Top 20 recent acquisitions for the Astros

In the last post, we compiled a list of the Top 10 Astros developed internally during their recent Renaissance.

It seemed only fair that the next post is a Top 10 list of recent acquisitions from outside the organization. But as I sorted through the possibilities, the list kept swelling from a Top 10 to a Top 15 to a Top 20. And even that did not cover everyone who came from the outside to help this team during their recent roll.

This list was even harder to rank. Does a short stay of big-time production outrank a more extended stay of more steady production? Well, you will see the results of that argument pretty quickly in the following:

  1. Justin VerlanderThere was just no way to ignore this as the most impactful transaction of the last few seasons. Their last-second trade of prospects to Detroit lifted the whole Astro boat, psychologically, and physically on the way to the 2017 title. Verlander then continued his excellence through the next two seasons of Cy Young type production. Yes, he missed two seasons with the TJ surgery, but his re-signing in the off-season offset some of the negativity from the two lost seasons.
  2. Gerrit ColeCole came over in an off-season mega-trade with Pittsburgh before the 2018 season. He was coming off a bit of a down year but had shown flashes of greatness in the past. Cole was terrific for the Astros, and frankly, only JV had a comparable two seasons to Gerrit’s 2018 and 2019. He should have shared the 2019 Cy Young Award with Verlander.
  3. Yuli GurrielMany people (including one named Dan P) were wondering what the Astros were doing when they handed $47.5 MM to a soon-to-be 32-year-old who had never played in the American minor or major leagues. He has been all anyone could ask for as he made the majors quickly and switched over to 1st base, a position he had never played. He saved his most amazing season until he was 37 as he won a Gold Glove at this “foreign” position and the AL batting title.
  4. Ryan PresslyPressly came over in a deadline trade with the Twins for a couple youngsters in 2018. He had never been the main closer before in the majors, but after two seasons in the saddle, he has cemented his spot at the back of the bullpen. He was brilliant in the eighth-inning set-up role for the team until they decided to let Roberto Osuna walk.
  5. Charlie MortonMorton was 47-72 in his career before signing with the Astros in the off-season before the 2017 season. But the Astros had seen “something” with him and his spin rate, and he was a vital member of the rotation in both 2017 and 2018, including becoming the first pitcher in history to win two Game 7’s in a single playoff. That bulldog relief effort to win the Astros first championship will never be forgotten, though fans often wish the team would have kept him….
  6. Michael BrantleyThe signing of Brantley before the 2019 season and the re-signing before the 2021 season have allowed the team and the fans to witness one of the most professional hitters in the game. His .310 BA/ .367 OBP/ .841 OPS slash over his three seasons was only tainted by some injury time lost during the 2021 season.
  7. Zack GreinkeGreinke was most impactful after the multi-prospect trade from Arizona in 2019. He was very dependable the last two seasons, with an ERA above four until Covid, and a late-season injury in 2021 tamped down his playoff contributions. He was excellent down the stretch and had a terrific start in Game 7 of the World Series that turned around late.
  8. Collin McHughMcHugh was the first, most visible disciple of the Brent Strom reclamation projects to hit it big. After very poor results with the Mets and Rockies, he was very good in the 2014 and 2015 seasons, pairing with a rising Dallas Keuchel to give the Astros a much needed 1-2 punch in the rotation. He fell off a bit in 2016 and missed most of 2017 with injury. He was nails out of the bullpen in 2018 but struggled in 2019 and did not play in the Covid 2020 season after becoming a free agent.
  9. Josh ReddickReddick was a part of the Astros’ infusion of veteran leadership before the 2017 run to the World Series. His combination of great fielding, solid bat and a bit of unique kookiness was a critical piece in that team. His hitting fell off over the next three seasons, and he moved to Arizona in 2021.
  10. Brad PeacockPeacock, came over from Oakland with Chris Carter and Max Stassi in the Jed Lowrie trade back in 2013. He was bad in his major league stints in 2013 and 2014, hurt most of 2015 and pitched a bit better, mainly in the minors in 2016. He burst forth in the majors in 2017 during the World Series run with both solid fill-in starts and stints out of the bullpen. He pitched decently in 2018 and 2019 in a mix of starts and relief, missed most of 2020 with injury and moved on to Boston in 2021, where he looked like he might be done.
