2004 Seattle Mariners season

Last updated

2004 Seattle Mariners
Edgar Martínez's final season
Major League affiliations
Location
Results
Record63–99 (.389)
Divisional place4th
Other information
Owner(s) Hiroshi Yamauchi
(represented by Howard Lincoln)
General manager(s) Bill Bavasi
Manager(s) Bob Melvin
Local television KSTW 11
FSN Northwest
Local radio KOMO (AM) 1000 AM
(Dave Niehaus, Rick Rizzs,
Ron Fairly, Dave Valle,
Dave Henderson)
< Previous season       Next season >

The Seattle Mariners 2004 season was their 28th, and they finished last in the American League West at 63–99. Ichiro Suzuki set the major league record for hits in a season on October 1, breaking George Sisler's 84-year-old mark with a pair of early singles. [1]

Seattle Mariners Major League Baseball team in Seattle, Washington

The Seattle Mariners are an American professional baseball team based in Seattle, Washington. The Mariners compete in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a member club of the American League (AL) West Division. The team joined the American League as an expansion team in 1977 playing their home games in the Kingdome. Since July 1999, the Mariners' home ballpark has been T-Mobile Park, located in the SoDo neighborhood of Seattle.

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.

The American League West is one of three divisions in Major League Baseball's American League. The division has five teams as of the 2013 season, but had four teams from 1994 to 2012, and had as many as seven teams before the 1994 realignment. Although its teams currently only reside along the west coast and in Texas, historically the division has had teams as far east as Chicago. From 1998 to 2012, the AL West was the only MLB division with four teams. The current champion of this division is the Houston Astros. In 2013, the Houston Astros went from the National League Central to the AL West. That move gives all six MLB divisions an equal five teams and both leagues an equal 15 teams each.

Contents

Offseason

Regular season

At the All-Star Break, the Mariners had lost nine straight and were at 32–54 (.372), seventeen games behind the division-leading Texas Rangers. [4]

2004 Major League Baseball All-Star Game

The 2004 Major League Baseball All-Star Game was the 75th playing of the midseason exhibition baseball game 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 13, 2004 at Minute Maid Park in Houston, Texas, the home of the Houston Astros of the National League. The game resulted in the American League defeating the National League 9–4, thus awarding an AL team home-field advantage in the 2004 World Series.

The Texas Rangers finished the 2004 season in 3rd place in the West division of the American League. Five Rangers were All Stars, Francisco Cordero, Kenny Rogers, Hank Blalock, Michael Young and All-Star Game MVP Alfonso Soriano.

On October 1, Ichiro Suzuki set the major league record for hits, breaking George Sisler's 84-year-old mark with a pair of early singles. [5] It was his 258th hit of the season. Later in the game, Suzuki got another hit, giving him 259 this season and a major league-leading .373 average. Fireworks exploded after Suzuki's big hit reached the outfield, creating a haze over Safeco Field, and his teammates mobbed him at first base. The crowd of 45,573 was the ninth sellout this season. [5] After the record breaking hit, Suzuki ran to the first-base seats, bowed respectfully and then shook hands with Sisler's 81-year-old daughter, Frances Sisler Drochelman, and other members of the Hall of Famer's family. [5] Fans in downtown Tokyo watched Suzuki in sports bars and on big-screen monitors. Seattle's hitting coach that season was Paul Molitor. Sisler set the hits record in 1920 with the St. Louis Browns over a 154-game schedule. Suzuki broke it in the Mariners' 160th game. [5] Suzuki's hit came off Ryan Drese, boosting Suzuki to 10-for-20 lifetime against him. Suzuki's sixth-inning infield single came off John Wasdin. After Suzuki's 258th hit, he scored his 100th run of the season when the Mariners batted around in the third, taking a 6-2 lead on six hits. [5] Suzuki's first-inning single was his 919th hit in the majors, breaking the record for most hits over a four-year span. Bill Terry of the New York Giants set the previous record of 918 hits from 1929-32. [5] Suzuki has 921 hits in four seasons.

