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Texas Rangers minor league players

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Below are select minor league players and the rosters of the minor league affiliates of the Texas Rangers:

Players

A. J. Alexy

A. J. Alexy
Texas Rangers
Pitcher
Born: (1998-04-21) April 21, 1998 (age 21)
Honey Brook, Pennsylvania
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Adam John Alexy (born April 21, 1998) is an American professional baseball pitcher in the Texas Rangers organization.

Alexy attended Twin Valley High School in Elverson, Pennsylvania.[1] He committed to play college baseball at Radford University.[2] During his senior season at Twin Valley, Alexy threw a complete game shutout in which he threw 164 pitches, leading his team to a 2–1 win.[3] Alexy was drafted by the Los Angeles Dodgers in the 11th round of the 2016 MLB draft,[2] and signed with them for a $600,000 signing bonus,[4] forgoing his commitment to Radford.

After signing, Alexy was assigned to the Arizona League Dodgers to make his professional debut; in 13.2 innings pitched for them, he posted a 1–0 record and a 4.61 ERA. He began the 2017 season with the Great Lakes Loons.[5]

On July 31, 2017, the Dodgers traded Alexy, along with Willie Calhoun and Brendon Davis, to the Texas Rangers in exchange for Yu Darvish.[6][7] The Rangers assigned him to the Hickory Crawdads, where he finished the season. In 19 starts for Great Lakes he was 2–6 with a 3.97 ERA, striking out 86 in 73.2 innings, and in five starts for Hickory he was 1–1 with a 3.05 ERA.[8][9] He spent 2018 with Hickory, going 6–8 with a 3.58 ERA and 138 strikeouts over 108 innings.[10][9] Alexy was assigned to the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League for the 2019 season, [11] going 0–3 with a 5.12 ERA in 19.1 innings. He suffered a strained lat muscle during a game on May 1 and received a PRP injection as part of his rehab process.[12] Alexy missed the rest of the 2019 season due to the lat injury.[13] Following the 2019 season, Alexy played for the Surprise Saguaros of the Arizona Fall League.[14]

Sherten Apostel

Sherten Apostel
Texas Rangers
Third basemen
Born: (1999-03-11) March 11, 1999 (age 20)
Willemstad, Curaçao
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Sherten Wimbert Ramiro Apostel (born March 11, 1999) is a Curaçaoan professional baseball third basemen in the Texas Rangers organization.

Apostel signed with the Pittsburgh Pirates as an international free agent in 2015, for a signing bonus of $200,000.[15] Apostel made his professional debut in 2016 with the DSL Pirates, hitting .205/.308/.275/.583 with one home run and 8 RBI in 48 games.[16] Apostel returned to the DSL Pirates in 2017, hitting .258/.422/.495/.917 with 9 home runs and 48 RBI in 61 games.[16] After spending the first half of the 2018 season in extended spring training, Apostel was assigned to the Bristol Pirates and hit .259/.406/.460/.866 with 7 home runs and 26 RBI in 41 games.[17][16]

Apostel was traded to the Texas Rangers on August 17, 2018 as the PTBNL in the Keone Kela trade.[18][17] Apostel was assigned to the Spokane Indians of the Class A Short Season Northwest League and hit .351/.469/.459/.929 with one home run and 10 RBI in 12 games.[19][20] Apostel was assigned to the Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League to open the 2019 season.[21][22] Apostel produced a .258/.325/.470/.795 batting line with 15 home runs and 43 RBI over 80 games for Hickory.[16][23] He was promoted to the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League on July 17.[24][25] He produced a .237/.352/.378/.730 slash line with 4 home runs and 16 RBI for Down East.[26][27]

Jason Bahr

Jason Bahr
Texas Rangers
Pitcher
Born: (1995-02-15) February 15, 1995 (age 24)
Orlando, Florida
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Jason Bahr (born February 15, 1995) is an American professional baseball pitcher in the Texas Rangers organization.