  11. Brian McCannThe Astros picked up the veteran McCann in a trade with the Yankees when they were pivoting to Gary Sanchez as their catcher before the 2017 season (perhaps a big mistake on their part). He was no longer the seven-time All-Star he had been with the Braves, but he did a great job leading the team and the pitching staff through two big runs in 2017 and 2018 as a canny veteran who had seen and done it all. He went back to Atlanta to finish up his career in 2019.
  12. Will HarrisHarris was picked up on waivers from the D’Backs after the 2014 season as a faltering journeyman reliever. After being sprinkled with some Strom pixie dust, he gave the Astros five pretty darned good seasons. He probably will be remembered for a couple failures in a critical playoff game against the Royals in 2015 and the seventh game of the World Series in 2019. Still, he gave the Astros plenty of plus outings before moving to Washington.
  13. Martin MaldonadoThe light-hitting, high-end defensive catcher was traded to the Astros twice in two mid-season trades in consecutive years. They picked him up for Patrick Sandoval from the Angels in 2018 and again from the Cubs for Tony Kemp in 2019. They re-signed him for 2020 and have him signed through the 2023 season. He shared duties with Robinson Chirinos in 2018 but has been the featured catcher since. He really shined in holding the pitching staff together during the crazy 2020 season, with so many pitching prospects making debut bows in that season for the Astros.
  14. Marwin Gonzalez – Marwin came to the Astros after the Red Sox pulled him from the Cubs in the 2011 Rule 5 draft. He was of enormous value in the field as he had the flexibility and skill to play the infield, plus some left field. His bat was okay, except for the garbage can drumming season of 2017, where he had his career year. He moved on in free agency after the 2018 season and came back for a late-season cameo in 2021.
  15. Evan GattisThe native Texan returned to his home state from Atlanta in a trade package centering around Mike Foltynewicz before the 2015 season. He gave the Astros a DH/catcher/occasional LF with power and not a ton of fielding prowess over the next 4 seasons. Still, he gave the fans plenty of thrills and had some huge hits in the run to the 2017 World Series title. He left the team as a free agent at 32 after the 2018 season but did not play again. I like to picture him somewhere at a favorite fishing hole, relaxing and chugging a beer.
  16. Roberto Osuna – The off-field stuff aside, Osuna gave the Astros 1-1/2 seasons of solid closing (that did not include a collapse against the Red Sox in the 2018 ALCS). He was traded to the Astros by the Blue Jays in a swap of troubled relievers for Ken Giles. Was this the lousy karma move that eventually led to the Astros being revealed and punished for things before Osuna was ever here?
  17. Ken Giles – Giles came to the Astros in a mega-trade with the Phillies before the 2016 season for a huge package of pitchers, including Mark Appel and Vince Velasquez. He struggled a bit in 2016 but finally settled in as the closer and was very good in 2017 until he totally melted down in the playoffs. An on the mound meltdown in 2018 with Strom led to his trade for Osuna to the Jays soon after.
  18. Jake MarisnickHe came from the Marlins along with Francis Martes and Colin Moran in mid-2014 for a package centered on Jarred Cosart. Over the next 4-1/2 seasons, JFSF (Jake from State Farm) gave the Astros sparkling defense and maddening offense out of the fourth outfield spot. His peak was his 16 homers in limited at bats in 2017, but he just never could show enough to grab a forever starter spot in the majors. He moved on in free agency after the 2019 season.
  19. Aledmys DiazHe was traded to the Astros after the 2018 season from the Blue Jays for Trent Thornton. Diaz came in as the younger, cheaper, better hitting version of Marwin Gonzalez. He would be much higher on this list if he could only stay healthy. He’s hit 20 home runs and knocked in 91 RBIs in only 170 games with the Astros – just a little more than a season, but that was 170 games out of the 384 games the team played in the last three seasons.
  20. Wade MileyMiley was signed as a free agent before the 2019 season, and he filled an essential role in the rotation, finishing the month of August at 13-4 with a 3.06 ERA. His ERA ballooned to 16+ in September, but by then, he had been supplanted by Greinke in the three spot in the rotation. After his one-year stay with the Astros, he moved on and was very good for the Reds in 2021.