Ichiro Suzuki Japanese baseball player

Ichiro Suzuki, often referred to mononymously as Ichiro, is a Japanese former professional baseball outfielder who played 28 seasons combined in top-level professional leagues. He spent the bulk of his career with two teams: nine seasons with the Orix Blue Wave of Nippon Professional Baseball (NPB) in Japan, where he began his career, and 14 with the Seattle Mariners of Major League Baseball (MLB) in the United States. After playing the first 12 years of his MLB career for the Mariners, Ichiro played two and a half seasons with the New York Yankees before signing with the Miami Marlins. Ichiro played three seasons with the Marlins before returning to the Mariners in 2018. Ichiro established a number of batting records, including MLB's single-season record for hits with 262. He achieved 10 consecutive 200-hit seasons, the longest streak by any player in history. Between his major league career in both Japan and the United States, Ichiro has the most hits by any player in top-tier professional leagues. He also has recorded the most hits of all Japanese-born players in MLB history.

George Sisler American baseball player and coach

George Harold Sisler, nicknamed "Gorgeous George", was an American professional baseball player for 15 seasons, primarily as first baseman with the St. Louis Browns.

Paul Molitor American baseball player and manager

Paul Leo Molitor, nicknamed "Molly" and "The Ignitor", is an American former Major League Baseball (MLB) player and former manager of the Minnesota Twins, who is in the Baseball Hall of Fame. During his 21-year baseball career, he played for the Milwaukee Brewers (1978–92), Toronto Blue Jays (1993–95), and Minnesota Twins (1996–98). He was known for his exceptional hitting and speed. He made seven All-Star Game appearances, and was the World Series MVP in 1993.

Opening Day box score

Mariners' lineup

Batting AB R H RBI BB SO BA
Ichiro Suzuki (RF)411011.250
Randy Winn (CF)500001.000
Bret Boone (2B)500002.000
Raúl Ibañez (LF)311011.333
Edgar Martínez (DH)301112.000
John Olerud (1B)411000.000
Rich Aurilia (SS)401001.250
Dan Wilson (C)401000.250
Willie Bloomquist (3B)201101.500

Source: [6]

Draft

In the 2004 Major League Baseball draft, the Mariners selected Matt Tuiasosopo in the third round for their first pick overall. [7] Out of the 48 players selected by the Mariners in 2004, 5 have played in Major League Baseball including Tuiasosopo, Rob Johnson, Mark Lowe, Michael Saunders, and James Russell. [7]

The 2004 First-Year Player Draft, Major League Baseball's annual amateur draft, was held on June 7 and 8. It was conducted via conference call with representatives from each of the league's 30 teams. The draft marked the first time three players from the same university were chosen in the first ten picks.

Matt Tuiasosopo American baseball player

Matthew P. Tuiasosopo is an American former professional baseball utility player and current Manager for the A Rome Braves. He played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Seattle Mariners, Detroit Tigers and Atlanta Braves.

Rob Johnson (baseball) American baseball player

Robert James Johnson is an American former professional baseball catcher and pitcher. Johnson played Major League Baseball from 2007 to 2013, predominantly for the Seattle Mariners.

Season standings

AL West W L Pct. GB Home Road
Anaheim Angels 92700.56845–3647–34
Oakland Athletics 91710.562152–2939–42
Texas Rangers 89730.549351–3038–43
Seattle Mariners 63990.3892938–4425–55

Record vs. opponents

2004 American League Records

Sources:
TeamANABALBOSCWSCLEDETKCMINNYYOAKSEATBTEXTORNL 
Anaheim 6–34–55–44–57–27–05–45–410–913–76–19–104–57–11
Baltimore 3–610–92–43–36–06–34–55–140–77–211–85–211–85–13
Boston 5–49–104–23–46–14–22–411–88–15–414–54–514–59–9
Chicago 4–54–22–410–98–1113–69–103–42–77–24–26–33–48–10
Cleveland 5–43–34–39–109–1011–87–122–46–35–43–31–85–210–8
Detroit 2–70–61–611–810–98–117–124–34–55–43–34–54–29–9
Kansas City 0–73–62–46–138–1111–87–121–52–72–53–64–53–36–12
Minnesota 4–55–44–210–912–712–712–72–42–55–44–55–24–211–7
New York 4–514–58–114–34–23–45–14–27–26–315–45–412–710–8
Oakland 9–107–01–87–23–65–47–25–22–711–87–211–96–310–8
Seattle 7–132–74–52–74–54–55–24–53–68–112–57–122–79–9
Tampa Bay 1–68–115–142–43–33–36–35–44–152–75–22–79–915–3
Texas 10–92–55–43–68–15–45–42–54–59–1112–77–27–210–8
Toronto 5–48–115–144–32–52–43–32–47–123–67–29–92–78–10

