Nation-Leading Seven Gators Chosen on Day Two of MLB Draft

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GAINESVILLE, Fla. – A grand total of seven Gators were selected on day two of the 2021 MLB Draft on Monday, which is tied for the most-drafted players of any NCAA program heading into Tuesday.

Outfielder Jud Fabian and right-handed pitcher Tommy Mace got the action started with a pair of second-round selections, with Fabian going 40th overall to the Boston Red Sox and Mace being drafted with the 69th pick by the Cleveland Indians.

Catcher Nathan Hickey and right-handed pitcher Christian Scott had their names called next, with both players coming off the board in the fifth round. Hickey was chosen by the Boston Red Sox with the 136th overall selection, while Scott went to the New York Mets with the 142nd pick in the draft. 2021 marks the first time since 2016 that Florida produced four-or-more draftees in the first-five rounds.

Thereafter, outfielder Jacob Young and right-handed pitcher Jack Leftwich were each selected in the seventh round. The Washington Nationals drafted Young with the 203rd overall pick and the Cleveland Indians chose Leftwich with the 216th selection.

Right-handed pitcher Franco Aleman rounded out the group of seven Gators draftees that were chosen on day two, as he was selected by the Cleveland Indians with the 306th overall pick in the 10th round. Aleman was the third Florida pitcher to be drafted by Cleveland on Monday alone, as Mace and Leftwich were also chosen by the Indians. Following the selections of three of his Gators staff-mates earlier in the day, Aleman represents the 53rd pitcher and 95th player at any position to be drafted under head coach Kevin O’Sullivan since his 2008 Gainesville arrival. Overall, Aleman is the 212th individual Gator to have his name called on draft day.

Although there is still one day remaining in the event, 2021 marks the first time since 2016 that Florida has had seven or more players drafted.

Nathan Hickey | Round 5, Pick 136 | Boston Red Sox

 

In being selected 136th overall, Hickey is now the fourth-highest drafted catcher in program history, trailing only Mike Zunino (third overall in 2012), Marc Sullivan (52nd overall in 1979) and Taylor Gushue (131st overall in 2014). Hickey is the 91st player to be drafted during head coach Kevin O’Sullivan‘s 14-year tenure at Florida and the 208th individual draftee in program history.

 

On his way to collecting 2021 Newcomer All-SEC Team and SEC All-Tournament Team honors, Hickey led the Gators with a .317 batting average, .435 on-base percentage and 50 RBI. The second-year Gators backstop also slugged .522 with nine home runs, two triples, 15 doubles, 40 runs, 42 walks and one stolen base. He finished the season ranking seventh in the SEC in walks and ninth in OBP.

 

Hickey was one of two Gators to play in and start all 60 games for Florida in 2021, splitting time between catcher, first base, third base and designated hitter. The Jacksonville, Fla. native spent the majority of the 2021 campaign behind the plate, where he appeared in 40 games and delivered a .992 fielding percentage across 366 defensive chances.

 

Over the course of two seasons in Gainesville, Hickey played in 75 games including 73 starts and posted a .316/.436/.539 batting line over 269 career at-bats. He totaled 13 home runs, two triples, 17 doubles, 57 RBI, 52 runs, 52 walks and two stolen bases to pair with a .989 fielding percentage on the defensive end.

What They’re Saying About Hickey

 

MLB.com

“…Hickey has raised his offensive profile to the point where he’s now being considered to be one of the best bats in Florida. He has a solid approach at the plate, drawing a ton of walks. He’s been tapping into his power and while some scouts see a bit of a max effort swing, he’s cut his strikeout rate down considerably this year. Hickey lost 20-25 pounds when he first got to Florida and has kept the weight off, making him more athletic in the box…”

 

Baseball America

“…This spring he was the best hitter on a strong Gators team. He posted a .317/.435/.522 line with nine home runs and more walks (42) than strikeouts (20). Hickey hammers fastballs and has done well with 93-plus mph velocity this spring and tries to access his easy plus raw power with a leveraged and steep uphill swing path. That’s allowed him to do damage to his pull side on pitches middle and down, but there is a hole at the top of the zone that better pitchers might be able to expose more often. A good feel for the strike zone and a willingness to take walks should take some of the pressure off of Hickey’s pure bat-to-ball skills…”

Christian Scott | Round 5, Pick 142 | New York Mets

 

With Mace being drafted in the second round earlier today, Scott represents the 18th Gators pitcher to be drafted in the first-five rounds since Kevin O’Sullivan‘s arrival in Gainesville in 2008 – a total which ranks third nationally. Scott is also the 51st pitcher to be drafted in any round under O’Sullivan and the 92nd player selected under his watch overall.