Well, for better or for worse, there you have one person’s opinion on the top 20 acquisitions during this Renaissance era of Houston baseball. Other players considered included Pat Neshek, Luis Valbuena, Jake Odorizzi, Ryne Stanek, Luke Gregerson, Kendall Graveman, Hector Rondon and Joe Smith.

Like last time …..

  • Do you agree with the twenty shown above?
  • Who would you add or take off the list?
  • Would you change the order of the twenty? How?

52 comments on “Top 20 recent acquisitions for the Astros

  1. Isn’t it weird that we could never consider a pitcher for this list who threw a 9-inning no hitter against the Dodgers soon after being traded to the Astros and then was so instrumental as a starting pitcher in the Astros WS winning season
    of 2017.
    Funny how things sometimes don’t turn out the way you think they will.

    Liked by 1 person

      • And we’ll never be able to consider Hader, or Mendgen either (sad face). Even Nottingham is the starter in BAL, awaiting Ruschman.

        Before I realized who Op was referencing, my first thought was Aaron Sanchez, another “what could have been.”

        Your list looks pretty thorough, Dan. Marwin might have hit the biggest homer in franchise history, erased the need for multiple players –probably made Valbuena expendable #RIP)–and might deserve to move up the list, especially considering he was a Rule 5 and acquired for a song.

        Gregerson taught Jankowski who showed Devo the circle of death changeup, that’s about all I can think of. I miss Devenski & Peacock. After Rays were smart enough to let McHugh only relief pitch instead of blowing out is arm, he’s the last man standing in that group of fine fireman.

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      • GoStros – I never really felt happy with my ranking of those in that 10 -15 or so area. I kept moving them around. I could easily see Marwin higher – it is very true that was the home run that may have spelled the difference between a series win and maybe even a sweep by the Dodgers and it is true he could be stuck in anywhere they had an injury or need at any time. I think I ranked him down, because it feels like he benefitted the most from the cheating and I am taking it out on him. Not saying it is fair.

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    • This is a good comment, oldpro, but luckily we didn’t get performances out of that player worthy of consideration for the list. From August 1st, 2017 onward he was 1-6 and didn’t pitch well for the most part. I believe he was left off the postseason roster.

      Liked by 1 person

  2. Waiting now with bated breath for “The TEN WORST RECENT ACQUISITIONS for the Houston Astros.” The ‘walk-up’ music for this blog could be:
    1. Lightfoot, ‘The Wreck of the Edmund Fitzgerald’;
    2. McGuire, ‘Eve of Destruction’;
    3. Fogerty, ‘Bad Moon Risin’;
    4. Charles, R., ‘Born to Lose’;
    5. Thorogood, ‘Bad to the Bone’;
    6. Henley, Frey, Seger (Bob), and Souther, ‘Heartache Tonight’;
    7. Dylan, ‘Don’t Think Twice, It’s Alright!’

    Liked by 1 person

    • I keep thinking of other sets of titles like
      Kansas – Fight Fiers with Fire
      Joel – We Didn’t Start the Fiers (in the playoffs but maybe we should have)
      Talking Heads – Burning Down the House (with all my former teammates in it)
      Adele – Set Fiers (out in) To The Rain
      Cash – Ring of Fiers (and no place for us to escape

      I’m not bitter

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  3. Today is “make venison chili day” and the kids and grandkids will pile into our little house tonight for dinner. I developed this recipe in the 80’s while living in Houston and hunting in central Texas. It has withstood the test of time and they still seem to love it, so I keep making it. Have shared it with two of the kids and they now make it, too.
    Oh, another heifer had her first calf this morning. Grampa was the first to spot it because I am the early riser. This is the twelfth “first calf” born to our herd in the last 12 months and this is the third bull calf. A 9 to three heifer to bull ratio is fabulous for a small herd whose purpose is to turn heifers into show calves and then into mommas.
    By the way, a female is a heifer until she has a calf and then is called a cow.
    We have a bull that is bred to all of the heifers because he produces smaller babies, which means first time mommas have no trouble birthing. Since we got him, we have not had help one momma have her calf.
    We bought a different bull to start breeding with mommas who have had calves before, because, from then on, bigger boned, heavier calves are more desirable and second time mommas have an easier time handling those calves.