Bahr attended Lake Mary High School in Lake Mary, Florida.[28] He enrolled at the University of Central Florida (UCF) and made the UCF Knights baseball team as a walk on. He was cut from the team by coach Terry Rooney after the 2015 season, but new coach Greg Lovelady brought Bahr back on the team in 2017.[29][30]

The San Francisco Giants selected Bahr in the fifth round, with the 156th overall selection, of the 2017 MLB draft.[31] He signed and made his professional debut with the Salem-Keizer Volcanoes where he was 3–2 with a 3.55 ERA in 13 games (seven starts). He began 2018 with the Augusta GreenJackets and was promoted to the San Jose Giants in June.[32]

On July 8, 2018, the Giants traded Bahr, Austin Jackson, and Cory Gearrin to the Rangers for a PTBNL or cash considerations.[33][34] He finished the year with the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League. In 24 starts between Augusta, San Jose and the Ducks, he went 10–8 with a 3.52 ERA.[35] Bahr was assigned back to Down East to open the 2019 season,[36][37] and went 6–1 with a 1.71 ERA in 58 innings for them. On June 21, he was promoted to the Frisco RoughRiders of the Double-A Texas League,[38] and went 4–3 with a 3.23 ERA in 64 innings for them.[39] Bahr was named the Texas Rangers 2019 Nolan Ryan Minor League Pitcher of the Year.[40]

Joe Barlow

Joe Barlow
Texas Rangers
Relief pitcher
Born: (1995-09-28) September 28, 1995 (age 24)
Riverton, Utah
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Joseph Barlow (born September 28, 1995) is an American professional baseball relief pitcher for the Texas Rangers organization.

Barlow attended Riverton High School in Riverton, Utah.[41][42] He attended Salt Lake Community College in Salt Lake City, Utah and played college baseball for them in 2015 and 2016.[43] During his freshman season, Barlow was a catcher and hit just .202 with zero home runs and 13 RBI. In his sophomore season, Barlow appeared at pitcher and catcher. Hitting .208 with zero home runs and 14 RBI. In 13 games pitched (7 starts) Barlow went 3–3 with a 2.12 ERA and 51 strikeouts in 46.2 innings pitched.[44]

The Texas Rangers selected Barlow in the eleventh round, with the 339th overall selection, of the 2016 MLB draft. He signed with them for a $85,000 signing bonus.[45][46]

After signing, Barlow converted to full–time pitching and was assigned to the AZL Rangers of the Rookie-level Arizona League to make his professional debut; in 32.2 innings pitched for them, he posted a 2–4 record with a 4.41 ERA. He split the 2017 season between extended spring training and the Spokane Indians of the Class A Short Season Northwest League, producing a 6–1 record with a 2.00 ERA and 64 strikeouts in 45 innings. In 2018, Barlow spent the full season with the Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League, producing a 3–3 record with a 1.68 ERA and 91 strikeouts in 59 innings. After the 2018 regular season, Barlow played for the Surprise Saguaros of the Arizona Fall League.[47][48] Barlow was assigned to the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League to open the 2019 season.[49][50] He went 4–0 with a 0.38 ERA and 44 strikeouts in 23.2 innings for them. On May 29, he was promoted to the Frisco RoughRiders of the Double-A Texas League,[51][52] and went 1–1 with a 1.18 ERA and 27 strikeouts in 16 innings for them. On July 15, he was promoted to the Nashville Sounds of the Triple-A Pacific Coast League,[53] and went 1–1 with a 8.83 ERA in 17.1 innings.[54]

Hans Crouse

Hans Crouse
Texas Rangers
Pitcher
Born: (1998-09-15) September 15, 1998 (age 21)
Dana Point, California
Bats: Left Throws: Right

Hans Michael Crouse (born September 15, 1998) is an American professional baseball pitcher in the Texas Rangers organization.

