Do You Know Your All-Stars?

Last updated: 7/8/2017

The Astros Daily congratulates Jose Altuve, Carlos Correa, Chris Devenski, Dallas Keuchel, Lance McCullers and George Springer for being selected to represent the Houston Astros in the 2017 All-Star Game at Marlins Park in Miami.

Jose is going to the Midsummer Classic for the fifth time in six seasons and has been selected as a starter for the past three years. Correa and Springer are first time honorees that were both voted in as starters.

This is the second selection for Keuchel, although he will not play. Dallas was the starting pitcher in 2015. McCullers and Devenski are selected for the first time. This makes the first time in franchise history that the Astros have had six players selected for the Midsummer Classic, topping the previous high of five in 1994.

L to R: Altuve, Correa, Devenski, Keuchel, McCullers, Springer
(c) Houston Astros

As we look forward to each new season and each new All-Star Game, it is appropriate that we also look back at the players that have represented the team in the past. With that goal in mind, the following is an alphabetical listing of those players and a summary of their All-Star appearances. Years listed in red indicate that the player was an All-Star starter. Further below is a chronological list of every All-Star appearance in franchise history.

Cumulative All-Star stats for Houston players (1962-2016):

    Batting:

         H  AB    BA   R  RBI  HR
        21  96  .219  12    9   2

    Pitching: 

        IP    H   R  ER  BB  SO   ERA
        42.3 42  26  19  19  40  4.04

The Players:




(c) Houston Astros
Moises Alou - 1998, 2001
In his first year as an Astro, outfielder Moises Alou entered the All-Star break batting .314 with 20 homers and 73 RBI. Alou received plenty of playing time, collecting one hit in three at-bats and scoring once. Alou entered the 2001 game with 18 homers, 65 RBI and a .362 average, but struck out in his only at-bat. 1998: facing Troy Percival.
(c) Houston Astros
Jose Altuve - 2012, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017
At 22 years old and just five-feet-five, Jose Altuve became the last Astro to represent the National League in the All-Star Game when he was chosen as a reserve for the 2012 team. The second baseman batted .303 with five homers and 15 steals to earn the nod. Altuve entered the game in the fifth inning as a defensive replacement. In his one time at the plate, he rolled out to second.

Altuve received the honor again in 2014 as a reserve, despite leading the league in batting average, hits and stolen bases at the time of his selection. He entered in the fifth inning and hit a sacrifice fly that drove home the fifth American League run in a 5-3 victory. Jose would go on to become the American League batting champion twice (2014, 2016).

Altuve was elected as the starting second baseman for the AL in 2015, 2016 and 2017, regularly at or near the top of league batting leaders. He has gone hitless in his last five All-Star at-bats.


(c) Houston Astros
Joaquin Andujar - 1977, 1979
Pitcher Joaquin Andujar had hot starts in 1977 and 1979, converting them into two All-Star appearances. In 1977, Andujar entered the break with a 10-5 record but pulled a hamstring on July 14th and was unable to pitch. In 1979, Andujar spent the first two months primarily as a reliever, not making his third start of the season until May 28. But after Andujar moved into the rotation, he posted a 5-1 record in June and was named NL Pitcher of the Month. In the All-Star game, Andujar allowed two runs in two innings of work.
1979: trying to work out of trouble.


(c) Houston Astros
Jeff Bagwell - 1994, 1996, 1997, 1999
Voted as a starter only in 1997, Jeff Bagwell's qualifications for the All-Star Game have never been in doubt. In his four All-Star seasons, Bagwell has averaged 25 homers, 78 RBI, and a .322 batting average at the All-Star break. During the games, however, his performance has fallen short. In 12 All-Star at-bats, Bagwell has collected 3 hits, scored once and driven in no runners.
1994: facing David Cone.


(c) Houston Astros
Kevin Bass - 1986
In his finest season with the team, Kevin Bass had 13 homers and a .304 average at the All-Star break, earning him a spot in the 1986 All-Star Game at the Astrodome. Playing in front of a hometown crowd and as part of a four-player contingent from the Astros, Bass went hitless in his only at-bat.
1986: facing Roger Clemens.


(c) Houston Astros
Carlos Beltran - 2004
Acquired in a mid-season trade from the Kansas City Royals, Carlos Beltran drew enough votes in the American League to earn a starting position. Changing leagues almost cost him a chance to play until he was named as a replacement for the injured Ken Griffey. Beltran entered the game in the 4th as a pinch-hitter and replaced Berkman in centerfield afterwards. He singled in his first at-bat and later scored.
2004: third Astro hitter in a row.


(c) Houston Astros
Lance Berkman - 2001, 2002, 2004, 2006, 2008
In his breakthrough season in the majors, Lance Berkman entered the 2001 All-Star break batting .365 with 25 homers and 79 RBI. Not only that, he had a 21-game hitting streak active at the time. Brought in to play center field in the 5th inning, Berkman singled in two at-bats. In his third at-bat of the 2002 game, Berkman delivered a clutch, two-run single in the 8th inning to give the NL a late lead. In 2004, Berkman started in centerfield, going hitless in two at-bats. In 2006, Berkman worked a four-pitch, one-out walk pinch-hitting against AL reliever Johan Santana in the seventh inning, but was forced into a double play. As a starter in 2008 as a first baseman, he was retired his first two trips up before plating a run with a sacrifice fly in his third at bat.
2004: facing C. C. Sabathia.


(c) Houston Astros
Craig Biggio - 1991, 1992, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998
With seven All-Star games under his belt, Craig Biggio has made more All-Star appearances than any other Astro in history. He has been voted as the starter four times, which is also a franchise best. Biggio also has the unique distinction of being the only player in history to appear in the All-Star game as a catcher and a second baseman. He blasted the second Astro home run in All-Star history with a solo shot in the 1995 contest at Arlington, TX.
1998: facing Roger Clemens.


(c) Houston Astros
Michael Bourn - 2010
Michael Bourn was selected to the 2010 game in Anaheim as the NL leader in stolen bases. He entered the game in the eighth inning for defense and came to the plate to leadoff the ninth against ex-Astro Jose Valverde. He struck out on three pitches but got to participate in the first National League win in 14 years.


(c) Houston Astros
Ken Caminiti - 1994
Ken Caminiti went hitless in his only at-bat as an Astro all-star, but his appearance at third base late in the 1994 game gave the team three Astros in the infield at the same time: Bagwell at first, Biggio at second, and Caminiti at third.


(c) Houston Astros
Jason Castro - 2013
Jason Castro was selected by AL manager Jim Leyland to be the sole Houston representative at the 2013 Midsummer Classic. Though he did not play in the game, he was the first Astro to be named to the American League team. Castro entered the game hitting .269 with 12 HR, 31 RBI, and a .806 OPS. The second Astros catcher to be named to an All-Star team (after Craig Biggio in 1991), Castro led AL catchers in slugging (.473) and extra bases (34), and was tied for 7th in doubles among all AL players.


