1987 Oakland Athletics season

Last updated

1987 Oakland Athletics
Major League affiliations
Location
Results
Record 81–81 (.500)
Other information
Owner(s) Walter A. Haas, Jr.
General manager(s) Sandy Alderson
Manager(s) Tony La Russa
Local television KPIX
(Bill King, Lon Simmons, Ray Fosse)
Local radio KSFO
(Bill King, Lon Simmons, Ted Robinson, Joe Fonzi)
< Previous season       Next season >

The Oakland Athletics' 1987 season involved the A's finishing 3rd in the American League West with a record of 81 wins and 81 losses. Mark McGwire set a rookie record by hitting 49 home runs. [1] At the beginning of the season, the word "Athletics" returned, in script lettering, to the front of the team's jerseys. Former A's owner, Charles O. Finley banned the word "Athletics" from the club's name in the past because he felt that name was too closely associated with former Philadelphia Athletics owner Connie Mack. In his first full Major League season, Mark McGwire hit 49 home runs, a single-season record for a rookie; he was named the American League Rookie of the Year. McGwire would be the first American League rookie since Al Rosen of the Cleveland Indians in 1950 to lead the American League in home runs. [2] The 1987 season also saw the return of Reggie Jackson to Oakland.

Oakland Athletics Baseball team and Major League Baseball franchise in Oakland, California, United States

The Oakland Athletics, often referred to as the A's, are an American professional baseball team based in Oakland, California. They compete in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a member club of the American League (AL) West division. The team plays its home games at the Oakland–Alameda County Coliseum. They have won nine World Series championships, tied for the third-most of all current MLB teams. The 2018 season was the club's 50th while based in Oakland.

American League Baseball league, part of Major League Baseball

The American League of Professional Baseball Clubs, or simply the American League (AL), is one of two leagues that make up Major League Baseball (MLB) in the United States and Canada. It developed from the Western League, a minor league based in the Great Lakes states, which eventually aspired to major league status. It is sometimes called the Junior Circuit because it claimed Major League status for the 1901 season, 25 years after the formation of the National League.

Mark McGwire American baseball player and coach

Mark David McGwire, nicknamed Big Mac, is an American former professional baseball first baseman. His Major League Baseball (MLB) playing career spanned from 1986 to 2001 while playing for the Oakland Athletics and the St. Louis Cardinals, winning one World Series championship each with Oakland as a player in 1989 and with St. Louis as a coach in 2011. One of the most prolific home run hitters in baseball history, McGwire holds the major league career record for at bats per home run ratio (10.6), and is the former record holder for both home runs in a single season and home runs hit by rookie. He ranks 11th all time in home runs with 583, and led the major leagues in home runs in five different seasons, while establishing the major league record for home runs hit in a four-season period from 1996−1999 with 245. Further, he demonstrated exemplary patience as a batter, producing a career .394 on-base percentage (OBP) and twice leading the major leagues in bases on balls. Injuries cut short the manifestation of even greater potential as he reached 140 games played in just eight of 16 total seasons. A right-handed batter and thrower, McGwire stood 6 feet 5 inches (1.96 m) tall and weighed 245 pounds (111 kg) during his playing career.

Contents

Offseason

Donald Earl Hill is a former professional baseball player who played nine seasons for the Oakland Athletics, Chicago White Sox, California Angels, and Minnesota Twins of Major League Baseball.

Chicago White Sox Baseball team and Major League Baseball franchise in Chicago, Illinois, United States

The Chicago White Sox are an American professional baseball team based in Chicago, Illinois. The White Sox compete in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a member club of the American League (AL) Central division. The White Sox are owned by Jerry Reinsdorf, and play their home games at Guaranteed Rate Field, located on the city's South Side. They are one of two major league clubs in Chicago; the other is the Chicago Cubs, who are a member of the National League (NL) Central division.