 

Scott pitched almost exclusively as a reliever in 2021, with 25 of his team-leading 26 appearances coming out of the bullpen. Scott finished with a 4-2 record and a 3.00 ERA across 54 innings pitched while nailing down two saves in the process. He also struck out 51 batters and held opposing hitters to a .230 batting average against.

 

Overall, Scott made 55 appearances including five starts over three seasons in Gainesville. During that time, he accumulated a 12-5 record to go with a 3.72 ERA and three saves. Scott struck out 111 batters over 121 career frames for the Gators.

 

Scott was named the SEC Freshman of the Week on April 1, 2019 – an accolade that is accompanied by a wealth of success in the classroom. The Parkland, Fla. native received academic honors from the SEC during each of his years in Orange and Blue, as Scott was named to the SEC First-Year Academic Honor Roll in 2019 and the SEC Academic Honor Roll in both 2020 and 2021.

What They’re Saying About Scott

 

MLB.com

“…A 6-foot-4 right-hander, Scott had a lot of success in 2021 leaning mostly on his fastball and slider. He’s touched 98 mph with his heater and is regularly up to 95 mph, rarely thrown straight. He throws his mid-80s slider almost as much as his fastball and he does miss a fair amount of bats with it and is most successful when he stays down in the zone. He had a curve and changeup when he first arrived on campus and while he does mix in the occasional offspeed offering, he’s largely shelved them. Scott threw a ton of strikes in 2021, though he’s more control over command with a head whack and some effort in his delivery limiting him somewhat. He’s limited to a bullpen role, but he’s shown his stuff should be effective with a similar gig at the next level.”

 

Baseball America

“…This spring, Scott continued to be a reliable arm for the Gators out of the bullpen, leading the team in appearances (26) while posting a 3.00 ERA. Coaches said Scott took a step forward with his fastball command during the fall and he posted the lowest walk rate of his career this spring (1.5 BB/9) while sitting in the 93-95 mph range and running the pitch into the upper 90s at its peak. Scott is mostly a fastball/slider pitcher and his breaking ball comes in hard in the mid 80s. The pitch shows some solid action when he lands it down and to his glove side, but it also backs up on him fairly regularly when he leaves it up in the zone. Scott also throws a low-to-mid-80s changeup that looks like a solid pitch when he hits on it, but he rarely uses it…”

Jacob Young | Round 7, Pick 203 | Washington Nationals

As a third-year player in 2021, Young led the Gators in a handful of categories including hits (80), doubles (16), runs (56), stolen bases (13) and outfield assists (seven). While being one of two Gators to play in and start all 60 games for Florida, the 2020 Second Team All-American slashed .315/.385/.461 with five home runs, three triples, 41 RBI and 27 walks. He finished the season tied for fifth in the SEC in doubles, tied-eighth in steals, ninth in at-bats, tied-10th in hits and tied-10th in runs.

 

En route to collecting 2021 SEC All-Tournament Team honors, Young registered the highest batting average (.474) of any player at the event while slugging .882 with two home runs, one double, five RBI and four runs scored. Also an excellent defender, Young posted a .984 fielding percentage this past season while his seven outfield assists ranked second in the SEC.

 

Across three seasons with the Gators, Young batted .330/.400/.447 with eight home runs, three triples, 28 doubles, 110 runs, 76 RBI, 51 walks and 26 stolen bases. Young’s Gators career also saw him named to the SEC Academic Honor Roll on three occasions, as he graduated from the University of Florida with a degree in marketing this past spring.