Crouse attended Dana Hills High School in Dana Point, California. As a senior, he struck out 99 batters in 63 1/2 innings, posting a 7-3 record with an 0.88 ERA.[55] He committed to the University of Southern California to play college baseball.[56]

Crouse was considered one of the top prep prospects for the 2017 MLB Draft.[57] He was selected in the second round, 66th overall, by the Texas Rangers.[58] He signed with the Rangers for a $1.45 million bonus[59] and was then assigned to the AZL Rangers of the Rookie-level Arizona League, where he spent all of his first professional season, posting a 0.45 ERA with thirty strikeouts in twenty innings pitched along with an 0.70 WHIP.[60] In 2018, he split time between the Spokane Indians of the Class A Short Season Northwest League and the Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League, compiling a combined 5–3 record and 2.47 ERA in 13 total starts between both teams.[61]

Crouse was ranked as the #73 overall prospect in baseball by Baseball America in their preseason 2019 Top 100 list.[62] Crouse was also ranked as the #85 overall prospect in baseball by MLB Pipeline in their preseason 2019 Top 100 list.[63] Crouse was ranked as the #95 overall prospect in baseball by ESPN's Keith Law in his preseason 2019 Top 100 list.[64]

Crouse was assigned back to Hickory for the 2019 season.[65] Crouse produced a 6–1 record with a 4.41 ERA in 87.2 innings in 2019.[66] He was hampered by bone spurs in his right elbow throughout the season, which forced him to miss almost a month of action and required surgery following the season to remove.[67][68]

Michael De León

Michael De León
Texas Rangers
Infielder
Born: (1997-01-14) January 14, 1997 (age 22)
Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic
Bats: Switch Throws: Right

Michael De León (born January 14, 1997) is a Dominican professional baseball infielder in the Texas Rangers organization.

De León was signed by the Texas Rangers as an international free agent in July 2013.[69] He made his professional debut the next season with the Hickory Crawdads,[70] and also spent time with the Myrtle Beach Pelicans and Frisco RoughRiders; in 93 total games between the three teams he batted .248 with two home runs and 32 RBIs. After the season, he played in the Arizona Fall League, where he became the youngest player in the history of the league.[71] He spent 2015 with Hickory, where he batted .222 with one home run and 29 RBIs, and 2016 with the High Desert Mavericks where he slashed .267/.308/.385 with nine home runs and 54 RBIs in 128 games. In 2017, De León played for Frisco and compiled a .223 batting average with two home runs and 35 RBIs in 112 games.[72] De León returned to the RoughRiders for the 2018 season and hit .262/.295/.328/.623 with 4 home runs and 49 RBI in 135 games. De León was assigned back to Frisco of the Double-A Texas League for the 2019 season,[73] hitting .260/.304/.314/.618 with 3 home runs and 40 RBI.

Demarcus Evans

Demarcus Evans
Texas Rangers
Relief pitcher
Born: (1996-10-22) October 22, 1996 (age 23)
Petal, Mississippi
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Demarcus M. Evans (born October 22, 1996) is an American professional baseball relief pitcher in the Texas Rangers organization.

Evans attended Petel High School in Petal, Mississippi.[74] Evans was drafted by the Texas Rangers in the 25th round of the 2015 MLB Draft and signed with them for a $100,000 signing bonus.[75][76]

After signing, Evans was assigned to the AZL Rangers of the Rookie-level Arizona League to make his professional debut; in 11.2 innings pitched for them, he posted a 0–0 record with a 2.31 ERA. He split the 2016 season between the AZL Rangers and the Spokane Indians of the Class A Short Season Northwest League. In a combined 14 games (12 starts), he went 1–2 with a 2.95 ERA, striking out 75 in 55 innings. He split 2017 between the AZL Rangers, Spokane, and Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League, going a combined 2–8 with a 4.53 ERA in 20 games (14 starts). He spent 2018 with Hickory, going 4–1 with a 1.77 ERA, while striking out 103 in 56.0 innings.[77] He earned a spot on the South Atlantic League post-season all-star team.[78] After the 2018 regular season, Evans played for the Surprise Saguaros of the Arizona Fall League.[79][80] Evans was named the Texas Rangers 2018 Minor League Reliever of the Year.[81]

Evans was assigned to the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League to open the 2019 season.[82] He went 4–0 with a 0.81 ERA and 40 strikeouts in 22.1 innings for them. On May 29, he was promoted to the Frisco RoughRiders of the Double-A Texas League.[83][84] With Frisco, Evans went 2–0 with a 0.96 ERA and 60 strikeouts over 37.2 innings.[85] Evans was named the 2019 MiLB Relief Pitcher of the Year by Baseball America.[86] Evans was named the Texas Rangers 2019 Minor League Reliever of the Year.[87] Following the 2019 season, Evans played for Leones del Escogido of the Dominican Winter League.[88]

Evans and professional baseball outfielder Anthony Alford are cousins.[89]

Brady Feigl

Brady Feigl
Texas Rangers
Relief pitcher
Born: (1990-12-27) December 27, 1990 (age 28)
Severn, Maryland
Bats: Right Throws: Left

Brady Matthew Feigl (born December 27, 1990) is an American professional baseball relief pitcher in the Texas Rangers organization.