Gene Nelson (baseball) American baseball player

Wayland Eugene Nelson II, is a former professional baseball player who pitched in the Major Leagues from 1981 to 1993. After beginning his career as a starting pitcher with the New York Yankees and Seattle Mariners, Nelson gradually converted to a relief role starting in 1983. He was a key member of the ace relief staff that helped propel the Oakland Athletics to three pennant-winning seasons from 1988 to 1990, frequently setting up Dennis Eckersley for his saves. Nelson posted a 1.57 ERA in 1990 and earned a 9-6 record in 1988. After seeing his performance slip in 1991 and 1992, he closed out his career in 1993 with a 3.12 ERA while pitching for the California Angels and Texas Rangers.

Regular season

Season standings

AL West W L Pct. GB Home Road
Minnesota Twins 85770.52556–2529–52
Kansas City Royals 83790.512246–3537–44
Oakland Athletics 81810.500442–3939–42
Seattle Mariners 78840.481740–4138–43
Chicago White Sox 77850.475838–4339–42
Texas Rangers 75870.4631043–3832–49
California Angels 75870.4631038–4337–44

Record vs. opponents

1987 American League Records

Sources:
TeamBALBOSCALCWSCLEDETKCMILMINNYYOAKSEATEXTOR
Baltimore 1–129–38–47–64–99–32–115–73–107–54–87–51–12
Boston 12–14–83–97–62–116–66–77–57–64–87–57–56–7
California 3–98–48–57–53–95–87–58–53–96–77–65–85–7
Chicago 4–89–35–87–53–96–76–66–75–79–46–77–64–8
Cleveland 6–76–75–75–74–96–64–93–96–74–85–72–105–8
Detroit 9–411–29–39–39–45–76–78–45–85–77–58–47–6
Kansas City 3–96–68–57–66–67–54–88–55–75–89–47–68–4
Milwaukee 11–27–65–76–69–47–68–43–97–66–64–89–39–4
Minnesota 7–55–75–87–69–34–85–89–36–610–39–46–73–9
New York 10–36–79–37–57–68–57–56–76–65–77–55–76–7
Oakland 5–78–47–64–98–47–58–56–63–107–55–86–77–5
Seattle 8–45–76–77–67–55–74–98–44–95–78–59–42–10
Texas 5–75–78–56–710–24–86–73–97–67–57–64–93–9
Toronto 12–17–67–58–48–56–74–84–99–37–65–710–29–3

Opening Day starters

Notable transactions

Chicago Cubs Baseball team and Major League Baseball franchise in Chicago, Illinois, United States

The Chicago Cubs are an American professional baseball team based in Chicago, Illinois. The Cubs compete in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a member club of the National League (NL) Central division. The team plays its home games at Wrigley Field, located on the city's North Side. The Cubs are one of two major league teams in Chicago; the other, the Chicago White Sox, is a member of the American League (AL) Central division. The Cubs, first known as the White Stockings, were a founding member of the NL in 1876, becoming the Chicago Cubs in 1903.

Dennis Eckersley American professional baseball player, relief pitcher

Dennis Lee Eckersley, nicknamed "Eck", is an American former professional baseball pitcher. Between 1975 and 1998, he pitched in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Cleveland Indians, Boston Red Sox, Chicago Cubs, Oakland Athletics, and St. Louis Cardinals. Eckersley had success as a starter, but gained his greatest fame as a closer, becoming the first of two pitchers in MLB history to have both a 20-win season and a 50-save season in a career. He is the pitcher who gave up a dramatic walk-off home run to the injured Kirk Gibson in Game 1 of the 1988 World Series.

Daniel Jay Rohn is a former infielder in Major League Baseball. Rohn was drafted as a second baseman by the Chicago Cubs in the 4th round of the 1977 amateur draft, and made his major league debut on September 2, 1983. He was traded by the Cubs to the Cleveland Indians for Jay Baller on April 1, 1985.

Draft picks

Ron Coomer American baseball player

Ronald Bryan "Ron" Coomer, nicknamed "Coom Dawg", is a former first baseman and third baseman in Major League Baseball and the current color analyst and play-by-play broadcaster for the Chicago Cubs radio on WSCR 670 AM. Coomer had a nine-year major league career from 1995 to 2003 playing for the Minnesota Twins, New York Yankees, Chicago Cubs, and Los Angeles Dodgers. He was elected to the American League All-Star team in 1999 while with the Twins.