Transactions

John Olerud American baseball player

John Garrett Olerud, nicknamed Johnny O and Big Rude, is a left-handed American former Major League Baseball first baseman. Olerud played with the Toronto Blue Jays (1989–96), New York Mets (1997–99), Seattle Mariners (2000–04), New York Yankees (2004), and Boston Red Sox (2005).

Roster

2004 Seattle Mariners
Roster
PitchersCatchers

Infielders

OutfieldersManager

Coaches

Player stats

Batting

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

PlayerGABHAvg.HRRBI

Other batters

PlayerGABHAvg.HRRBI

Starting pitchers

PlayerGIPWLERASO

Other pitchers

PlayerGIPWLERA
Relief pitchers
PlayerGWLSVERASO

Awards and honors

Farm system

LevelTeamLeagueManager
AAA Tacoma Rainiers Pacific Coast League Dan Rohn
AA San Antonio Missions Texas League Dave Brundage
A Inland Empire 66ers California League Steve Roadcap
A Wisconsin Timber Rattlers Midwest League Daren Brown
A-Short Season Everett AquaSox Northwest League Pedro Grifol
Rookie AZL Mariners Arizona League Scott Steinmann

[11]

Major League Baseball Draft

2004 Seattle Mariners draft picks
Information
Owner Nintendo of America
General Manager(s) Bill Bavasi
Manager(s) Bob Melvin
First pick Matt Tuiasosopo
Draft positionsN/A
Number of selections48
Links
Results Baseball-Reference
Official Site The Official Site of the Seattle Mariners
Years 2003 • 2004 • 2005

The following is a list of 2004 Seattle Mariners draft picks. The Mariners took part in the June regular draft, also known as the Rule 4 draft. The Mariners made 48 selections in the 2004 draft, the first being shortstop Matt Tuiasosopo in the third round. In all, the Mariners selected 18 pitchers, 13 outfielders, 6 catchers, 6 shortstops, 3 first basemen, 1 third baseman, and 1 second baseman.

Draft

Matt Tuiasosopo (center) was the Mariners' first selection in the 2004 draft. Matt Tuiasosopo 2007.jpg
Matt Tuiasosopo (center) was the Mariners' first selection in the 2004 draft.
Rob Johnson was selected by the Mariners in the fourth round. 001U2383 Rob Johnson (cropped).jpg
Rob Johnson was selected by the Mariners in the fourth round.
In the fifth round the Mariners selected Mark Lowe. AAAA3646 Mark Lowe.jpg
In the fifth round the Mariners selected Mark Lowe.
Marshall Hubbard was selected by the Mariners in the eight round. Thomas Hubbard.jpg
Marshall Hubbard was selected by the Mariners in the eight round.
With the 333rd pick in the 2004 draft, the Mariners selected Michael Saunders. Michael Saunders 2006.jpg
With the 333rd pick in the 2004 draft, the Mariners selected Michael Saunders.
J. P. Arencibia was the 513th pick in the 2004 draft. Jparencibia1.JPG
J. P. Arencibia was the 513th pick in the 2004 draft.