Feigl attended Old Mill High School in Millersville, Maryland. Feigl played college baseball at Mount St. Mary's University from 2009 to 2012. He missed his junior year in 2011 due to a torn labrum.[90] A year after graduating college, Feigl signed with the Atlanta Braves as an undrafted free agent in October 2013 after he impressed a Braves scout at Mount St. Mary's Scout Day.[90][91] Feigl was signed by Braves' scout Gene Kerns.[92] He made his professional debut in 2014 with the Rome Braves and after pitching to a 3.50 ERA in 43.2 innings, was promoted to the Lynchburg Hillcats where he went 3–2 with a 2.05 ERA in 22 innings. In 2015, the Braves invited Feigl to spring training, where he competed for a spot on the opening day roster.[90][93] Though he spent most of spring training in minor league camp, Feigl was viewed as having a good chance of making the team, due to the release of James Russell.[94][92] Feigl instead began the 2015 season with the Gwinnett Braves, where he injured his elbow in his Triple–A debut against the Durham Bulls on April 10.[95] Eleven days later, Feigl underwent Tommy John surgery, performed by James Andrews,[96] causing him to miss all of the 2015 season. He pitched in only six games in 2016, three with the GCL Braves and three with the Danville Braves.

On December 8, 2016, the Braves traded Feigl and Tyrell Jenkins to the Texas Rangers for Luke Jackson.[97] In 2017, he began the season with the Down East Wood Ducks and was later promoted to the Frisco RoughRiders, posting a combined 4–1 record and 3.81 ERA in 59 innings pitched between both teams.[98] In 2018 Feigl split the season between Frisco and the Round Rock Express, posting a combined 6–1 record, 1.53 ERA, with 37 strikeouts in 58.2 innings pitched. Feigl received a non-roster invitation to 2019 major-league spring training and was assigned to the Nashville Sounds of the Triple-A Pacific Coast League for the 2019 season.[99] He went 2–0 with a 3.13 ERA in just 23 innings between Nashville and the AZL Rangers, due to non-disclosed injuries.[100]

During the 2018 season, the Oakland Athletics drafted another pitcher with the name Brady Feigl. The two pitchers caused a stir after it was noticed on social media that they have a strong physical resemblance to one another. The two pitchers though are not related and Brady (Gregory) Feigl of the Oakland Athletics is a right-handed pitcher.[101]

Sam Huff

Sam Huff
Texas Rangers
Catcher
Born: (1998-01-14) January 14, 1998 (age 21)
Phoenix, Arizona
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Samuel Nicholas Huff (born January 14, 1998) is an American professional baseball catcher in the Texas Rangers organization.

Huff attended Arcadia High School in Phoenix, Arizona.[102] He was drafted by the Texas Rangers in the seventh round, with the 219th overall selection, of the 2016 Major League Baseball draft.[103] He signed with the Rangers for a $225,000 signing bonus, forgoing a commitment to Grand Canyon University.[104]

Huff spent his first two professional seasons with the Arizona League Rangers of the Rookie-level Arizona League, hitting .330/.436/.485/.921 with a 1 home run and 17 RBI in 2016, and .249/.329/.452/.781 with 9 home runs and 31 RBI in 2017. He played the 2018 season with the Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League, hitting .241/.292/.439/.731 with 18 home runs and 55 RBI.[105] He opened 2019 back with Hickory, hitting .333/.368/.796/1.164 with 15 home runs and 29 RBI over 30 games.[106] He was promoted to the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League on May 9.[107][108] Huff was named to the 2019 All-Star Futures Game.[109] Huff hit a two-run home run off of Ben Bowden in the seventh inning to tie the game, and was awarded the 2019 Futures Game Larry Doby Most Valuable Player award.[110] Huff has named a 2019 Carolina League Year-End All-Star.[111] Huff produced a .262/.326/.425/.751 slash line with 13 home runs and 43 RBI for Down East.[112][113][114]

John King

John King
Texas Rangers
Pitcher
Born: (1994-09-14) September 14, 1994 (age 25)
Laredo, Texas
Bats: Left Throws: Left

John Edward King (born September 14, 1994) is an American professional baseball pitcher in the Texas Rangers organization.