(c) Houston Astros
Cesar Cedeno - 1972, 1973, 1974, 1976
Center fielder Cesar Cedeno was a true superstar who could hit, run, field and throw. He was arguably the best player in the National League in 1972 and was voted to start the team in 1973. Over the four All-Star games he played, Cedeno picked up three hits in nine at-bats, including a two-run homer in the 1976 game, a first for an Astro in the All-Star game.
1976: taking Frank Tanana deep.


(c) Houston Astros
Roger Clemens - 2004, 2005
Only the 3rd pitcher in franchise history to start in the Midsummer Classic, Roger Clemens turned in a 2004 performance he'd rather forget. Although he entered the game with an outstanding 10-3 record and 2.62 ERA, Clemens was pounded for 6 runs, 3 earned, in his only inning of work. In the '05 Classic, Clemens entered the game with a 7-3 record and 1.48 ERA and pitched a perfect fifth inning.


(c) Houston Astros
Carlos Correa - 2017
The first overall draft pick of the 2012 draft, Correa has had "superstar" written all over him from the very beginning. The 6-4 shortstop came up to the majors at age 20 to win AL Rookie of the Year honors in 2015 despite a June call-up. The Puerto Rican hits for average, hits for power, steals bases and shows tremendous fielding skills. After shaking off a mild sophomore slump, Carlos was voted to start the 2017 All-Star Game despite stiff competition at the position.


(c) Houston Astros
Jose Cruz - 1980, 1985
An all-time great for the franchise, Jose Cruz was the best Astros hitter of his era but his lack of power made him easy to overlook when All-Star rosters were chosen. Cruz did not play in 1980 but he played most of the 1985 contest, drawing a pair of walks and stealing a base.


(c) Topps Baseball
Mike Cuellar - 1967
Left-hander Mike Cuellar was on his way to setting club records for wins and complete games when he was selected to his first All-Star game in 1967. He pitched two impressive innings in the game, allowing no runs, hits or walks in two innings while striking out two.
1967: pitching in Anaheim.


(c) Houston Astros
Glenn Davis - 1986, 1989
The team's slugging first baseman was selected to the All-Star Game in two of his finest seasons with the team. Despite entering the 1986 All-Star break with 20 homers and 60 RBI, Glenn Davis was merely a late substitution in front of a home-team crowd in the Astrodome and went hitless in his only at-bat. Although Davis entered the 1989 break with 16 homers and only 47 RBI, his performance in the game was better as he picked up a hit and a walk in his only two plate appearances.
1989: walking and scoring against Jeff Russell.


(c) Houston Astros
Bill Dawley - 1983
Starting the season in the minor leagues, Bill Dawley was promoted on April 15th and became one of the season's "rags to riches" stories. Dawley was selected as an All-Star reliever on the strength of his 5-2 record, 1.88 ERA and seven saves at the break. He was just the third player to have started his All-Star season in the minor leagues although John Hudek later duplicated the feat 11 years later. Dawley pitched well, allowing only one hit and no runs in 1 1/3 innings of work.
1983: facing Jim Rice.


(c) Houston Astros
Chris Devenski - 2017
Originally a 25th round pick of the Chicago White Sox, "Devo" was a Player To Be Named Later in the 2012 trade that sent Brett Myers to Chicago. Author of a no-hitter while in the minors, Devenski was converted to a relief role in the majors and has become one of their most dependable arms, performing mid-to-late inning relief. True to form, he was not originally selected to the 2017 AL All-Star team but was added as an injury replacement.


(c) Houston Astros
Larry Dierker - 1969, 1971
At 22 years of age in 1969, pitcher Larry Dierker was in his fifth major-league season and had become one of the best pitchers in the league. En route to the first 20-win season in the history of the franchise, Dierker made his first All-Star appearance. He allowed one hit in one-third of an inning. In 1971, Dierker started the season with a 10-1 record but was unable to play in the All-Star game due to an arm injury that ended his season on August 8.


(c) Houston Astros
Doug Drabek - 1994
After a disappointing inaugural season with the Astros in 1993, Doug Drabek responded with a fine season in 1994 and took a 10-5 record and 3.05 ERA into the All-Star break. Starting the 6th inning, Drabek was hammered for four hits and three runs (one earned) before being relieved by teammate John Hudek after retiring only two batters.


(c) Houston Astros
Morgan Ensberg - 2005
Morgan Ensberg made his first All-Star appearance in 2005. He was a last-minute replacement for vote-winning 3B Scott Rolen, who decided to skip the affair to nurse a tender shoulder. Sporting a .290 average with 24 homers and 65 RBI, and leading all NL third basemen in homers, the Houston third-sacker played the eighth and ninth innings, going 0-for-2 on a foul-out and a game-ending strikeout.


(c) Topps Baseball
Dick Farrell - 1962, 1964, 1965
"Turk" Farrell was a relief pitcher taken by the team in the 1961 Expansion draft and was quickly made into a starter. He responded well, representing the team in the All-Star game in three of the franchise's first four seasons. In 1964, he jumped out to a 10-1 start before injuring his ankle and shoulder. He improved over his three All-Star appearances, allowing three runs in a single inning in 1962, one run in two innings in 1964, and no runs in a single inning in 1965.


(c) Houston Astros
Ken Forsch - 1976
Although he would later have success as a starting pitcher, Ken Forsch was the team's closer in 1976. Forsch excelled in the role, and entered the 1976 All-Star break with 15 saves and a 1.99 ERA. In the game, Forsch struck out one batter in one scoreless inning, the first time an Astro pitcher closed out an All-Star Game.
1976: closes it out.


(c) Houston Astros
Phil Garner - 2006
One of the most beloved of Astros players and managers, Phil "Scrap Iron" Garner managed the 2006 NL squad in the Midsummer Classic by virtue of being manager of the NL Champion Houston Astros in 2005. The AL won their ninth straight All-Star Game, 3-2, in the ninth inning as San Diego closer Trevor Hoffman couldn't preserve a 2-1 lead. After the game, Garner said that even knowing what happened, he would put Hoffman in again given the same circumstances.


(c) Houston Astros
Mike Hampton - 1999
Although he would finish the season with a superior record to teammate Jose Lima, Mike Hampton was playing second fiddle to Jose at the All-Star break. Mike made an appearance in the 7th inning and retired the only two batters he faced.


(c) Houston Astros
Pete Harnisch - 1991
In a rebuilding season for the Astros, Pete Harnisch was chosen in his rookie season. Although his record at the All-Star break was a poor 5-7, it was his excellent 2.22 ERA that placed him on the team. He allowed two hits but no runs in his only inning of work.


(c) Houston Astros
Will Harris - 2016
A 31-year-old Houston native and product of LSU, reliever Will Harris probably never guessed when he was waived by the Arizona Diamondbacks that, 20 months later, he would find himself an All-Star for his hometown team. The 6-4 righthander quietly rose to become the closer for a time, finishing the season with 12 saves and a 2.25 ERA over 66 innings. He struck out the only batter he faced at the 2016 All-Star Game in San Diego.