Key

Round (Pick)Indicates the round and pick the player was drafted
PositionIndicates the secondary/collegiate position at which the player was drafted, rather than the professional position the player may have gone on to play
BoldIndicates the player signed with the Mariners
ItalicsIndicates the player did not sign with the Mariners
*Indicates the player made an appearance in Major League Baseball

Table

Round (Pick)NamePositionSchoolRef.
3 (93) Matt Tuiasosopo Shortstop Woodinville High School [12]
4 (123) Rob Johnson Catcher University of Houston [13]
5 (153) Mark Lowe Right-handed pitcher University of Texas at Arlington [14]
6 (183)Jermaine Brock Outfielder Ottawa Hills High School [15]
7 (213) Sebastien Boucher Outfielder Bethune–Cookman University [16]
8 (243) Marshall Hubbard First baseman University of North Carolina at Asheville [17]
9 (273)Jeffrey Dominguez Shortstop Puerto Rico Baseball Academy and High School [18]
10 (303)Eric Carter Right-handed pitcher Delaware State University [19]
11 (333) Michael Saunders Outfielder Lambrick Park Secondary School [20]
12 (363)Steven Uhlmansiek Left-handed pitcher Wichita State University [21]
13 (393)Kristopher Kasarjian Outfielder Los Angeles Pierce College [22]
14 (423)Brent Johnson Outfielder University of Nevada, Las Vegas [23]
15 (453)Brent Thomas Outfielder Bellevue Community College [24]
16 (483)Chad Fillinger Right-handed pitcher Santa Clara University [25]
17 (513) J. P. Arencibia Catcher Westminster Christian School [24]
18 (543)Jack Arroyo Second baseman California State University, San Bernardino [24]
19 (573)Brandon Green Shortstop Wichita State University [24]
20 (603)Brian Chavez Shortstop Quartz Hill High School [24]
21 (633)Mumba Rivera Right-handed pitcher Bethune–Cookman University [26]
22 (663)David Hall Outfielder San Diego State University [27]
23 (693)John Summerhayes First baseman Stanford University [28]
24 (723)Gregory Slee Catcher Huntington College [29]
25 (753)Jonathan Jacobitz Catcher University of San Francisco [30]
26 (783)Zachary Ashwood Left-handed pitcher The Colony High School [31]
27 (813)Aaron Trolia Right-handed pitcher Washington State University [24]
28 (843)Adam Brandt Left-handed pitcher Otterbein College [32]
29 (873)Michael Ciccotelli Left-handed pitcher Villanova University [33]
30 (903)Rollie Gibson Left-handed pitcher Fresno City College [34]
31 (933)Chad Rothford First baseman Fresno City College [35]
32 (963)Donald Clement Right-handed pitcher Colorado State University–Pueblo [36]
33 (993)Marquise Liverpool Outfielder Don Bosco Preparatory High School [37]
34 (1023)Matthew Welker Right-handed pitcher Woodinville High School [24]
35 (1053)Brandon Javis Shortstop Cross Creek High School [24]
36 (1083) Nick Hagadone Left-handed pitcher Sumner High School [24]
37 (1113) James Russell Left-handed pitcher Colleyville Heritage High School [38]
38 (1143)Harold Williams Left-handed pitcher Mt. San Jacinto College [39]
39 (1173)Jacob Opitz Shortstop Heritage High School [40]
40 (1203)Michael Schilling Right-handed pitcher Fresno City College [41]
41 (1233)Garrett Parcell Right-handed pitcher Norco High School [42]
42 (1262)Erwin Jacobo Third baseman Braddock High School [43]
43 (1291)Luis Coste Outfielder Puerto Rico Baseball Academy and High School [24]
44 (1320)Felix Martinez Outfielder Broward College [24]
45 (1349)Gordon Lynah Outfielder Spartanburg Methodist College [24]
46 (1379)Daniel Martin Outfielder Indian River Community College [24]
47 (1407)Andrew Mcdonald Catcher Sahuaro High School [24]
48 (1435)Zachary Walden Catcher Stockbridge High School [24]
49 (1463)Andrew Reichard Right-handed pitcher Seminole Community College [24]
50 (1491)Leighton Autrey Outfielder Navarro College [24]

Related Research Articles

David Andrew "Dave" McCarty is a former first baseman and outfielder in Major League Baseball. From 1993 through 2005, McCarty played with the Minnesota Twins (1993–1995), San Francisco Giants (1995–1996), Seattle Mariners (1998), Kansas City Royals (2000–2002), Tampa Bay Devil Rays (2002), Oakland Athletics (2003) and Boston Red Sox (2003–2005). He batted right-handed and threw left-handed.