    Liked by 1 person

    • For us very, very citified folk this is almost like getting news broadcasts from a foreign country. You would not believe that my mom was born in the deep woods of the Upper Peninsula of Michigan, but I’ve always have lived in big cities. Her family was farmers and lumberjacks and such up in what they called cutover country because the only way to farm was cutover the trees and pull or blow up the stumps.

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    • All I could think of to celebrate your home runs, Op, was to post a picture of the Astrodome scoreboard in the 70’s after Denny Walling lit it up.

      I better get back to work…my wife said that blog always “sucks you in” when I could just read it after hours. Aww, bull dookie!

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  4. I’m wondering if the Covid 19 situation that has really affected both football and basketball lately, might be giving MLB and MLBPA a cushion to see if they can work an advantage over one another.
    Maybe they don’t see any rush, since Covid could possibly push the season back anyway. Neither side appears to be happy with anything the other side wants, so maybe they will just sit tight and wait to see if either side will be satisfied to sit out a year after having so much Covid disturbance in baseball in the las two years.
    There is one thing I do know. It is very expensive to go to a major league game right now. If it gets more expensive, there will be families who have supported baseball for years, who will stop doing it.

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  5. Sad story – Rays’ bullpen catcher committed suicide. My heart goes out to any family that goes through this – one of my good friends from work lost her dad this way and it is so hurtful to those left behind

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  6. By the way I’ve added 10 worst acquisitions to my list of potential posts.
    If anyone has other potential subjects throw them out there. I can’t promise I can get to them all but the way negotiations are going this off-season I should have time for lots of topics.

    Liked by 1 person

  7. Do yourselves a favor and watch Jeremy Pena’s HR tonight. As I’ve said for years, he’s a really really special athlete. When and if Carlos walks, and the Astros don’t get a placeholder like Simmons, you’ll know they feel the same way.

    If you’re yet worried about replacing the bat as I always am, we could always go after Kyle Schwarber 1B/C/LF $3M last year put up a .291/.435/.522 line. That might cut into playing Yordan, and allowing uncle Mike to DH though. The team is already pretty loaded, but you have to figure we’ll be adding a few here and there.

    Mentioned Diekman the other day but also Andrew Chafin. Yes, please! By so doing, that might cut into Blake Taylor but also Jonathan Bermudez’ opportunity.

    Provided we have baseball to watch in April, I’m excited about the possibilities.

    Liked by 1 person

  8. Dan, I think the numbers you give for Pena above are his numbers for the regular Lidom season, which is over. The homer video shown above is from the Lidom round robin playoffs, which are going on right now.

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  9. Thanks GS1 for video. As to the list, each day I would be like DanP and move some up and some down. But I have to move Morton up a notch or two. And I have to move McCann up maybe 4 or 5 notches. Then you can take 16 and 17 off the list and add Gregerson or even Stanek. But it is an extensive and fair list.

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  10. -Wondering if all the minor league contract signings in the last couple of days is the result of the negative negotiating vibes. Those players who sign minor league contracts may be able to report to spring training and get a jump on major leaguers, who will be locked out.
    -Wondering if the Rockets coach Gerald Green’s decision to start playing again for their Vipers club is to get him ready for when the Rockets trade their veteran players and would need some on-the-court help from a player like Green to finish out the season.
    -Wondering about Brian Flores’s exit from Miami because he wanted full control of football decisions. How does that line up with his possibly coming to Houston, where Bill O’Brien had that power and it proved to be disastrous?
    -Wondering how Kelvin Sampson’s magic coaching for U of H’s basketetball team will play against better scoring teams from around the country. Here’s hoping that added practice will elevate their offense to help them compete. They had better start making their 3’s and their free throws. They are missing Quentin Grimes a lot on the perimeter. He plays for the Knicks now.
    -Tomorrow is international free agent signing day for MLB clubs. I am reminding everyone that 48 of the listed MLB Top 50 international free agents are position players. Saturday’s signings will bring young pitching prospects out of hiding as teams sign pitchers you won’t find on any lists. Assuming that they have been stashed in secret hideouts throughout Central and South America and maybe Antarctica.