(c) Houston Astros
John Hudek - 1994
The most surprising pick of the team-record five Astros chosen for the 1994 team, closer John Hudek started the season in the minors but leveraged an early promotion, 15 saves and a 1.97 ERA into an unexpected All-Star appearance. He entered the game in relief of teammate Doug Drabek but only added fuel to the AL offense, allowing two runs in two-thirds of an inning.
1994: facing Cal Ripken Jr.


(c) Houston Astros
Doug Jones - 1992
Starting the season as a non-roster invitee to the Astros' spring camp, Doug Jones had an excellent season as the team's closer, entering the All-Star break with six wins and a 2.25 ERA. Unfortunately, his repertoire of slow junk was hammered by the AL team, which tagged him for four hits and three runs in one inning of work.


(c) Houston Astros
Jeff Kent - 2004
Voted the All-Star starter at second base, Jeff Kent entered the break batting .285 with 10 homers and 52 rbi. His backhanded bobble on a 1st-inning grounder led to 3 unearned runs, but he helped atone for that miscue by singling and scoring in his second at-bat of the game.
2004: scoring before the home fans.


(c) Houston Astros
Dallas Keuchel - 2015, 2017
Named as AL starting pitcher in 2015, Dallas Keuchel was considered by many as a Cy Young candidate based on his performance in the first half of the season. In his maiden All-Star appearance, Keuchel surrendered two hits and no earned runs in two innings pitched, fanning one and walking none.

After a 9-0 start to the season, Keuchel was selected again for the 2017 AL squad but a neck injury prevented him from taking part.


(c) Houston Astros
Darryl Kile - 1993, 1997
In his two best seasons with the team, Darryl Kile was named to the All-Star team but failed to make an appearance each time. In 1993, Kile was 10-1 with a 2.26 ERA at the break, but was injured and unable to play. Despite another great start in 1997, he simply was left to sit on the bench.


(c) Houston Astros
Bob Knepper - 1981, 1988
Rebounding after a disastrous 1987 season, lefty Bob Knepper earned his second All-Star selection as an Astro with a 9-2 record and 2.43 ERA at the All-Star break. He was ineffective, however, allowing three runners and one run in his only inning of work. In his 1981 appearance, Knepper struck out 3 batters in two scoreless innings of work.
1988: pitching in Cincinnati.


(c) Houston Astros
Ray Knight - 1982
Third baseman Ray Knight used a .356 batting average in May as a springboard to his All-Star selection in 1982. The team's lone representative, Knight played most of the game and went hitless in 3 at-bats.
1982: tested at third base.


(c) Houston Astros
Carlos Lee - 2007
Outfielder Carlos Lee was near the top of the National League's RBI leaders at the break. He pinch-hit in the seventh inning and struck out swinging against Johan Santana in a 5-4 National League loss.


(c) Houston Astros
Brad Lidge - 2005
Brad Lidge made his first All-Star appearance in 2005. Sporting a 3-2 record with 20 saves, and a 2.43 ERA, the Houston closer tossed a perfect seventh inning, striking out three (all swinging). Between them, Melvin Mora, Mike Sweeney, and Garret Anderson made contact with the ball only once, when Anderson struck out on a foul tip.


(c) Houston Astros
Jose Lima - 1999
During his finest season with the team, Jose Lima was deservedly selected as one of three Astros pitchers to play in the mid-summer classic. He entered the game with a 13-4 record and a 3.25 ERA. He didn't disappoint, allowing only one hit in a scoreless inning of work.


(c) Houston Astros
Lee May - 1972
In his first season with the Astros after the now-infamous trade of Joe Morgan, first baseman Lee May was an offensive machine, hitting 29 homers and batting .284 over the entire season. May was voted into the All-Star game as a starter and picked up one hit and an RBI in four at-bats. Starting alongside teammate Cesar Cedeno, the Astros would not have two All-Star starters again until 1997.
1972: singles then makes defensive gem.


(c) Houston Astros
Lance McCullers Jr. - 2017
The son of former San Diego Padre Lance McCullers, the Tampa FL product has done Pops one better by being named to an All-Star team. Claimed as a supplemntal first round pick in 2012, Lance was called up to the majors in 2015 as a 21-year-old and has flashed brilliance while battling injuries. He takes a 7-2 record and a 3.05 ERA into the 2017 All-Star contest being played in his home state.


(c) Houston Astros
Denis Menke - 1969, 1970
A versatile infielder, Denis Menke made the All-Star team as a reserve shortstop for two consecutive seasons. He is the only Houston shortstop to make more than one All-Star appearance. A late-inning replacement in the 1969 and 1970 All-Star games, Menke went hitless in his only All-Star at-bat in 1970.
1970: reaching base the hard way.


(c) Houston Astros
Joe Morgan - 1966, 1970
After an impressive rookie season in 1965, second baseman Joe Morgan in 1966 became the first Astro to be voted as starter for the All-Star team. Unfortunately, he could not play because of a fractured kneecap sustained during batting practice on June 23. He would not get another chance to represent the Astros until 1970, when he would collect one hit in two at-bats and score a run.
1970: singles and scores.


(c) Houston Astros
Jerry Mumphrey - 1984
Sporting a .282 batting average at the All-Star break, outfielder Jerry Mumphrey was the team's lone representative in the 1984 All-Star game. Mumphrey went hitless in a pinch-hit appearance.
1984: facing Jack Morris.


(c) Houston Astros
Joe Niekro - 1979
Knuckleballer Joe Niekro entered the 1979 All-Star break with an amazing 13-4 record, which included a streak of nine consecutive wins earlier in the season. Not only did Niekro not start the game, he did not even pitch! Niekro did start in a doubleheader immediately following the All-Star break, so perhaps this factored into the decision not to pitch.


(c) Houston Astros
Roy Oswalt - 2005, 2006, 2007
Roy Oswalt made his first All-Star appearance in 2005. Sporting a 12-7 record and a 2.43 ERA, the Houston starter got roughed up in the third inning, giving up two hits, a walk, and two runs (both earned), striking out one. In 2006, Oswalt blanked the Junior Circuit in the third inning, inducing a groundout from Mark Loretta, fanning Magglio Ordonez, and a coaxing a lineout from Ichiro Suzuki. In 2007, he was named to the squad but did not appear in the game.


(c) Houston Astros
Hunter Pence - 2009, 2011
In his third big league season, outfielder Pence was named to the All-Star team as a reserve in 2009 after hitting .298 with 11 homers in the first half but did not play in the game. He did, however, get extended playing time in 2011 and made his presence felt right away. Entering as the left fielder in the fourth inning, Pence gunned down Jose Bautista at the plate after a single by Adrian Beltre. He struck out at the hands of C.J. Wilson that same inning but singled in the seventh off Brandon League and eventually scored the NL's fifth and final run in a 5-1 victory.