Scott David Brosius is an American former Major League Baseball third baseman for the Oakland Athletics (1991–1997) and the New York Yankees (1998–2001).

All-Star Game

The 1987 Major League Baseball All-Star Game was the 58th playing of the midsummer classic between the all-stars of the American League (AL) and National League (NL), the two leagues comprising Major League Baseball. The game was held on July 14, 1987, at the Oakland–Alameda County Coliseum in Oakland, California, the home of the Oakland Athletics of the American League. The game resulted in the National League defeating the American League 2-0 in 13 innings. Montreal Expos outfielder Tim Raines was named the Most Valuable Player.

An all-star game is an exhibition game that purports to showcase the best players of a sports league. The exhibition is between two teams organized solely for the event, usually representing the league's teams based on region or division, but sometimes dividing the players by an attribute such as nationality. Selection of the players may be done by a vote of the coaches and/or news media; in professional leagues, fans may vote on some or all of the roster. An all-star game usually occurs at the midpoint of the regular season. An exception is American football's Pro Bowl, which occurs at the end of the season.

National League Baseball league, part of Major League Baseball

The National League of Professional Baseball Clubs, known simply as the National League (NL), is the older of two leagues constituting Major League Baseball (MLB) in the United States and Canada, and the world's oldest current professional team sports league. Founded on February 2, 1876, to replace the National Association of Professional Base Ball Players (NAPBBP) of 1871–1875,, the NL is sometimes called the Senior Circuit, in contrast to MLB's other league, the American League, which was founded 25 years later.

Major League Baseball Professional baseball league

Major League Baseball (MLB) is a professional baseball organization, the oldest of the four major professional sports leagues in the United States and Canada. A total of 30 teams play in the National League (NL) and American League (AL), with 15 teams in each league. The NL and AL were formed as separate legal entities in 1876 and 1901 respectively. After cooperating but remaining legally separate entities beginning in 1903, the leagues merged into a single organization led by the Commissioner of Baseball in 2000. The organization also oversees Minor League Baseball, which comprises 256 teams affiliated with the Major League clubs. With the World Baseball Softball Confederation, MLB manages the international World Baseball Classic tournament.

Roster

1987 Oakland Athletics
Roster
PitchersCatchers

Infielders

OutfieldersManager

Coaches

Player stats

= Indicates team leader

Batting

Starters by position

Note: Pos = position; G = Games played; AB = At Bats; H = Hits; Avg. = Batting Average; HR = Home Runs; RBI = Runs Batted In

PosPlayerGABRHAvg.HRRBISB
C Terry Steinbach 12239166111.28416561
1B Mark McGwire 15155797161.289491181
2B Tony Phillips 1113794891.24010467
3B Carney Lansford 15155489160.289197627
SS Alfredo Griffin 14449469130.26336026
LF José Canseco 15963081162.2573111315
CF Dwayne Murphy 822193951.2338354
RF Mike Davis 13949469131.265227219
DH Reggie Jackson 1153364274.22015432

[19]

Other batters

PlayerGABRHAvg.HRRBISB
Luis Polonia 12543578125.28744929
Tony Bernazard 612143457.2663194
Mickey Tettleton 822111941.1948261
Stan Javier 811512228.185293
Mike Gallego 721241831.2502140
Steve Henderson 461141433.289390
Ron Cey 451041223.2214110
Walt Weiss 1626312.462011
Johnnie LeMaster 202432.083010
Rob Nelson 72414.167000
Brian Harper 111714.235030
Jerry Willard 7611.167000
Alejandro Sánchez 2300.000000
Matt Sinatro 6300.000000

Pitching

Starting pitchers

PlayerGIPWLERACGSO
Dave Stewart 37261.320133.688205
Curt Young 31203.01374.086124
José Rijo 2182.3275.90167
Joaquín Andújar 1360.7356.08132
Moose Haas 940.7225.75013
Storm Davis 530.3113.26028
Chris Codiroli 311.3028.7404

[19]

Other pitchers

PlayerGIPWLERASO
Steve Ontiveros 35150.71084.0097
Eric Plunk 3295.0464.7490
Rick Honeycutt 723.7145.3210