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    • Lots to chew on there Old Pro
      – Its tough to know whether any of the guys that have signed minor league contracts lately had a shot at holding out for a major league contract (maybe someone like Alex Claudio) but you are right -it does give marginal MLB players a possible foot in the door.
      – Green is only 35 (will turn 36 in a few days) and played as recently as 2020 – maybe he just decided it is not out of his system and since he probably would not play a ton of minutes, could fill in…
      – So the Texans went from BOB – who had all the power and not enough personal talent (on the GM side) to David Culley who was only interested in being nice to everyone and collecting a paycheck and now might go with Flores, who supposedly thinks he should have more power. Well the folks rumored for the head coach job so far, many have Patriot connections like Flores, Josh McDaniels and Jerod Mayo. Or could they pull from someone like Byron Leftwich?
      – Watched the Cougars beat Wichita St last Saturday – they are having to work through losing two starting guards for the season due to injury – and the thing that stands out to me is that they are excellently coached. They play hard on defense, hit the boards hard and move the ball until they get a decent shot most times down the court. Sampson has been outstanding coaching them. I am afraid like you do that their demise will be going cold shooting at the wrong time in the tournament – their margin for error is narrowed this season after losing folks.
      – International signing day is a fun day for baseball – kind of like the free agent signing day for NFL or NBA. A wild scramble – but in this case I don’t know who the heck they should chase – but based on the Astros’ history at least they have known who to chase most seasons.

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  11. As to signing a minor league contract, I am surprised that a devious team has not signed a few to minor league contracts with part of it being “If you make the MLB team, you will be paid $5 Million.” That appears to be semi-legal.

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  12. I admit that when it comes to Tech, especially in baseball, I am way, way, way behind the curve. But I saw this quote today that I found interesting.

    “And Borgschulte brings extensive experience with pitch Occlusion Training, where hitters see a video that is stopped as the pitch is on the way. They have to decipher what pitch is being thrown and if it will be a ball or strike.

    “Absolutely. That is one of the things that Sig (Mejdal) has started here once we got hired, pitch occlusion training,” Fuller said.

    Link to video of the “Occlusion Training.”

    Liked by 2 people

  13. Baseball America’s early list of Astros signings:

    Houston Astros ($5,179,700)

    Luis Baez, OF, Dominican Republic
    Kenny Gomez, OF, Cuba
    Alberto Hernandez, SS, Cuba
    Rafael Ramirez, 3B, Dominican Republic
    Edwin Gonzalez, RHP, Dominican Republic

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    • Hernandez was on that list of top Cuban prospects I posted the other day and had been tied to the Astros.
      Carlos Espinosa was the other one listed as tied to the Astros but is not shown as signed yet

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      • Espinosa is not listed on any team’s list yet. Maybe the Astros forgot where they hid him. That happens often in our house, too.

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      • I get all my exercise in every day walking around looking for my coffee cup, eye glasses, wallet, computer mouse (I can’t ever explain that one to my wife), car keys only when I need to go someplace, and my phone.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Looks like we locked up all the int’l guys we wanted.
        Really like Espinosa’s makeup, looks a lot like Javier and Paredes delivery, very athletic. Whereas Baez Hernandez and Gomez are probably the headliners.

        One note, the O’s landed 2B Cesar Prieto and I was chatting with Cuban Phil about Elias, instead of spending the 700K+ on him, why not sign Kiner-Falefa or even try to trade us for Enmanuel Valdez. This thought experiment will have me tracking Prieto vs Valdez for yrs to come–I’m always rooting for the underdog!

        Spencer Morris does a solid job of covering these for the Astros (a Marlins guru by trade), if you hadn’t seen the article below before the draft. Read comments section for more video on Alberto Hernandez who looks like the real deal to me.

        Kenni Gomez I’ll be tracking with Colin Barber, maybe fixtures in the OF in 2025, but I still have a thing for Justin Dirden, Matthew Barefoot and of course Leon.. (now you know why we let Straw and De La Cruz go). There’s a one-yr window for U of H standout Corey Julks (.287/.349/.491 AA); and Marty Costes in 2022, who slashed .262/.392/.459 AAA.