(c) Houston Astros
Terry Puhl - 1978
Outfielder Terry Puhl started the 1978 season in left field but moved to center field after Cesar Cedeno sustained a knee injury. At one point, Puhl had put together a 18-game hitting streak and was batting .335 at the end of May. Unfortunately, Puhl did not get a chance to play in the All-Star game.


(c) Houston Astros
Claude Raymond - 1966
Pitching for a poor team, closer Claude Raymond was selected to represent the Astros in the 1966 All-Star game. Although he would finish the season with 7 wins and 16 saves, Raymond did not get an opportunity to pitch in the All-Star Game.


(c) Houston Astros
Craig Reynolds - 1979
Batting .296 in early June, Craig Reynolds' average dropped to .272 at the All-Star break but he still earned a reserve spot on the 1979 All-Star team. Reynolds played several innings and went hitless in two at-bats.


(c) Houston Astros
Shane Reynolds - 2000
With a 6-5 record for a last-place team at the end of June, Shane Reynolds was chosen as the team's lone representative in 2000 but did not play in his only All-Star appearance.


(c) Houston Astros
J.R. Richard - 1980
In the next-to-last start of his major-league career, J.R. Richard made his first All-Star appearance in 1980 when he was selected as the starting pitcher for the NL team. At the break, Richard had compiled a 10-4 record with a 1.95 ERA. He was leading the league in wins, ERA, strikeouts and shutouts. J.R. struck out 3 batters in his two innings of work. His fastball was clocked at 103 mph during the game and Richard considers his strikeout of Reggie Jackson to be one of the best moments of his career.
1980: first Astro to start on the mound.


(c) Houston Astros
Nolan Ryan - 1981, 1985
The famous flamethrower from Alvin, Nolan Ryan, was selected for two All-Star games as an Astro and lived up to his Hall-of-Fame credentials. After hurling a scoreless inning in 1981, Ryan threw three scoreless frames in the 1985 game, making it the longest All-Star appearance by any Astro pitcher.
1981: pitching in Cleveland.


(c) Houston Astros
Joe Sambito - 1979
Closer Joe Sambito made his only All-Star appearance as part of a trio of Houston pitchers selected for the 1979 classic. Entering the contest, Sambito had compiled a 4-2 record with 10 saves and had an active streak of over 35 consecutive scoreless innings pitched. In the All-Star game, Sambito pitched two-thirds of an inning without allowing a run, and his streak of scoreless innings would exceed 40 innings before being snapped.
1979: facing Reggie Jackson and George Brett.


(c) Houston Astros
Mike Scott - 1986, 1987, 1989
A truly dominating pitcher in his prime, Mike Scott joined J.R. Richard in 1986 as the only Astro pitchers chosen to start the All-Star Game for the National League. Over his three All-Star seasons, Scott entered the All-Star break with an average of 11 wins and 2.54 ERA. Although he allowed a run in his one inning of work, he made the most of his second All-Star start in 1987 with two scoreless innings. Scott did not play in 1989 due to an arm injury which eventually ended his career.
1986: a pivotal inning.


(c) Houston Astros
Dave Smith - 1986, 1990
Despite entering the All-Star break with 17 saves and a 2.41 ERA, closer Dave Smith did not play in the 1986 game in the Astrodome. He played with fire in the 1990 classic, however, loading the bases with a hit and two walks without allowing a run in two-thirds of an inning of work.
1990: pitching at Wrigley.


(c) Houston Astros
George Springer - 2017
The 11th overall selection in the 2011 June draft, the Connecticut product has exploded to a new level of production in 2017 and was voted onto the starting lineup for his home run power at the plate and highlight-reel defense in the field. Called up in 2014, injuries held him back his first two big league seasons but he played all 162 games in 2016 and is rounding into his prime production years as a force to be reckoned with since being moved into the leadoff spot in the lineup. George has 27 homers as he heads to his first All-Star game.


(c) Topps Baseball
Rusty Staub - 1967, 1968
In 1967, outfielder Rusty Staub was enjoying a career year that would see him set team records with a .333 batting average and 44 doubles. He picked up a hit in his lone All-Star at-bat. One year later, Staub had moved to first base and was not having one of his better seasons. Nevertheless, he was selected to represent the last-place Astros in the 1968 All-Star game in the Astrodome. Despite playing in front of the hometown crowd, Staub picked up just one at-bat and went hitless.
1967: facing Catfish Hunter.


(c) Houston Astros
Miguel Tejada - 2008, 2009
After a winter trade brought the former AL MVP to Houston, he was named a reserve in his first two seasons as an Astro. Entering the 2008 game in the sixth, Tejada got a full game's worth of action in the 15-inning marathon. He singled twice, stole a base, scored a run and drew a walk before grounding out in his final at bat. His run in the eighth looked like it would be the game-winner but for a blown save by Billy Wagner. Tejada's 2009 situation was similar except he made outs against the two pitchers he had singled against the year before.
2008: Tejada scores the go-ahead run.


(c) Houston Astros
Dickie Thon - 1983
In his breakthrough season in 1983, shortstop Dickie Thon was an easy pick for the All-Star team and received plenty of playing time. Entering the game as a pinch-hitter for teammate Bill Dawley, Thon collected a single in the first of his three at-bats.
1983: facing Rick Honeycutt.


(c) Houston Astros
Billy Wagner - 1999, 2001, 2003
Entering the All-Star break in 1999, closer Billy Wagner had chalked up 22 saves and a 2.20 ERA. In his first All-Star appearance, Billy lived up to his flamethrowing reputation and struck out the only two batters he faced. Entering the 2001 game with 19 saves and a 3.00 ERA, Wagner retired the only batter he faced. In the 2003 season, Wagner sailed through the first two batters before getting tagged by Jason Giambi for a home run.
2003: pitching in Chicago.


(c) Topps Baseball
Bob Watson - 1973, 1975
First baseman Bob Watson had one of the best seasons of his career in 1975, hitting for power and average and also having the good fortune of scoring baseball's one-millionth run on May 4th. Although the Astros were in last place and 29 games behind the Reds at the All-Star break, Watson's selection was deserved. He went hitless in his only at-bat.
1975: facing Steve Busby.


(c) Houston Astros
Don Wilson - 1971
Pitcher Don Wilson had an outstanding season in 1971, winning 16 games and posting a 2.45 ERA for a mediocre team. Wilson represented the team well in the All-Star game, striking out two batters and allowing no runs in two innings of work.
1971: 7th inning
1971: 8th inning


(c) Topps Baseball
Hal Woodeshick - 1963
1963 was Hal Woodeshick's first season as a reliever and he responded with a great season, picking up 11 wins, 10 saves, and a 1.97 ERA for a poor team. He was an excellent choice to represent the Colt .45s in the 1963 All-Star Game, and struck out three batters in two scoreless innings.