King attended William P. Clements High School in Sugar Land, Texas.[115] He played college baseball at Angelina College in Lufkin, Texas in 2014 and 2015.[116] He then attended the University of Houston for two years (2016 and 2017), playing for the Cougars.[117][118] He tore the UCL in his left elbow during his senior season and continued to pitch through the injury.[119] He was drafted by the Texas Rangers in the 10th round, with the 314th overall selection, of the 2017 MLB draft, and signed with them for a $10,000 signing bonus.[120][121]

Upon signing, King underwent Tommy John surgery on July 5, 2017.[121] He rehabbed through the majority of the 2018 season, returning that September and appearing in one game for the AZL Rangers of the Rookie-level Arizona League and in three games for the Spokane Indians of the Class A Short Season Northwest League.[121][122] He was assigned to the Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League to open the 2019 season, and went 1–2 with a 3.42 ERA over 26.1 innings.[123] He was promoted to the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League on May 10,[124] [125] and went 2–4 with a 2.03 ERA over 71 innings for them.[126]

Jake Lemoine

Jake Lemoine
Texas Rangers
Pitcher
Born: (1993-11-28) November 28, 1993 (age 25)
Nederland, Texas
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Jacob Alan Lemoine (born November 28, 1993) is an American professional baseball pitcher in the Texas Rangers organization.

Lemoine attended Bridge City High School in Bridge City, Texas.[127] He was drafted in the 21st round, 666th overall, of the 2012 MLB draft by the Texas Rangers but did not sign.[128] He attended the University of Houston for three years (2013-2015), playing college baseball for the Cougars.[129] He played for the 2014 USA Baseball Collegiate National Team, going 2–2 with a 2.45 ERA in 18.1 innings for them.[130][129] During his junior year of 2015, he suffered a right shoulder injury that limited him to just 5 games that season.[129] He was drafted in the 4th round, 108th overall, of the 2015 MLB draft by the Texas Rangers and signed with them for a $528,000 bonus.[131][128]

Lemoine did not appear in a professional game in 2015 and 2016, after dealing with right shoulder problems that led to rotator cuff surgery.[132] He made his professional debut in 2017 with the Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League, going 3–4 with a 2.96 ERA in 70 innings.[128] He spent the 2018 season with the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League, going 3–4 with a 2.40 ERA in 56 innings.[128] He split the 2019 season between the Frisco RoughRiders of the Double-A Texas League and the Nashville Sounds of the Triple-A Pacific Coast League, going a combined 2–2 with a 4.45 ERA over 54.2 innings.[133]

Julio Pablo Martínez

Julio Pablo Martínez
Texas Rangers
Outfielder
Born: (1996-03-21) March 21, 1996 (age 23)
Baracoa, Cuba
Bats: Left Throws: Left

Julio Pablo Martínez Sánchez (born March 21, 1996) is a Cuban professional baseball outfielder in the Texas Rangers organization.

Martínez began his professional career in the Cuban National Series from 2012 through 2017, playing for Guantánamo, Isla de la Juventud, and Camagüey.[134] In 2016, Martínez played for the Cuba national baseball team when they played 20 games in the Can-Am League.[134] He played for the Trois-Rivières Aigles in the Can-Am League in 2017.[135] In November 2017, Martínez defected from Cuba.[136]

