idol, Hank Aaron.
1. In Game 7 of the 2001 World Series, Arizona's starting pitcher, Curt Shilling, held the Yankees to one base runner for six innings.