(c) Houston Astros
Jim Wynn - 1967
One of the brightest stars in the early years of the franchise, center fielder Jim Wynn went toe-to-toe with Hank Aaron in a home run race that would not be settled until the last week of the season. One of three Astros to be selected for the 1967 All-Star team, Wynn picked up a hit in his only at-bat of the game - the first hit by an Astro in All-Star Game competition.
1967: Franchise's first All-Star hit.

By Chronological Appearance:

1962
(Game 1: July 10, 1962 at D.C. Stadium, Washington DC)
Dick Farrell - Selected but did not enter game.
(Game 2: July 30, 1962 at Wrigley Field, Chicago IL)
Dick Farrell - Top 7th, pitching: Hank Aguirre struck out; Brooks Robinson walked; Billy Moran singled; Roger Maris grounded into fielders choice; Rocky Colavito homered (three RBIs); Jim Gentile singled; Elston Howard struck out. (1 IP, 3 R, 3 ER, 3 H, 2K, 1 BB)
1963
(July 9, 1963 at Municipal Stadium, Cleveland OH)
Hal Woodeshick - Bottom 6th, pitching: Joe Pepitone struck out; Zoilo Versalles walked; Brooks Robinson singled; Bobby Richardson grounded into double play.
Bottom 7th, pitching: Albie Pearson grounded out; Bob Allison struck out; Harmon Killebrew struck out. (2 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 1 H, 3 K, 1 BB)
1964
(July 7, 1964 at Shea Stadium, New York NY)
Dick Farrell - Top 7th, pitching: Elston Howard was hit by pitch; Rocky Colavito doubled; Jim Fregosi hit sacrifice fly (RBI); Tony Oliva grounded out; Mickey Mantle struck out.
Top 8th, pitching: Harmon Killebrew grounded out; Bob Allison walked; Joe Pepitone pinch-ran; Brooks Robinson flied out; Bobby Richardson singled; Elston Howard flied out. (2 IP, 1 R, 1 ER, 2 H, 1 K, 1 BB)
1965
(July 13, 1965 at Metropolitan Stadium, Bloomington MN)
Dick Farrell - Bottom 7th, pitching: Tony Oliva grounded out; Brooks Robinson fouled out; Harmon Killebrew walked; Rocky Colavito fouled out. (1 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 0 H, 0 K, 1 BB)
1966
(July 12, 1966 at Busch Stadium, St. Louis MO)
Joe Morgan - Selected to start but replaced due to injury.
Claude Raymond - Selected but did not enter game.
1967
(July 11, 1967 at Anaheim Stadium, Anaheim CA)
Jim Wynn - Top 9th, pinch-hitting: Singled off Al Downing; LOB. (1 AB, 0 R, 1 H, 0 BI)
Rusty Staub - Top 11th, pinch-hitting: Singled off Catfish Hunter; LOB. (1 AB, 0 R, 1 H, 0 BI)
Mike Cuellar - Bottom 11th, pitching: Brooks Robinson struck out; Dick McAuliffe flied out; Tony Oliva struck out.
Bottom 12th, pitching: Harmon Killebrew grounded out; Tony Conigliaro fouled out; Carl Yastrzemski singled; Bill Freehan grounded into force out. (2 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 1 H, 2 K, 0 BB)
1968
(July 9, 1968 at The Astrodome, Houston TX)
Rusty Staub - Bottom 6th, pinch-hitting: Popped out against Denny McLain.(1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
1969
(July 23, 1969 at RFK Stadium, Washington DC)
Denis Menke - Bottom 5th: entered game as shortstop.
Top 8th, hitting: Struck out against Sam McDowell.(1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Larry Dierker - Bottom 8th, pitching with two outs: Boog Powell singled; Reggie Smith popped out. (.3 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 1 H, 0 K, 0 BB)
1970
(July 14, 1970 at Riverfront Stadium, Cincinnati OH)
Denis Menke - Bottom 5th, pinch-hitting: Walked against Sam McDowell, LOB. Stayed in game as second baseman.
Bottom 7th, hitting: Hit by pitch against Jim Perry, Forced out on double play. (0 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Joe Morgan - Top 8th: entered game as second baseman.
Bottom 9th, hitting: Singled off Catfish Hunter, scored.
Bottom 11th, hitting: Grounded out against Clyde Wright. (2 AB, 1 R, 1 H, 0 BI)
1971
(July 13, 1971 at Tiger Stadium, Detroit MI)
Larry Dierker - Selected but replaced due to injury.
Don Wilson - Bottom 7th, pitching: Amos Otis flied out; Cookie Rojas flied out; Don Buford struck out.
Bottom 8th, pitching: Carl Yastrzemski walked; Al Kaline struck out; Harmon Killebrew grounded into double play. (2 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 0 H, 2 K, 1 BB)
1972
(July 25, 1972 at Atlanta Fulton County Stadium, Atlanta GA)
Lee May - Started game as first baseman.
Bottom 2nd, hitting: Singled off Jim Palmer, LOB.
Bottom 5th, hitting: Flied out against Mickey Lolich.
Bottom 7th, hitting: Flied out against Gaylord Perry.
Bottom 9th, hitting: Grounded into force out against Wilbur Wood, Forced out on double play (4 AB, 0 R, 1 H, 1 BI)
Cesar Cedeno - Top 6th: entered game as center fielder.
Bottom 6th, hitting: Singled off Gaylord Perry, scored.
Bottom 8th, hitting: Struck out against Wilbur Wood. (2 AB 1 R, 1 H, 0 BI)
1973
(July 24, 1973 at Royals Stadium, Kansas City MO)
Cesar Cedeno - Started game as center fielder.
Top 1st, hitting: Struck out against Catfish Hunter.
Top 3rd, hitting: Singled off Bert Blyleven (RBI), Thrown out at third.
Top 5th, hitting: Struck out against Bill Singer.(3 AB, 0 R, 1 H, 1 BI)
Bob Watson - Bottom 9th: entered game as left fielder.
1974
(July 23, 1974 at Three Rivers Stadium, Pittsburgh PA)
Cesar Cedeno - Top 4th: entered game as center fielder.
Bottom 5th, hitting: Flied out against Luis Tiant.
Bottom 7th, hitting: Struck out against Catfish Hunter. (2 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
1975
(July 15, 1975 at County Stadium, Milwaukee WI)
Bob Watson - Top 4th, pinch-hitting: Flied out against Steve Busby. (1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
1976
(July 13, 1976 at Veterans Stadium, Philadelphia PA)
Cesar Cedeno - Top 5th: entered game as center fielder.
Bottom 6th, hitting: Struck out against Luis Tiant.
Bottom 8th, hitting: Homered off Frank Tanana (2 RBI). (2 AB, 1 R, 1 H, 2 BI)
Ken Forsch - Bottom 9th, pitching: Don Money popped out; Chris Chambliss grounded out; Amos Otis struck out. (1 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 0 H, 1 K, 0 BB)
1977
(July 19, 1977 at Yankee Stadium, New York NY)
Joaquin Andujar - Selected but did not enter game.