What They’re Saying About Young

Baseball America

“…As it stands, Young is an above-average runner who patrols left field for the Gators and has quietly been a .330/.400/.447 hitter over his three-year career in Gainesville. Standing at 6 feet, 175 pounds, Young certainly doesn’t look like a corner outfielder, but it would make all the sense in the world for a team to draft him and give him a chance to prove he can’t play in the middle of the outfield at the next level. He has the speed and has shown solid route running and athleticism in left field, though his arm might make right field a tougher sell. Young is a contact bat offensively, with below-average raw power, but he led the Gators in hits (80), doubles (16), runs (56) and stolen bases (13) this spring…”

Jack Leftwich | Round 7, Pick 216 | Cleveland Indians

Shifting gears to Leftwich, the right-hander is the 211th individual Gator to be drafted and the 94th draft pick under O’Sullivan. Today’s selection marks the second time Leftwich been drafted by an MLB team, as he was previously chosen out of high school by the Detroit Tigers in the 39th round of the 2017 MLB Draft.

 

Seeing work as both a starter and a high-leverage reliver in 2021, Leftwich paced the Gators with a 3.36 ERA and .208 batting average against, totals which ranked tied-ninth and seventh in the SEC, respectively. The fourth-year right-hander appeared in 24 games including six starts, totaling 69.2 innings and finishing with a 7-4 record. Leftwich recorded five saves and 78 strikeouts, translating to 10.1 strikeouts-per-nine innings.

 

Collectively, Leftwich posted a 4.25 ERA across 235.1 innings pitched in Orange and Blue. With 65 career appearances on his resume, the Orlando, Fla. native delivered a 20-14 record and 247 strikeouts from 2018-21.

 

Leftwich was named to the NCAA Lubbock All-Regional Team in 2019 and also earned SEC Pitcher of the Week honors on May 20 of that same year. Off the field, Leftwich was named to the SEC Academic Honor Roll in each of his four years in Gainesville.

What They’re Saying About Leftwich

 

MLB.com

“…The 6-foot-2 right-hander has largely been a two-pitch guy, though those two pitches have been very good. He’ll crank his fastball up to 96 mph regularly, sitting around 94 mph, though it can be a bit true at times. He’ll miss bats with his slider, which flashes plus, but he does struggle landing it within the strike zone. He does have a changeup, but it’s not nearly as good as his other offerings. Because of the two-pitch mix, the spotty command and the bulldog mentality on the mound, many scouts feel Leftwich is better suited to a relief role at the next level. A team taking him in the top five rounds could send him out as a starter to see how his stuff develops, knowing that shortening him up and letting him rely on that fastball-slider combination could get him to the big leagues quickly.”

 

Baseball America

“…Leftwich stepped into a full-time starting role for the Gators in 2019 and seemed poised to keep that role this spring but made just six starts and 18 separate appearances out of the bullpen. At 6-foot-4, 220 pounds, Leftwich has a solid pitcher’s frame and a three-pitch mix including a fastball that sits in the 92-94 mph range but has been into the upper 90s at its best, as well as a slider and changeup. The slider is Leftwich’s go-to secondary in the low 80s and will flash average potential, but scouts note that it comes in well below-average at times as well. He throws a low-to-mid-80s changeup but has used it only sparingly this spring, perhaps because of a larger role out of the bullpen.”

Franco Aleman | Round 10, Pick 306 | Cleveland Indians

The 2021 campaign was Aleman’s first and only season in Orange and Blue, as he transferred to Florida after spending one year apiece at Florida International (2019) and St. Johns River College (2020). In his lone season at Florida, the right-hander worked as both a starter and as a reliever, making 23 appearances including nine starts. Aleman finished with a 2-4 record, 5.74 ERA and 65 strikeouts across 69 innings pitched. He also chipped in four saves.

What They’re Saying About Aleman

 

Baseball America

“…He’s a huge presence on the mound at 6-foot-6, 230 pounds with a fastball that sits around 93 and is regularly into the upper 90s, touching 98 mph at its peak this spring. Aleman split time as a starter and reliever this spring and scouts have seen him sitting 90-92 mph in a starting role, with more of a four-seam fastball (he used to be a sinker pitcher) this spring. Aleman throws a slider, changeup and curveball, and the slider flashes above-average in the low 80s with plenty of horizontal movement, but the curve and changeup are distant third and fourth offerings at the moment…”

 

Running List of Florida’s 2021 MLB Draft Picks

OF Jud Fabian – Round 2, Pick 40 (Boston Red Sox)

RHP Tommy Mace – Round 2, Pick 69 (Cleveland Indians)

Nathan Hickey – Round 5, Pick 136 (Boston Red Sox)

RHP Christian Scott – Round 5, Pick 142 (New York Mets)

OF Jacob Young – Round 7, Pick 203 (Washington Nationals)