Martínez signed with the Texas Rangers as an international free agent in March 2018.[137][138] He made his professional debut that year with the DSL Rangers of the Rookie-level Dominican Summer League, and was promoted to the Spokane Indians of the Class A Short Season Northwest League after nine games in the DSL in which he batted .409. In 60 games for Spokane he batted .266 with nine home runs, 24 RBIs, and 13 stolen bases.[139] After the 2018 regular season, Martínez played for the Surprise Saguaros of the Arizona Fall League. On October 22, 2018, Martínez hit for the Cycle, going 4-4 with a walk.[140] Martínez was ranked as the #78 overall prospect in baseball by Baseball Prospectus in their preseason 2019 Top 101 list.[141] Martínez was also ranked as the #88 overall prospect in baseball by MLB Pipeline in their preseason 2019 Top 100 list.[142]

Martínez was assigned to the Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League to open the 2019 season.[143] He was promoted to the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League on April 17, after hitting .250 with 1 home run and 5 RBI.[144] With Down East, he hit .248/.319/.423/.741 with 14 home runs and 58 RBI over 113 games.[145][146]

Josh Morgan

Josh Morgan
Texas Rangers
Catcher / Infielder
Born: (1995-11-16) November 16, 1995 (age 23)
Corona, California
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Joshua Brandon Morgan (born November 16, 1995) is an American professional baseball catcher and infielder in the Texas Rangers organization.

Morgan attended Orange Lutheran High School in Orange, California.[147][148] Morgan was drafted by the Texas Rangers in the third round of the 2014 MLB draft.[149] He signed with the Rangers and made his professional debut with the Arizona League Rangers.[150] He was later promoted to the Spokane Indians. He finished the year hitting .322/.436/.347 in 56 games. Morgan played 2015 for the Hickory Crawdads, posting a .288 batting average with 3 home runs and 36 RBI's, and 2016 with the High Desert Mavericks, where he batted .300 with 7 home runs and 64 RBI's[151] Morgan spent 2017 with the Down East Wood Ducks, posting a .270 batting average, 6 home run and 45 RBI's. After the season, the Rangers assigned Morgan to the Surprise Saguaros of the Arizona Fall League.[152] Morgan spent the 2018 season with the Frisco RoughRiders of the Double-A Texas League, hitting .231/.301/.316/.618 with 3 home runs and 30 RBI. Morgan was assigned back to Frisco for the 2019 season, but appeared in just one game due to injury.[153]

Tyler Phillips

Tyler Phillips
Texas Rangers
Pitcher
Born: (1997-10-27) October 27, 1997 (age 22)
Lumberton, New Jersey
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Tyler Nicholas Phillips (born October 27, 1997) is an American professional baseball pitcher in the Texas Rangers organization.

Phillips attended Bishop Eustace Preparatory School in Pennsauken Township, New Jersey.[154] He was drafted by the Texas Rangers in the 16th round of the 2015 MLB draft.[155] He signed with them for a $160,000 signing bonus, forgoing a commitment to State College of Florida, Manatee–Sarasota.[156][157]

After signing, Phillips was assigned to the AZL Rangers of the Rookie-level Arizona League to make his professional debut; in 15 innings pitched for them, he posted a 0–1 record with a 3.60 ERA. In 2016, he made 13 starts for Spokane Indians of the Class A Short Season Northwest League, going 4–7 with a 6.44 ERA, while striking out 57 in 58.2 innings. He split 2017 between Spokane and Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League, going a combined 5–4 with a 4.21 ERA in 20 games (17 starts). In 2018 he went 11–5 with a 2.67 ERA with the Hickory, striking out 124 in 128.0 innings.[158] He earned a spot on the South Atlantic League mid-season all-star team.[159] Phillips finished the season with the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League, going 1–0 with a 1.80 ERA.[160][161]

Following the 2018 season, Phillips was named the winner of the 2018 Texas Rangers Nolan Ryan Pitcher of the Year award.[162]

Prior to the 2019 season, Phillips was rated by Baseball America as having the best control tool in minor league baseball.[163] Phillips was assigned back to Down East to open the 2019 season,[164] and went 2–2 with a 1.19 ERA in 37.2 innings for them.[157] On May 10, he was promoted to the Frisco RoughRiders of the Double-A Texas League.[165][166] With Frisco, Phillips went 7–9 with a 4.73 ERA over 93.1 innings.[167][168]

Cole Ragans

Cole Ragans
Texas Rangers
Pitcher
Born: (1997-12-12) December 12, 1997 (age 21)
Crawfordville, Florida
Bats: Left Throws: Left