1978
(July 11, 1978 at San Diego Stadium, San Diego CA)
Terry Puhl - Selected but did not enter game.
1979
(July 17, 1979 at The Kingdome, Seattle WA)
Joaquin Andujar - Bottom 2nd, pitching: Darrell Porter flied out; Frank White fouled out; Cecil Cooper walked; Roy Smalley flied out.
Bottom 3rd, pitching: George Brett grounded out; Don Baylor singled; Jim Rice grounded out; Chet Lemon was hit by pitch; Carl Yastrzemski singled (RBI); Darrell Porter reached on an error (run scored); White grounded into force out. (2 IP, 2 R, 1 ER, 2 H, 0 K, 2 BB)
Joe Sambito - Bottom 6th, pitching (with two on and no outs): Reggie Jackson grounded into fielders choice; Roy Smalley was intentionally walked; George Brett flied out. (.6 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 0 H, 0 K, 1 BB)
Craig Reynolds - Bottom 6th: entered game at shortstop.
Top 7th, hitting: Grounded out against Jim Kern.
Top 9th, hitting: Fouled out against Jim Kern. (2 AB 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Joe Niekro - Selected but did not enter game.
1980
(July 8, 1980 at Dodger Stadium, Los Angeles CA)
J.R. Richard - Started game as pitcher.
Top 1st, pitching: Willie Randolph grounded out; Rod Carew walked; Fred Lynn grounded out; Reggie Jackson struck out.
Top 2nd, pitching: Ben Oglivie walked; Carlton Fisk struck out; Graig Nettles fouled out; Bucky Dent singled; Steve Stone struck out. (2 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 1 H, 3 K, 2 BB)
Jose Cruz - Selected but did not enter game.
1981
(August 9, 1981 at Municipal Stadium, Cleveland OH)
Bob Knepper - Bottom 3rd, pitching: Willie Randolph struck out; George Brett struck out; Dave Winfield walked; Ken Singleton grounded out.
Bottom 4th, pitching: Dwight Evans walked; Carlton Fisk flied out; Bucky Dent doubled; Gorman Thomas popped out; Rod Carew struck out. (2 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 1 H, 3 K, 2 BB)
Nolan Ryan - Bottom 8th, pitching: Tony Armas struck out; Buddy Bell flied out; Eddie Murray grounded out. (1 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 0 H, 1 K, 0 BB)
1982
(July 13, 1982 at Stade Olympique, Montreal QC Canada)
Ray Knight - Top 3rd: entered game as third baseman.
Bottom 3rd, hitting: Popped out against Dennis Eckersley.
Bottom 6th, hitting: Struck out against Dan Quisenberry.
Bottom 8th, hitting: Grounded out against Rollie Fingers. (3 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
1983
(July 6, 1983 at Comiskey Park, Chicago IL)
Bill Dawley - Bottom 3rd, pitching (with two outs): Jim Rice popped out.
Bottom 4th, pitching: George Brett fouled out; Lance Parrish struck out; Dave Winfield singled; Manny Trillo flied out. (1.3 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 1 H, 1 K, 0 BB)
Dickie Thon - Top 5th, pinch-hitting: Singled off Rick Honeycutt, thrown out at third. Stayed in to play shortstop.
Top 7th, hitting: Grounded into force out against Bob Stanley, LOB
Top 9th, hitting: Grounded into force out against Dan Quisenberry, LOB. (3 AB, 0 R, 1 H, 0 BI)
1984
(July 10, 1984 at Candlestick Park, San Francisco CA)
Jerry Mumphrey - Bottom 4th, pinch-hitting: Struck out against Jack Morris. (1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
1985
(July 16, 1985 at Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome, Minneapolis MN)
Jose Cruz - Bottom 2nd: entered game as left fielder.
Top 3rd, hitting: Grounded out against Jack Morris.
Top 4th, hitting: Walked against Bert Blyleven, LOB.
Top 6th, hitting: Walked against Dave Steib, stole second, LOB. (1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Nolan Ryan - Bottom 4th, pitching: George Brett grounded out; Eddie Murray fouled out; Cal Ripken grounded out.
Bottom 5th, pitching: Dave Winfield singled; Jim Rice struck out; Carlton Fisk flied out; Cecil Cooper walked; Rickey Henderson struck out.
Top 6th, hitting: Struck out against Dave Steib. (1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Bottom 6th, pitching: Damaso Garcia flied out; George Brett walked; Eddie Murray lined out; Cal Ripken singled; Dave Winfield grounded out. (3 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 2 H, 2 K, 2 BB)
1986
(July 15, 1986 at The Astrodome, Houston TX)
Kevin Bass - Bottom 3rd, pinch-hitting: Bass grounded out against Roger Clemens. (1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Mike Scott - Top 7th, pitching: Cal Ripken struck out; Jesse Barfield struck out; Frank White homered (RBI); Harold Baines grounded out. (1 IP, 1 R, 1 ER, 1 H, 2 K, 0 BB)
Glenn Davis - Bottom 8th, pinch-hitting: Fouled out against Dave Righetti. (1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Dave Smith - Selected but did not enter game.
1987
(July 14, 1987 at Oakland Alameda County Coliseum, Oakland CA)
Mike Scott - Started game as pitcher.
Bottom 1st, pitching: Rickey Henderson grounded out; Don Mattingly reached base on Scott's error; Wade Boggs grounded into force out; George Bell popped out.
Bottom 2nd, pitching: Dave Winfield doubled; Cal Ripken lined into double play; Terry Kennedy struck out. (2 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 1 H, 1 K, 0 BB)
1988
(July 12, 1988 at Riverfront Stadium, Cincinnati OH)
Bob Knepper - Top 4th, pitching: Jose Canseco flied out; Dave Winfield doubled; Cal Ripken walked; Mark McGwire singled; Terry Steinbach hit a sacrifice fly (RBI); Johnny Ray lined out. (1 IP, 1 R, 1 ER, 2 H, 0 K, 1 BB)
1989
(July 11, 1989 at Anaheim Stadium, Anaheim CA)
Glenn Davis - Bottom 5th: entered game as first baseman.
Top 6th, hitting: Singled off Greg Swindell, out on double play.
Top 8th, hitting: Walked off Jeff Russell, scored. (1 AB, 1 R, 1 H, 0 BI)
Mike Scott - Selected but did not enter game.
1990
(July 10, 1990 at Wrigley Field, Chicago IL)
Dave Smith - Top 6th, pitching: Rickey Henderson flied out; Wade Boggs singled; Jose Canseco walked; George Bell struck out; Ken Griffey Jr intentionally walked. (0.6 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 1 H, 1 K, 2 BB)
1991