RHP Jack Leftwich – Round 7, Pick 216 (Cleveland Indians)

RHP Franco Aleman – Round 10, Pick 306 (Cleveland Indians)

 

Florida’s MLB Draft History

Highest-Drafted Players in Program History

1. 2012: C Mike Zunino – Round 1, Pick 3 (Seattle Mariners)

2. 2018: 3B Jonathan India – Round 1, Pick 5 (Cincinnati Reds)

T3. 1991: RHP John Burke – Round 1, Pick 6 (Houston Astros)

T3. 2016: LHP A.J. Puk – Round 1, Pick 6 (Oakland Athletics)

5. 2007: 1B Matt LaPorta – Round 1, Pick 7 (Milwaukee Brewers)

T6. 2017: RHP Alex Faedo – Round 1, Pick 18 (Detroit Tigers)

T6. 2018: RHP Brady Singer – Round 1, Pick 18 (Kansas City Royals)

T8. 2013: RHP Jonathon Crawford – Round 1, Pick 20 (Detroit Tigers)

T8. 2015: SS Richie Martin – Round 1, Pick 20 (Oakland Athletics)

T11. 1992: RHP John Burke – Round 1, Pick 27 (Colorado Rockies)

T11. 1993: RHP Marc Valdes – Round 1, Pick 27 (Florida Marlins)

13. 1989: RHP Jamie McAndrew – Round 1, Pick 28 (Los Angeles Dodgers)

14. 2016: RHP Dane Dunning – Round 1, Pick 29 (Washington Nationals)

15. 2012: LHP/1B Brian Johnson – Round 1, Pick 31 (Boston Red Sox)

16. 2018: RHP Jackson Kowar – Round 1, Pick 33 (Kansas City Royals)

17. 1998: 1B/OF/LHP Brad Wilkerson – Round 1, Pick 33 (Montreal Expos)

18. 2021: OF Jud Fabian – Round 2, Pick 40 (Boston Red Sox)

19. 2019: SS Brady McConnell – Round 2, Pick 44 (Kansas City Royals)

T20. 2004: RHP Justin Hoyman – Round 2, Pick 47 (Cleveland Indians)

T20. 2016: RHP Logan Shore – Pick 2, Round 47 (Oakland Athletics)

22. 2016: OF Buddy Reed – Round 2, Pick 48 (San Diego Padres)

23. 1979: C Marc Sullivan – Round 2, Pick 52 (Boston Red Sox)

24. 2012: SS Nolan Fontana – Round 2, Pick 61 (Houston Astros)

25. 2016: 1B Pete Alonso – Round 2, Pick 64 (New York Mets)

26. 2021: RHP Tommy Mace – Round 2, Pick 69 (Cleveland Indians)

27. 2009: RHP Billy Bullock – Round 2, Pick 70 (Minnesota Twins)

28. 2002: 3B Pat Osborn – Round 2, Pick 72 (Cleveland Indians)

29. 2012: LHP Paco Rodriguez – Round 2, Pick 82 (Los Angeles Dodgers)

Highest Drafted Outfielders in Program History

1. 1998: 1B/OF/LHP Brad Wilkerson – Round 1, Pick 33 (Montreal Expos)

2. 2021: OF Jud Fabian – Round 2, Pick 40 (Boston Red Sox)

3. 2016: OF Buddy Reed – Round 2, Pick 48 (San Diego Padres)

4. 1984: OF/LHP Scott Ruskin – Round 4, Pick 92 (Texas Rangers)

5. 2015: OF Harrison Bader – Round 3, Pick 100 (St. Louis Cardinals)

6. 2003: OF Ben Harrison – Round 4, Pick 108 (Cleveland Indians)

7. 1979: Jim Watkins – Round 5, Pick 130 (Boston Red Sox)

8. 2004: OF/1B C.J. Smith – Round 5, Pick 139 (Baltimore Orioles)

9. 2010: Matt den Dekker – Round 5, Pick 152 (New York Mets)

10. 2005: OF Jeff Corsaletti – Round 6, Pick 198 (Boston Red Sox)

1970: OF/C Guy McTheeny – Round 3, Pick 51 (Milwaukee Brewers) *January regular phase*

Highest-Drafted Pitchers in Program History

T1. 1991: RHP John Burke – Round 1, Pick 6 (Houston Astros)