Cole Gatlin Ragans (born December 12, 1997) is an American professional baseball pitcher in the Texas Rangers organization.[169][170]

Ragans was drafted by the Texas Rangers in the first round of the 2016 Major League Baseball Draft out of North Florida Christian High School.[171][172] He had committed to play college baseball for the Florida State Seminoles,[173] but instead chose to sign with the Rangers. After signing, he was assigned to the AZL Rangers, where he spent 2016, posting a 4.70 ERA in 7.2 innings. He spent 2017 with the Spokane Indians where he pitched to a 3-2 record and a 3.61 ERA along with 87 strikeouts in 57.1 innings pitched.[174]

Ragans underwent Tommy John surgery in March 2018 and missed all of the 2018 season.[175] On May 14, 2019, the Rangers announced that Ragans had suffered a tear in the graft of his surgically repaired left elbow during his rehabilitation process. The tear resulted in a second TJS which resulted in him missing the entire 2019 season.[176]

Chris Seise

Chris Seise
Texas Rangers
Shortstop
Born: (1999-01-06) January 6, 1999 (age 20)
Schenectady, New York
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Christopher Seise (born January 6, 1999) is an American professional baseball shortstop in the Texas Rangers organization.

Seise attended West Orange High School in Winter Garden, Florida. He committed to play college baseball at the University of Central Florida. He was drafted by the Texas Rangers in the first round of the 2017 MLB draft.[177][178][179][180]

After signing, he was assigned to the AZL Rangers. There, he posted a .336 batting average with three home runs and 27 RBIs in 27 games which earned him a promotion to the Spokane Indians, where he batted .222 with nine RBIs in 24 games to end his first professional season.[181] He missed all of 2018 after undergoing rotator cuff surgery.[182] Seise was assigned to the Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League to open the 2019 season,[183] and appeared in 21 games, hitting .241/.267/.356/.623 with 6 RBI.[184] Seise underwent surgery in early May to repair a torn labrum in his left shoulder and missed the rest of the 2019 season.[185][186]

Alex Speas

Alex Speas
Texas Rangers
Pitcher
Born: (1998-03-04) March 4, 1998 (age 21)
Powder Springs, Georgia
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Alex JoVaughn Speas (born March 4, 1998) is an American professional baseball pitcher in the Texas Rangers organization.

Speas attended McEachern High School in Powder Springs, Georgia.[187][188] Speas participated in the 2015 Under Armour All-America Baseball Game.[189][190] He was rated as the 36th ranked prospect entering the 2016 MLB draft by Baseball America.[187] He committed to play college baseball at Auburn University.[187][191][192] Speas was drafted by the Texas Rangers in the 2nd round, with the 63rd overall selection, of the 2016 MLB draft.[193][194] Speas signed with Texas for a $1,024,900 signing bonus.[195]

Speas spent his debut season of 2016 with the AZL Rangers of the Rookie-level Arizona League, recording eight scoreless innings over four appearances.[196] In 2017, Speas played for the Spokane Indians of the Class A Short Season Northwest League, going 1–6 with a 6.15 ERA over ​33 23 innings in 16 games (7 starts).[196][197] Speas was transitioned to a full-time relief role in 2018, and went 2–0 with a 2.20 ERA and 49 strikeouts over ​28 23 innings for the Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League.[196] His season was cut short that June when he underwent Tommy John surgery after suffering a torn ulnar collateral ligament of elbow joint.[198] Speas spent the majority of the 2019 season rehabbing his elbow to full health, making just two appearances for the AZL Rangers.[199] Once returned to full health in 2019, Speas was clocked throwing as hard as 102 mph.[199]

Leody Taveras

Leody Taveras
Texas Rangers
Outfielder
Born: (1998-09-08) September 8, 1998 (age 21)
Tenares, Dominican Republic
Bats: Switch Throws: Right

Leody Taveras Salazar (born September 8, 1998) is a Dominican professional baseball outfielder in the Texas Rangers organization.