(July 9, 1991 at SkyDome, Toronto ON Canada)
Pete Harnisch - Bottom 6th, pitching: Harold Baines grounded out; Ruben Sierra struck out; Ken Griffey Jr singled; Carlton Fisk singled; Roberto Alomar flied out. (1 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 2 H, 1 K, 0 BB)
Craig Biggio - Bottom 7th: entered game as catcher.
Top 9th, hitting: Grounded out against Dennis Eckersley. (1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
1992
(July 14, 1992 at Jack Murphy Stadium, San Diego CA)
Craig Biggio - Top 7th: entered game as second baseman.
Bottom 7th, hitting: Struck out against Charles Nagy.
Bottom 9th, hitting: Lined out against Dennis Eckersley. (2 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Doug Jones - Top 8th, pitching: Charles Nagy singled; Robin Ventura singled; Ruben Sierra grounded into force out; Travis Fryman singled (RBI); Paul Molitor struck out; Roberto Kelly doubled (2 RBI); Ivan Rodriguez struck out. (1 IP, 3 R, 3 ER, 4 H, 2 K, 0 BB)
1993
(July 13, 1993 at Camden Yards, Baltimore MD)
Darryl Kile - Selected but did not enter game.
1994
(July 12, 1994 at Three Rivers Stadium, Pittsburgh PA)
Jeff Bagwell - Bottom 3rd, pinch-hitting: Singled off David Cone, scored. Stayed in game as first baseman.
Bottom 4th, hitting: Struck out against David Cone.
Bottom 7th, hitting: Singled off Pat Hentgen, out on double play.
Bottom 9th, hitting: Grounded out against Lee Smith. (4 AB, 1 R, 2 H, 0 BI)
Doug Drabek - Top 6th, pitching: Roberto Alomar singled; Wade Boggs struck out; Ken Griffey Jr singled (RBI), out at second; Frank Thomas singled; Joe Carter reached on error (run scored); Kirby Puckett singled (RBI). (0.6 IP, 3 R, 1 ER, 4 H, 1 K, 0 BB)
John Hudek - Top 6th, pitching (with one on, two outs): Cal Ripken struck out.
Top 7th, pitching: Ivan Rodriguez singled; Mickey Tettleton walked; Chuck Knoblauch grounded into force out. (0.6 IP, 2 R, 2 ER, 1 H, 1 K, 1 BB)
Craig Biggio - Top 7th: entered game as second baseman.
Bottom 9th, hitting: Grounded into force out against Lee Smith, scored. (1 AB, 1 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Ken Caminiti - Top 7th: entered game as third baseman.
Top 8th, hitting: Flied out against Wilson Alvarez. (1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
1995
(July 11, 1995 at The Ballpark in Arlington, Arlington TX)
Craig Biggio - Started game as second baseman.
Top 3rd, hitting: Grounded out against Kevin Appier.
Top 6th, hitting: Homered off Dennis Martinez (RBI). (2 AB, 1 R, 1 H, 1 BI)
1996
(July 9, 1996 at Veterans Stadium, Philadelphia PA)
Craig Biggio - Started game as second baseman.
Bottom 2nd, hitting: Grounded out against Charles Nagy.
Bottom 4th, hitting: Struck out against Chuck Finley.
Bottom 6th, hitting: Grounded into force out against Roger Pavlik, removed for pinch-runner. (3 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Jeff Bagwell - Top 4th, entered game as first baseman.
Bottom 4th, hitting: Struck out against Chuck Finley.
Bottom 6th, hitting: Grounded into force out against Roger Pavlik, LOB. (2 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
1997
(July 8, 1997 at Jacobs Field, Cleveland OH)
Craig Biggio - Started game as second baseman.
Top 1st, hitting: Struck out against Randy Johnson.
Top 3rd, hitting: Grounded out against Roger Clemens.
Top 6th, hitting: Fouled out against Pat Hentgen. (3 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Jeff Bagwell - Started game as first baseman.
Top 2nd, hitting: Grounded out against Randy Johnson.
Top 4th, hitting: Flied out against David Cone.
Top 7th, hitting: Lined out against Jose Rosado. (3 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Darryl Kile - Selected but did not enter game.
1998
(July 7, 1998 at Coors Field, Denver CO)
Craig Biggio - Started game as second baseman.
Bottom 1st, hitting: Struck out against David Wells.
Bottom 3rd, hitting: Hit by pitch against Roger Clemens, LOB
Bottom 4th, hitting: Struck out against Brad Radke.
Bottom 6th, hitting: Struck out against Rolando Arrojo. (3 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Moises Alou - Bottom 5th, pinch-hitting: Struck out against Bartolo Colon. Stayed in game as right fielder.
Bottom 8th, hitting: Singled off Tom Gordon, scored.
Bottom 9th, hitting: Struck out against Trot Percival. (3 AB, 1 R, 1 H, 0 BI)
1999
(July 13, 1999 at Fenway Park, Boston MA)
Jeff Bagwell - Started game as designated hitter.
Top 2nd, hitting: Struck out against Pedro Martinez.
Top 4th, hitting: Singled off David Cone, LOB.
Top 6th, hitting: Struck out against Jose Rosado. (3 AB, 0 R, 1 H, 0 BI)
Jose Lima - Bottom 5th, pitching: B.J. Surhoff grounded out; Shawn Green singled; Jim Thome flied out; Tony Fernandez grounded into force out. (1 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 1 H, 0 K, 0 BB)
Mike Hampton - Bottom 7th, pitching with one out: B.J. Surhoff grounded out; Magglio Ordonez popped out. (0.6 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 0 H, 0 K, 0 BB)
Billy Wagner - Bottom 8th, pitching with one out: Tony Fernandez struck out; John Jaha struck out. (0.6 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 0 H, 2 K, 0 BB)
2000
(July 11, 2000 at Turner Field, Atlanta GA)
Shane Reynolds - Selected but did not enter game.
2001
(July 10, 2001 at Safeco Field, Seattle WA)
Moises Alou - Bottom 4th: entered game as right fielder.
Top 7th, hitting: Struck out against Jeff Nelson. (1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Lance Berkman - Bottom 5th: entered game as center fielder.
Top 6th, hitting: Singled off Paul Quantrill, LOB.
Top 8th, hitting: Grounded out against Troy Percival. (2 AB, 0 R, 1 H, 0 BI)
Billy Wagner - Bottom 8th, pitching with one out: Mike Cameron popped out. (0.3 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 0 H, 0 K, 0 BB)
2002
(July 9, 2002 at Miller Park, Milwaukee WI)
Lance Berkman - Top 4th: entered game as left fielder.
Bottom 5th, hitting: Grounded out against Mark Buehrle.
Bottom 7th, hitting: Singled off Kazuhiro Sasaki (2 RBI), stole second, LOB.