T1. 2016: LHP A.J. Puk – Round 1, Pick 6 (Oakland Athletics)

T3. 2017: RHP Alex Faedo – Round 1, Pick 18 (Detroit Tigers)

T3. 2018: RHP Brady Singer – Round 1, Pick 18 (Kansas City Royals)

5. 2013: RHP Jonathon Crawford – Round 1, Pick 20 (Detroit Tigers)

T6. 1992: RHP John Burke – Round 1, Pick 27 (Colorado Rockies)

T6. 1993: RHP Marc Valdes – Round 1, Pick 27 (Florida Marlins)

8. 1989: RHP Jamie McAndrew – Round 1, Pick 28 (Los Angeles Dodgers)

9. 2016: RHP Dane Dunning – Round 1, Pick 29 (Washington Nationals)

10. 2012: LHP/1B Brian Johnson – Round 1, Pick 31 (Boston Red Sox)

11. 2018: Jackson Kowar – Round 1, Pick 33 (Kansas City Royals)

12. 2004: RHP Justin Hoyman – Round 2, Pick 47 (Cleveland Indians)

13. 2016: RHP Logan Shore – Pick 2, Round 47 (Oakland Athletics)

14. 2021: RHP Tommy Mace – Round 2, Pick 69 (Cleveland Indians)

15. 2009: RHP Billy Bullock – Round 2, Pick 70 (Minnesota Twins)

 

Highest-Drafted Catchers in Program History

1. 2012: Mike Zunino – Round 1, Pick 3 (Seattle Mariners) *highest draft pick in program history*

2. 1979: Marc Sullivan – Round 2, Pick 52 (Boston Red Sox)

3. 2014: Taylor Gushue – Round 4, Pick 131 (Pittsburgh Pirates)

4. 2021: C Nathan Hickey – Round 5, Pick 136 (Boston Red Sox)

5. 2006: Brian Jeroloman – Round 6, Pick 180 (Toronto Blue Jays)

6. 2017: Mike Rivera – Round 6, Pick 192 (Cleveland Indians)

7. 2017: Mark Kolozsvary – Round 7, Pick 197 (Cincinnati Reds)

8. 1998: David Ross – Round 7, Pick 216 (Los Angeles Dodgers)

9. 2018: JJ Schwarz – Round 8, Pick 233 (Oakland Athletics)

10. 1981: Ron Cardieri – Round 11, Pick 284 (Baltimore Orioles)

 

Pitchers Drafted in First-Five Rounds Under Kevin O’Sullivan (18)

2021: RHP Tommy Mace – Round 2, Pick 69 (Cleveland Indians)

2021: RHP Christian Scott – Round 5, Pick 142 (New York Mets)

2019: RHP Tyler Dyson – Round 5, Pick 153 (Washington Nationals)

2018: RHP Brady Singer – Round 1, Pick 18 (Kansas City Royals)

2018: RHP Jackson Kowar – Round 1, Pick 33 (Kansas City Royals)

2017: RHP Alex Faedo – Round 1, Pick 18 (Detroit Tigers)

2016: LHP A.J. Puk – Round 1, Pick 6 (Oakland Athletics)

2016: RHP Dane Dunning – Round 1, Pick 29 (Washington Nationals)

2016: RHP Logan Shore – Round 2, Pick 47 (Oakland Athletics)

2016: RHP Shaun Anderson – Round 3, Pick 88 (Boston Red Sox)

2016: LHP Scott Moss – Round 4, Pick 108 (Cincinnati Reds)

2013: RHP Jonathon Crawford – Round 1, Pick 20 (Detroit Tigers)

2012: LHP/1B Brian Johnson – Round 1, Pick 31 (Boston Red Sox)

2012: LHP Steven (Paco) Rodriguez – Round 2, Pick 82 (Los Angeles Dodgers)

2012: RHP Austin Maddox – Round 3, Pick 118 (Boston Red Sox)

2011: LHP Nick Maronde – Round 3, Pick 104 (Los Angeles Angels)

2010: LHP Kevin Chapman – Round 4, Pick 119 (Kansas City Royals)

2009: RHP Billy Bullock – Round 2, Pick 70 (Minnesota Twins)

 

All Draft Picks Under Kevin O’Sullivan (95)

2021: OF Jud Fabian – Round 2, Pick 40 (Boston Red Sox)