Relief pitchers

PlayerGIPWLSVERASO
Dennis Eckersley 54115.768163.03113
Gene Nelson 54123.76533.9394
Dave Leiper 4552.32113.7833
Jay Howell 3644.334165.8935
Dennis Lamp 3656.71305.0836
Greg Cadaret 2939.76204.5430
Rick Rodriguez 1524.31002.969
Bill Caudill 68.00019.008
Dave Otto 36.00009.003
Dave Von Ohlen 46.00007.503
Bill Krueger 95.70309.532
Gary Lavelle 64.30008.316

Awards and records

1987 MLB All-Star Game

McGwire's rookie record 49 home runs

Home RunGameDateInningLocationOpposing PitcherTeam
1404-10-19877thOaklandDonnie Moore [20] Angels
21504-21-19874thOaklandUrbano Lugo [21] Angels
31804-25-19873rdOaklandScott Bankhead [22] Mariners
42204-29-19872ndOaklandTed Higuera [23] Brewers
52405-01-19873rdOaklandWalt Terrell [24] Tigers
62905-08-19874thDetroitFrank Tanana [25] Tigers
72905-08-19878thDetroitFrank Tanana [25] Tigers
83005-09-19876thDetroitEric King [26] Tigers
93105-10-19872ndDetroitJack Morris [27] Tigers
103105-10-19874thDetroitJack Morris [27] Tigers
113505-16-19871stOaklandJimmy Key [28] Blue Jays
123705-18-19877thOaklandTim Stoddard [29] Yankees
133805-19-19873rdOaklandDennis Rasmussen [30] Yankees
143905-20-19872ndOaklandCharles Hudson [31] Yankees
154105-23-19872ndOaklandMike Boddicker [32] Orioles
164205-24-19872ndOaklandJeff Ballard [33] Orioles
174405-27-19874thTorontoJoe Johnson [34] Blue Jays
184805-31-19872ndNew YorkTommy John [35] Yankees
194805-31-19877thNew YorkTommy John [35] Yankees
205906-13-19874thArlington StadiumEd Correa [36] Rangers
216106-15-19874thKansas CityCharlie Leibrandt [37] Royals
226606-21-19878thOaklandJose Guzman [38] Rangers
237206-27-19871stClevelandKen Schrom [39] Indians
247206-27-19875thClevelandEd Vande Berg [39] Indians
257206-27-19879thClevelandScott Bailes [39] Indians
267306-28-19874thClevelandTom Candiotti [40] Indians
277306-28-19877thClevelandTom Candiotti [40] Indians
287506-30-19871stChicagoScott Nielsen [41] White Sox
297907-04-19875thBostonBruce Hurst [42] Red Sox
308007-05-19874thBostonOil Can Boyd [43] Red Sox
318307-08-19876thOaklandJeff Robinson [44] Tigers
328607-11-19872ndOaklandBill Wegman [45] Brewers
338607-11-19878thOaklandDan Plesac [45] Brewers
348907-17-198710thBostonCalvin Schiraldi [46] Red Sox
359307-21-198710thDetroitEric King [47] Tigers
369407-22-19878thDetroitMark Thurmond [48] Tigers
3710107-29-19874thOaklandDon Sutton [49] Angels
3811308-11-19877thSeattleMike Moore [50] Mariners
3911508-14-19876thAnaheimDon Sutton [51] Angels
4012908-29-198710thTorontoMark Eichhorn [52] Blue Jays
4113409-04-19875thBaltimoreMike Boddicker [53] Orioles
4213609-05-19872ndBaltimoreJon Habyan [54] Orioles
4314209-12-19872ndOaklandCharlie Leibrandt [55] Royals
4414509-15-19874thArlington StadiumGreg Harris [56] Rangers
4514509-15-19876thArlington StadiumGreg Harris [56] Rangers
4614809-19-19871stKansas CityMélido Pérez [57] Royals
4715309-24-19879thOaklandScott Bannister [58] White Sox
4815409-25-19879thOaklandBobby Thigpen [59] White Sox
4915709-29-19871stOaklandJohn Farrell [60] Indians

Farm system

LevelTeamLeagueManager
AAA Tacoma Tigers Pacific Coast League Keith Lieppman
AA Huntsville Stars Southern League Brad Fischer
A Modesto A's California League Tommie Reynolds
A Madison Muskies Midwest League Jim Nettles
A-Short Season Medford A's Northwest League Dave Hudgens

Related Research Articles

The New York Yankees' 1997 season was the 95th season for the Yankees. New York was managed by Joe Torre and played at Yankee Stadium. The team finished with a record of 96–66 finishing 2 games behind the Baltimore Orioles in the American League East. They entered the postseason as the American League Wild Card, but lost the Division Series in 5 games to the Cleveland Indians.