William Joseph Haselman is an American former professional baseball player and coach. He played in Major League Baseball as a catcher for the Texas Rangers, Seattle Mariners, Boston Red Sox and Detroit Tigers from 1990 to 2003. He also served as the bullpen coach and first base coach for the Boston Red Sox. Haselman was a 1st round selection in the 1987 Major League Baseball draft.

Dan Wilson (baseball) American baseball player

Daniel Allen Wilson, is an American former professional baseball player. He played in Major League Baseball for the Cincinnati Reds and the Seattle Mariners, primarily as a catcher. He is regarded as one of the best defensive catchers in major-league history, setting an American League record for catchers with a .995 career fielding percentage.

Jeremy Reed American baseball coach and former player

Jeremy Thomas Reed is an American hitting coach of the Los Angeles Angels. He is a former professional baseball outfielder in Major League Baseball (MLB).

Mike Blowers German baseball player

Michael Roy "Mike" Blowers is a former Major League Baseball player, a third baseman and first baseman for the New York Yankees, Seattle Mariners, Los Angeles Dodgers, and Oakland Athletics.

The Seattle Mariners' 2007 season was their 31st in franchise history.

The Seattle Mariners 2006 season was their 30th since the franchise creation, and their third consecutive season finishing at the bottom of the American League West, finishing with a 78–84 (.481) record.

The Seattle Mariners 2005 season was their 29th since the franchise creation, and their second consecutive season finishing at the bottom of the American League West, finishing with a record of 69-93 (.426). They only had one player in the 2005 All-Star Game, who was Ichiro Suzuki with his fifth selection for the All-Star Game.

The Seattle Mariners 2003 season was their 27th since the franchise creation, and ended the season finishing 2nd in the American League West, finishing with a record of 93-69.

The Seattle Mariners 2002 season was their 26th since the franchise creation. After their record 116 wins the previous year, they ended the season 93–69 (.574), but finished 3rd in the American League West and missed the postseason. This season began a playoff drought that has lasted for 18 years and is currently the longest in all of the four North American professional sports.

The Seattle Mariners' 2000 season was the franchise's 24th, and ended in the American League Championship Series, falling to the New York Yankees in six games.

Gary George Gray is a former Major League Baseball first baseman who played parts of six seasons from 1977 until 1982. During that time, he played for the Texas Rangers, Cleveland Indians, and Seattle Mariners.

Luis Felipe "Puchy" Delgado Robles is a retired professional baseball player who spent seven seasons in professional baseball, including part of a season (1977) in Major League Baseball with the Seattle Mariners. He played 13 games in his one-year major league career, and had hits in 22 at-bats, with two runs batted in (RBIs). Over his minor league career, Delgado played for the Class-A Winter Haven Red Sox, the Class-A Winston-Salem Red Sox, the Triple-A Rhode Island Red Sox, and the Triple-A Pawtucket Red Sox in the Boston Red Sox organization; the Triple-A San Jose Missions in the Seattle Mariners organization; the Triple-A Omaha Royals in the Kansas City Royals organization; and the Triple-A Wichita Aeros in the Chicago Cubs organization. In 765 career minor league games, Delgado batted .261 with 729 hits, 89 doubles, 33 triples, and 17 home runs.

Nick Franklin (baseball) American baseball player

Nicholas Edward Franklin is an American professional baseball second baseman and outfielder in the Los Angeles Angels organization. He was drafted by the Seattle Mariners in the first round, 27th pick overall, of the 2009 Major League Baseball Draft. He attended Lake Brantley High School where he won numerous awards, including being named the player of the year by the Orlando Sentinel in 2009. He has played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Seattle Mariners, Tampa Bay Rays, Milwaukee Brewers, and Los Angeles Angels.