2021: RHP Tommy Mace – Round 2, Pick 69 (Cleveland Indians)

2021: C Nathan Hickey – Round 5, Pick 136 (Boston Red Sox)

2021: RHP Christian Scott – Round 5, Pick 142 (New York Mets)


2021: OF Jacob Young – Round 7, Pick 203 (Washington Nationals)

2021: RHP Jack Leftwich – Round 7, Pick 216 (Cleveland Indians)

2021: RHP Franco Aleman – Round 10, Pick 306 (Cleveland Indians)

2019: SS Brady McConnell – Round 2, Pick 44 (Kansas City Royals)

2019: RHP Tyler Dyson – Round 5, Pick 153 (Washington Nationals)

2019: OF Wil Dalton – Round 8, Pick 257 (Boston Red Sox)

2019: OF Nelson Maldonado – Round 21, Pick 642 (Chicago Cubs)

2018: 3B Jonathan India – Round 1, Pick 5 (Cincinnati Reds)

2018: RHP Brady Singer – Round 1, Pick 18 (Kansas City Royals)

2018: RHP Jackson Kowar – Round 1, Pick 33 (Kansas City Royals)

2018: C JJ Schwarz – Round 8, Pick 233 (Oakland Athletics)

2018: SS Deacon Liput – Round 10, Pick 314 (Los Angeles Dodgers)

2018: RHP Michael Byrne – Round 14, Pick 409 (Cincinnati Reds)

2018: OF/LHP Nick Horvath – Round 25, Pick 745 (Baltimore Orioles)

2017: RHP Alex Faedo – Round 1, Pick 18 (Detroit Tigers)

2017: SS Dalton Guthrie – Round 6, Pick 173 (Philadelphia Phillies)

2017: C Mike Rivera – Round 6, Pick 192 (Cleveland Indians)

2017: C Mark Kolozsvary – Round 7, Pick 197 (Cincinnati Reds)

2017: RHP David Lee – Round 27, Pick 808 (Pittsburgh Pirates)

2017: RHP Frank Rubio – Round 29, Pick 876 (San Francisco Giants)

2017: 2B Deacon Liput – Round 29, Pick 880 (Los Angeles Dodgers)

2017: C JJ Schwarz – Round 38, Pick 1129 (Tampa Bay Rays)

2016: LHP A.J. Puk – Round 1, Pick 6 (Oakland Athletics)

2016: RHP Dane Dunning – Round 1, Pick 29 (Washington Nationals)

2016: RHP Logan Shore – Round 2, Pick 47 (Oakland Athletics)

2016: OF Buddy Reed – Round 2, Pick 48 (San Diego Padres)

2016: 1B Pete Alonso – Round 2, Pick 64 (New York Mets)

2016: RHP Shaun Anderson – Round 3, Pick 88 (Boston Red Sox)

2016: LHP Scott Moss – Round 4, Pick 108 (Cincinnati Reds)

2016: LHP Kirby Snead – Round 10, Pick 312 (Toronto Blue Jays)

2015: SS Richie Martin – Round 1, Pick 20 (Oakland Athletics)

2015: OF Harrison Bader – Round 3, Pick 100 (St. Louis Cardinals)

2015: RHP Eric Hanhold – Round 6, Pick 181 (Milwaukee Brewers)

2015: LHP Danny Young – Round 8, Pick 242 (Toronto Blue Jays)

2015: RHP Taylor Lewis – Round 9, Pick 270 (Atlanta Braves)

2015: 3B Josh Tobias – Round 10, Pick 294 (Philadelphia Phillies)

2015: LHP Bobby Poyner – Round 14, Pick 411 (Boston Red Sox)

2015: RHP Mike Vinson – Round 24, Pick 730 (Detroit Tigers)

2015: RHP Aaron Rhodes – Round 28, Pick 855 (Los Angeles Angels)

2014: C Taylor Gushue – Round 4, Pick 131 (Pittsburgh Pirates)

2014: RHP Justin Shafer – Round 8, Pick 234 (Toronto Blue Jays)

2014: RHP Karsten Whitson – Round 11, Pick 344 (Boston Red Sox)

2014: 2B Casey Turgeon – Round 24, Pick 735 (St. Louis Cardinals)

2014: RHP Ryan Harris – Round 26, Pick 794 (Boston Red Sox)