2002 Tampa Bay Devil Rays season

The 2002 Tampa Bay Devil Rays season was their fifth since the franchise was created. This season, they finished last in the AL East division, and managed to finish the season with a record of 55-106. Their manager was Hal McRae who entered his 1st full season and last season with the Devil Rays.

The 2001 Tampa Bay Devil Rays season was their fourth since the franchise was created. This season, they finished last in the AL East division, and managed to finish the season with a record of 62-100. Their manager were Larry Rothschild and Hal McRae, the latter whom replaced Rothschild shortly after the season began.

The Florida Marlins' 2002 season was the 10th season for the Major League Baseball (MLB) franchise in the National League. It would begin with the team attempting to improve on their season from 2001. Their manager was Jeff Torborg. They played home games at Pro Player Stadium. They finished with a record of 79-83, 4th in the NL East.

The Florida Marlins' 2001 season was the 9th season for the Major League Baseball (MLB) franchise in the National League. It would begin with the team attempting to improve on their season from 2000. Their managers were John Boles and Tony Pérez. They played home games at Pro Player Stadium. They finished with a record of 76-86, 4th in the National League East.

The Florida Marlins' 1998 season was the 6th season for the Major League Baseball (MLB) franchise in the National League. It would begin with the team attempting to defend their World Series Champion title, having won the title in 1997. Their manager was Jim Leyland. They played home games at Pro Player Stadium. They finished with a record of 54–108, dead last in the NL East. The team is notable for having arguably the biggest fire sale in sports history, auctioning off nearly all of their most notable players. The 1998 Marlins were the first defending World Series champions to finish last in their division. After winning on opening day against the Chicago Cubs, the Marlins would lose 11 straight, the most consecutive losses by a reigning champion. The Marlins would finish 0-9 against 3 teams: Cincinnati, San Francisco, and Milwaukee. The 1998 Marlins are the last team in baseball history to finish winless against 3 separate opponents.

The Seattle Mariners 1998 season was their 22nd season, and was the final year in which Kingdome was the home venue for the entire season. Their record was 76–85 (.472) and they finished in third place in the four-team American League West, 11½ games behind the champion Texas Rangers.

The 1961 Baltimore Orioles season involved the Orioles finishing 3rd in the American League with a record of 95 wins and 67 losses, 14 games behind the AL and World Series champion New York Yankees. The team was managed by Paul Richards and Lum Harris, and played their home games at Baltimore's Memorial Stadium.

The California Angels1987 season involved the Angels finishing 6th in the American League west with a record of 75 wins and 87 losses.

The Texas Rangers2001 season involved the Rangers finishing 4th in the American League west with a record of 73 wins and 89 losses.

The Oakland Athletics' 1998 season saw the A's finish with a record of 74 wins and 88 losses. The campaign was the first of the Billy Beane era. While the Athletics finished a distant fourth in the AL West, they improved upon the prior year's dismal output of 65-97.

The Oakland Athletics' 1997 season was the team's 30th in Oakland, California. It was also the 97th season in franchise history. The team finished fourth in the American League West with a record of 65-97.

The Oakland Athletics' 1996 season was the team's 29th in Oakland, California. It was also the 96th season in franchise history. The team finished third in the American League West with a record of 78-84.

The Oakland Athletics' 1990 season was their 23rd in Oakland, California. It was also the 90th season in franchise history. The team finished first in the American League West with a record of 103-59.