Tito Angelo Nanni is a former professional baseball player. Over his career Nanni primarily played first base and outfield. Nanni played in the Seattle Mariners organization for the majority of his career. He also spent part of a season playing for the California Angels and for the Toronto Blue Jays. Nanni played seven seasons in major league baseball, with a career batting average of .253 with a .384 slugging percentage hits, 122 doubles, 22 triples, and 66 home runs in 2775 at-bats.

Roger Christian Hansen is a professional baseball coach and a retired professional player. Currently, Hansen is the bench coach for the Seattle Mariners. Hansen primarily played catcher during his playing career, but also played first base and third base on occasion. Before his current assignment with the Mariners, he was a catching consultant in their organization. Over his playing career, Hansen played for the rookie-level GCL Royals (1980), the Class-A Charleston Royals (1981–1982), the Class-A Fort Myers Royals (1983), the Double-A Jacksonville Suns (1983), the Double-A Memphis Chicks (1984–1985), the Triple-A Omaha Royals (1985–1986), the Double-A Chattanooga Lookouts (1987), the Double-A Vermont Mariners (1988), the Double-A Williamsport Bills and the Triple-A Calgary Cannons. Hansen has never played in Major League Baseball.

References

1st Half: Seattle Mariners Game Log on ESPN.com
2nd Half: Seattle Mariners Game Log on ESPN.com
  1. Baseball's Top 100: The Game's Greatest Records, p.56, Kerry Banks, 2010, Greystone Books, Vancouver, BC, ISBN   978-1-55365-507-7
  2. 1 2 Quinton McCracken Statistics Baseball-Reference.com
  3. Scott Spiezio Statistics Baseball-Reference.com
  4. "Mariners' skid hits 9 straight". Spokesman-Review. (Spokane, Washington). Associated Press. July 12, 2004. p. C1.
  5. 1 2 3 4 5 6 "SI.com – MLB – Ichiro breaks single-season hits record – Saturday October 2, 2004 2:15AM". CNN. October 1, 2004. Archived from the original on May 11, 2008. Retrieved June 17, 2008.
  6. 2004 Seattle Mariners Roster by Baseball Almanac
  7. 1 2 "2004 Seattle Mariners Picks in the MLB June Amateur Draft". Baseball-Reference. Retrieved May 18, 2010.
  8. "Report: Mariners moving Olerud off roster". Moscow-Pullman Daily News. (Idaho-Washington). Associated Press. July 15, 2004. p. 1B.
  9. "Mariners release former AL batting champ Olerud". Moscow-Pullman Daily News. (Idaho-Washington). Associated Press. July 24, 2004. p. 1B.
  10. 1 2 Bill Pulsipher Statistics Baseball-Reference.com
  11. Johnson, Lloyd, and Wolff, Miles, ed., The Encyclopedia of Minor League Baseball, 3rd edition. Durham, North Carolina: Baseball America, 2007
  12. "Matt Tuiasosopo Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  13. "Rob Johnson Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  14. "Mark Lowe Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  15. "Jermaine Brock Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  16. "Sebastien Boucher Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  17. "Thomas Hubbard Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  18. "Jeffrey Dominguez Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  19. "Eric Carter Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  20. "Michael Saunders Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  21. "Steven Uhlmansiek Pitching Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  22. "Kristopher Kasarjian Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  23. "Brent Johnson Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  24. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 "2004 Seattle Mariners Picks in the MLB June Amateur Draft". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  25. "Chad Fillinger Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  26. "Mumba Rivera Pitching Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  27. "David Hall Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  28. "John Summerhayes Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  29. "Greg Slee Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  30. "Joe Jacobitz Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  31. "Zach Ashwood Batting Statistics". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  32. "Adam Brandt Minor League Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  33. "Michael Ciccotelli Minor League Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  34. "Rollie Gibson Minor League Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  35. "Chad Rothford Minor League Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  36. "Don Clement Minor League Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  37. "Marquise Liverpool Minor League Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  38. "James Russell Minor League Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  39. "Harold Williams Minor League Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  40. "Jacob Opitz Minor League Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  41. "Michael Schilling Minor League Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  42. "Garrett Parcell Minor League Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  43. "Erwin Jacobo Minor League Player Page". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 12, 2010.