2014: RHP Keenan Kish – Round 34, Pick 1025 (Cincinnati Reds)

2013: RHP Jonathon Crawford – Round 1, Pick 20 (Detroit Tigers)

2013: LHP Daniel Gibson – Round 7, Pick 210 (Arizona Diamondbacks)

2013: OF Taylor Ratliff – Round 13, Pick 390 (Arizona Diamondbacks)

2013: RHP Johnny Magliozzi – Round 17, Pick 506 (New York Mets)

2013: SS Cody Dent – Round 22, Pick 676 (Washington Nationals)

2013: OF Jeff Driskel – Round 29, Pick 863 (Boston Red Sox)

2013: RHP Karsten Whitson – Round 37, Pick 1126 (Washington Nationals)

2012: C Mike Zunino – Round 1, Pick 3 (Seattle Mariners)

2012: LHP/1B Brian Johnson – Round 1, Pick 31 (Boston Red Sox)

2012: SS Nolan Fontana – Round 2, Pick 61 (Houston Astros)

2012: LHP Steven (Paco) Rodriguez – Round 2, Pick 82 (Los Angeles Dodgers)

2012: RHP Austin Maddox – Round 3, Pick 118 (Boston Red Sox)

2012: OF Preston Tucker – Round 7, Pick 219 (Houston Astros)

2012: RHP Hudson Randall – Round 7, Pick 244 (Detroit Tigers)

2012: OF Daniel Pigott – Round 9, Pick 292 (Cincinnati Reds)

2012: RHP Greg Larson – Round 20, Pick 631 (Boston Red Sox)

2011: LHP Nick Maronde – Round 3, Pick 104 (Los Angeles Angels)

2011: RHP Anthony DeSclafani – Round 6, Pick 199 (Toronto Blue Jays)

2011: RHP Alex Panteliodis – Round 9, Pick 282 (New York Mets)

2011: RHP Tommy Toledo – Round 11, Pick 341 (Milwaukee Brewers)

2011: 2B Josh Adams – Round 13, Pick 403 (Florida Marlins)

2011: 1B/OF Preston Tucker – Round 16, Pick 498 (Colorado Rockies)

2011: C Ben McMahan – Round 23, Pick 701 (Milwaukee Brewers)

2011: RHP Matt Campbell – Round 24, Pick 751 (Philadelphia Phillies)

2011: RHP Greg Larson – Round 29, Pick 885 (Los Angeles Angels)

2011: OF Bryson Smith – Round 34, Pick 1045 (Cincinnati Reds)

2011: OF Tyler Thompson – Round 46, Pick 1387 (Washington Nationals)

2010: LHP Kevin Chapman – Round 4, Pick 119 (Kansas City Royals)

2010: OF Matt den Dekker – Round 5, Pick 152 (New York Mets)

2010: RHP Tommy Toledo – Round 32, Pick 975 (Minnesota Twins)

2010: C Hampton Tignor – Round 36, Pick 1104 (Los Angeles Angels)

2010: RHP Justin Poovey – Round 41, Pick 1254 (Los Angeles Angels)

2010: RHP Matt Campbell – Round 43, Pick 1297 (Cincinnati Reds)

2009: RHP Billy Bullock – Round 2, Pick 70 (Minnesota Twins)

2009: OF Avery Barnes – Round 11, Pick 331 (Colorado Rockies)

2009: LHP Tony Davis – Round 12, Pick 372 (Minnesota Twins)

2009: OF Matt den Dekker – Round 16, Pick 475 (Pittsburgh Pirates)

2009: RHP Patrick Keating – Round 20, Pick 602 (Kansas City Royals)

2009: C Buddy Munroe – Round 22, Pick 672 (Minnesota Twins)

2009: LHP Stephen Locke – Round 22, Pick 681 (Los Angeles Angels)

2009: SS Mike Mooney – Round 23, Pick 686 (Baltimore Orioles)

2009: OF Riley Cooper – Round 25, Pick 754 (Texas Rangers)

2009: LHP Kevin Chapman – Round 50, Pick 1513 (Chicago White Sox)

2008: SS Cole Figueroa – Round 6, Pick 195 (San Diego Padres)

2008: OF Avery Barnes – Round 40, Pick 1201 (Washington Nationals)

2008: RHP Josh Edmondson – Round 41, Pick 1249 (Los Angeles Angels)

 

 

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