The Oakland Athletics' 1988 season involved the A's winning their first American League West title since 1981, with a record of 104 wins and 58 losses. In 1988, the elephant was restored as the symbol of the Athletics and currently adorns the left sleeve of home and road uniforms. The elephant was retired as team mascot in 1963 by then-owner Charles O. Finley in favor of a Missouri mule. The A's defeated the Boston Red Sox in the ALCS, but lost the World Series to the Los Angeles Dodgers in five games, including a dramatic, classic walk-off home run by the Dodgers' Kirk Gibson in game one.

The Oakland Athletics' 1986 season was a season in American baseball. It involved the A's finishing 3rd in the American League West with a record of 76 wins and 86 losses.

The Oakland Athletics' 1984 season involved the A's finishing 4th in the American League West with a record of 77 wins and 85 losses. While the A's struggled for a third consecutive season, they staged a major coup by drafting future superstar Mark McGwire with the tenth overall pick of the 1984 Major League Baseball Draft. The season also marked the end of Rickey Henderson's first stints with the Athletics. His second stint would begin in 1989.

The Oakland Athletics' 1982 season involved the A's finishing fifth in the American League West with a record of 68 wins and 94 losses.

The 1990 Detroit Tigers season was the 90th season in franchise history. The Tigers finished in third place in the American League East, with a record of 79-83. They scored 750 runs and allowed 754. Notably, Cecil Fielder reached the 50 Home Run plateau, the first and last Detroit Tiger to hit at least 50 home runs since Hank Greenberg in 1938.

The 1987 Atlanta Braves season was the 117th in franchise history and their 22nd in Atlanta.

References

  1. Great Baseball Feats, Facts and Figures, 2008 Edition, p.344, David Nemec and Scott Flatow, A Signet Book, Penguin Group, New York, ISBN   978-0-451-22363-0
  2. Great Baseball Feats, Facts and Figures, 2008 Edition, p.346, David Nemec and Scott Flatow, A Signet Book, Penguin Group, New York, ISBN   978-0-451-22363-0
  3. Donnie Hill page at Baseball Reference
  4. Vida Blue page at Baseball Reference
  5. Jim Eppard page at Baseball Reference
  6. 1 2 https://www.baseball-reference.com/players/l/lemasjo01.shtml
  7. Jeff Kaiser page at Baseball Reference
  8. http://baseball-almanac.com/teamstats/roster.php?y=1987&t=OAK
  9. Dennis Eckersley page at Baseball Reference
  10. Dennis Lamp page at Baseball Reference
  11. Bill Caudill page at Baseball Reference
  12. Brian Harper page at Baseball Reference
  13. Bill Mooneyham page at Baseball Reference
  14. Tim Belcher page at Baseball Reference
  15. Rob Nelson page at Baseball Reference
  16. Gary Lavelle page at Baseball Reference
  17. https://www.baseball-reference.com/players/c/coomero01.shtml?redir
  18. Scott Brosius page at Baseball Reference
  19. 1 2 https://www.baseball-reference.com/teams/OAK/1987.shtml
  20. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198704100OAK
  21. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198704210CAL
  22. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198704250OAK
  23. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198704290OAK
  24. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198705010OAK
  25. 1 2 http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198705080DET
  26. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198705090DET
  27. 1 2 http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198705100DET
  28. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198705160OAK
  29. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198705180OAK
  30. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198705190OAK
  31. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198705200OAK
  32. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198705230OAK
  33. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198705240OAK
  34. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198705270TOR
  35. 1 2 http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198705310NYA
  36. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198706130TEX
  37. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198706150KCA
  38. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198706211OAK
  39. 1 2 3 http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198706270CLE
  40. 1 2 http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198706280CLE
  41. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198706300CHA
  42. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198707040OAK
  43. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198707050OAK
  44. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198707080OAK
  45. 1 2 http://baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198707110OAK
  46. http://baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198707170BOS
  47. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198707210DET
  48. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198707220DET
  49. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198707290OAK
  50. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198708110SEA
  51. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198708140CAL
  52. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198708290TOR
  53. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198709040BAL
  54. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198709060BAL
  55. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198709120OAK
  56. 1 2 http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198709150TEX
  57. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198709190KCA
  58. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198709240OAK
  59. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198709250OAK
  60. http://www.baseball-almanac.com/box-scores/boxscore.php?boxid=198709290OAK