        Wow, is this team stacked.

        https://www.crawfishboxes.com/2022/1/14/22883940/2022-international-signing-period-top-astros-connections#comments

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      • Of course the “experts” have not had a high opinion of the Astros’ farm system, Go Stros (which seemed to coincide with the fallout from the cheating scandal. It has been obvious over the last couple of seasons that the Astros had major league ready players in the minors who stepped in as needed and as you have pointed out there is a lot more that could be on the way.
        Where would you rank their farm system? Top 10? Better or worse?

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      • Good question, Dan.

        One other main reason we’re still bottom third (at best) is that we are quite aggressive at promoting these guys. Also, if you look at the 2018 list, prior to trading for Greinke, there were a bunch of no names that really surged the following year. Javier and Toro were 14 & 15 according to Sickels, and he didn’t even note in a possible 60 count one, Jose Luis-Hernandez, aka. Urquidy. These guys made good so quickly (like Alvarez) that it didn’t allow enough time to build value.

        Being that Whitley *was* the only 65 overall prospect in 2019, we’ve had to really re-tool with Lee Pena Leon and Brown.

        I love the makeup of players we have, guys Stevenson (Midwest only scout) et al and the int’l scouts get us. But I have to be honest and say teams like KC and SFG, Tampa and LAD have got us severely hamstrung with their farms bursting at the seams. I suppose one way to describe this is, Astros have a lot of fungible, fill-in talent that work well with the Core, but we are not very top heavy anymore. And who can blame the F.O., there is no glory in minor league championship trophies.

        Where ranks usually mess up are lazy writers assuming the million dollar kids are better simply by pedigree, without actually watching players among their peers.

        Here’s a tweet from Jim today that typifies his style. He looks for football players, tough kids, heart of a champions–he combines it with positive reinforcement and Old School eye test.

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  14. In the latest list – the former Astro execs running the Orioles have signed 24!!! international players with their $6.1 MM pot
    Going for quantity there hoping to hit on a few

    Liked by 1 person

    • One of the biggest complaints about the previous regime in Baltimore was them totally ignoring the foreign market. Baltimore used to trade international slot money like it was trinkets.
      Not any more.
      This info is totally from memory, so somebody correct me if I’m wrong.

      Like

      • From memory, Peter Angelos was a renegade. He didn’t want to waste money on International signings, nor waste it on scouting. He is in his 90’s now so maybe the kids have different ideas.

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    • I think I saw that Brewers signed 33 international draftees!

      Talk about talent overload out there. Beginning in 2020 when teams were able to sign undrafted for $20,000, that’s one reason why Astros didn’t get too terribly pilfered again at Rule 5.

      On the Angels subject, I’ll mention again that they used every last Amateur Draft pick on pitchers in 2021, and they literally followed right down the line of grades by Matt Collier (FaBIO). Sad they used a blogger to do all their homework–why not just hire the guy?! He was a longtime commenter on the Astros blogs before he took to grading every pitcher and hitter in organized ball. Talk about a wealth of knowledge, I always check with his grading system first.

      Like

  15. The Astros have not been napping, either.
    Carlos Espinosa has been added, along with a bunch more!

    Houston Astros ($5,179,700)

    Luis Baez, OF, Dominican Republic
    Kenni Gomez, OF, Cuba
    Alberto Hernandez, SS, Cuba
    Rafael Ramirez, 3B, Dominican Republic
    Edwin Gonzalez, RHP, Dominican Republic
    Nicola Ramirez, SS, Dominican Republic
    Jose Arias, OF, Dominican Republic
    Henry Bibieca, RHP, Dominican Republic
    Samuel Capellán, IF, Dominican Republic
    Áxell De Paula, OF, Dominican Republic
    Carlos Espinosa, RHP, Cuba
    Waner Luciano, IF, Dominican Republic
    Marco Marcelino, OF, Dominican Republic
    Sandy Mejía, RHP, Dominican Republic
    Michael Pérez, RHP, Dominican Republic
    Raimy Rodríguez, RHP, Dominican Republic

    Liked by 1 person

    • Quite a list for the Astros – thanks for sharing OP
      We’re up at Tomball at my mom’s house. Scrabble, bring in dinner and usually watch some show late where some woman died and their husband, ex husband, boyfriend interestingly had a new girlfriend and can’t explain where they were the night of the event – hmmm I wonder who did it

      Liked by 1 person

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