Bottom 9th, hitting: Lined out against Mariano Rivera. (3 AB, 0 R, 1 H, 2 BI)
2003
(July 15, 2003 at U.S. Cellular Field, Chicago IL)
Billy Wagner - Bottom 7th, pitching: Bret Boone flied out; Magglio Ordonez popped out; Jason Giambi homered (RBI); Ramon Hernandez grounded out. (1 IP, 1 R, 1 ER, 1 H, 0 K, 0 BB)
2004
(July 13, 2004 at Minute Maid Park, Houston TX)
Roger Clemens - Started game as pitcher.
Top 1st, pitching: Ichiro Suzuki doubled; Ivan Rodriguez tripled (RBI); Vladimir Guerrero grounded out; Manny Ramirez homered (2 RBI); Alex Rodriguez struck out; Jason Giambi reached on error; Derek Jeter singled; Alfonso Soriano homered (3 RBI); Mark Mulder struck out. (1 IP, 6 R, 3 ER, 5 H, 2 K, 0 BB)
Lance Berkman - Started game as center fielder.
Bottom 2nd, hitting: Grounded out against Mark Mulder.
Bottom 4th, hitting: Flied out against C.C. Sabathia. (2 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Jeff Kent - Started game as second baseman.
Bottom 2nd, hitting: Lined out against Mark Mulder.
Bottom 4th, hitting: Singled off C.C. Sabathia, scored. (2 AB, 1 R, 1 H, 0 BI)
Carlos Beltran - Bottom 4th, pinch-hitting: Singled off C.C. Sabathia, scored, stayed in game as center fielder.
Bottom 6th, hitting: Popped out against Ted Lilly. (2 AB, 1 R, 1 H, 0 BI)
2005
(July 12, 2005 at Comerica Park, Detroit MI)
Roy Oswalt - Bottom 3rd, pitching: Johnny Damon singled; Alex Rodriguez walked; David Ortiz singled (RBI); Manny Ramirez struck out; Miguel Tejada grounded out (RBI); Vladimir Guerrero grounded out. (1 IP, 2 R, 2 ER, 2 H, 1 K, 1 BB)
Roger Clemens - Bottom 5th, pitching: David Ortiz flied out; Garrett Anderson grounded out; Miguel Tejada grounded out. (1 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 0 H, 0 K, 0 BB)
Morgan Ensberg - Bottom 7th: entered game as first baseman.
Top 8th, hitting: Popped out against Joe Nathan.
Top 9th, hitting: Struck out against Mariano Rivera. (2 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Brad Lidge - Bottom 7th, pitching: Melvin Mora struck out; Mark Sweeney struck out; Garrett Anderson struck out. (1 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 0 H, 3 K, 0 BB)
2006
(July 11, 2006 at PNC Park, Pittsburgh PA)
Roy Oswalt - Top 3rd, pitching: Mark Loretta grounded out; Magglio Ordonez struck out; Ichiro Suzuki flied out. (1 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 0 H, 1 K, 0 BB)
Lance Berkman - Bottom 7th, pinch-hitting: Walked against Johan Santana, out on double play.
2007
(July 10, 2007 at AT&T Park, San Francisco CA)
Carlos Lee - Bottom 7th, pinch-hitting: Struck out against Johan Santana. (1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Roy Oswalt - Selected but did not enter game.
2008
(July 15, 2008 at Yankee Stadium, New York NY)
Lance Berkman - Started game as first baseman.
Top 1st, hitting: Flied out against Cliff Lee.
Top 4th, hitting: Struck out against Roy Halladay.
Top 6th, hitting: Hit sacrifice fly against Justin Duchscherer (RBI). (2 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 1 BI)
Miguel Tejada - Bottom 6th: entered game as shortstop.
Top 8th, hitting: Singled against Jonathan Papelbon, stole second, scored.
Top 10th, hitting: Singled against Mariano Rivera, out on double play.
Top 12th, hitting: Intentionally walked against Joakim Soria.
Top 14th, hitting: Grounded out against George Sherrill. (3 AB, 1 R, 2 H, 0 BI)
2009
(July 14, 2009 at Busch Stadium, St. Louis MO)
Miguel Tejada - Top 6th: entered game at shortstop.
Bottom 7th, hitting: Flied out against Jonathan Papelbon.
Bottom 9th, hitting: Popped out against Mariano Rivera to end game. (2 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Hunter Pence - Selected but did not enter game.
2010
(July 13, 2010 at Angel Stadium, Anaheim CA)
Michael Bourn - Bottom 8th: entered game as left fielder.
Top 9th, hitting: Struck out against Jose Valverde.
(1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
2011
(July 12, 2011 at Chase Field, Phoenix, AZ)
Hunter Pence - Top 4th: entered game as left fielder, threw out Jose Bautista at home plate.
Bottom 4th, hitting: Struck out against C.J. Wilson
Bottom 7th, hitting: Singled against Brandon League, scored. (2 AB, 1 R, 1 H, 0 BI)
2012
(July 10, 2012 at Kaufman Stadium, Kansas City, MO)
Jose Altuve - Bottom 5th: entered game as second baseman.
Top 8th, hitting: Grounded out against Jim Johnson. (1 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
2013
(July 16, 2013 at Citi Field, New York City, NY)
Jason Castro - Selected but did not enter game.
2014
(July 15, 2014 at Target Field, Minneapolis, MN)
Jose Altuve - Top 5th: entered game as second baseman.
Bottom 5th, hitting: Hit sacrifice fly to left against Tyler Clippard (RBI). (0 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 1 BI)
2015
(July 14, 2015 at Great American Ballpark, Cincinnati, OH)
Dallas Keuchel - Started game as pitcher.
Bottom 1st, pitching: Andrew McCutchen fouled out; Todd Frazier grounded out to third;
Bottom 2nd, pitching: Paul Goldschmidt reached on infield single, advanced to second on error; Buster Posey grounded out to shortstop, Goldschmidt to third; Anthony Rizzo grounded out to first; Jhonny Peralta singled to right, Goldschmidt scored (RBI); Peralta to second on wild pitch; Joc Pederson struck out swinging (2 IP, 1 R, 0 ER, 2 H, 1 K, 0 BB)
Jose Altuve - Top 1st: started game as second baseman.
Top 2nd, hitting: Grounded out to second against Zack Greinke.
Top 4th, hitting: Grounded into fielder's choice at second against Madison Bumgarner. (2 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
2016
(July 12, 2016 at Petco Park, San Diego, CA)
Jose Altuve - Top 1st: started game as second baseman.
Bottom 1st, hitting: Popped out to second baseman against Johnny Cueto.
Bottom 2nd, hitting: Struck out against Johnny Cueto.
Bottom 4th, hitting: Flied out to center against Drew Pomeranz. (3 AB, 0 R, 0 H, 0 BI)
Will Harris - Top 8th, pitching: struck out Aledmys Diaz. (.3 IP, 0 R, 0 ER, 0 H, 1 K, 0 BB)

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