Taveras signed with the Texas Rangers as an international free agent in July 2015, for a signing bonus of $2.6 million.[200] He made his professional debut in 2016 with the Dominican Summer League Rangers and was later promoted to the Arizona League Rangers and Spokane Indians that season.[201][202] In 73 total games between the three teams, he batted .271 with one home run, 33 RBIs and 18 stole bases. Prior to the 2017 season, Baseball America ranked him as the best prospect in the Rangers system.[203] He spent 2017 with the Hickory Crawdads where he posted a .249 batting average with eight home runs, 50 RBIs and 20 stolen bases.[204] Taveras spent the 2018 season with the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League, hitting .246/.312/.332/.644 with 5 home runs, 48 RBI, and 19 stolen bases in 132 games. Taveras was selected to the 2018 All-Star Futures Game.[205] Taveras was ranked as the #47 overall prospect in baseball by Baseball Prospectus in their preseason 2019 Top 101 list.[206] Taveras was ranked as the #62 overall prospect in baseball by ESPN's Keith Law in his preseason 2019 Top 100 list. [207] Taveras was ranked as the #94 overall prospect in baseball by Fangraphs in their preseason 2019 Top 130 list.[208]

Taveras was assigned back to Down East to open the 2019 season,[209] and hit .294/.368/.376/.745 with 2 home runs and 25 RBI in 66 games for them.[210] On June 20, he was promoted to the Frisco RoughRiders of the Double-A Texas League.[211] With Frisco, Taveras hit .265/.320/.375/.695 with 3 home runs and 31 RBI.[212][213]

Anderson Tejeda

Anderson Tejeda
Texas Rangers
Infielder
Born: (1998-05-01) May 1, 1998 (age 21)
Baní, Dominican Republic
Bats: Switch Throws: Right

Anderson Alexander Tejeda (born May 1, 1998) is a Dominican professional baseball infielder in the Texas Rangers organization.

Tejeda signed with the Texas Rangers as an international free agent on September 8, 2014, for a $100,000 signing bonus.[214] Tejeda made his professional debut in 2015 with the DSL Rangers of the Rookie-level Dominican Summer League, hitting .312/.393/.522/.915 with 4 home runs and 40 RBI in 55 games. Tejeda split the 2016 season between the DSL Rangers, AZL Rangers of the Rookie-level Arizona League, and the Spokane Indians of the Class A Short Season Northwest League, hitting a combined .283/.326/.520/.846 with 10 home runs and 47 RBI. Tejeda spent the 2017 season with the Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League, hitting .247/.309/.411/.720 with 8 home runs and 53 RBI in 115 games. Tejeda spent the 2018 season with the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League, hitting .259/.331/.439/.770 with 19 home runs and 74 RBI in 121 games.[214] Tejeda was named a mid-season and post-season Carolina League all-star in 2018.[215] Tejeda was ranked as the #83 overall prospect in baseball by Baseball Prospectus in their preseason 2019 Top 101 list.[216]

Prior to the 2019 season, Tejeda a formerly left-handed only batter, became a full-time switch hitter.[217]

Tejeda was assigned back to Down East for the 2019 season,[218] and hit .234/.309/.386/.695 with 4 home runs and 24 RBI in 43 games. Tejeda suffered a subluxed shoulder on May 30, which required surgery in July to repair and missed the rest of the 2019 season.[219][220]

Tyler Thomas

Tyler Thomas
Texas Rangers
Pitcher
Born: (1995-12-22) December 22, 1995 (age 23)
San Diego, California
Bats: Right Throws: Left

Ricky Tyler Thomas (born December 22, 1995) is an American professional baseball pitcher in the Texas Rangers organization.

Thomas attended Mira Mesa Senior High School in San Diego.[221] He enrolled at California State University, Fresno, and played college baseball for the Fresno State Bulldogs.[222][223]

The Chicago Cubs selected Thomas in the seventh round of the 2017 MLB draft and he signed, receiving a $175,000 bonus.[224] He made his professional debut that year with the Eugene Emeralds where he was 1-0 with a 2.33 ERA in 19.1 relief innings pitched. He began 2018 with the South Bend Cubs.

On July 19, 2018, the Cubs traded Thomas to the Rangers for Jesse Chavez.[225] The Rangers assigned him to the Hickory Crawdads and promoted him to the Down East Wood Ducks in August. In 22 games (twenty starts) between South Bend, Hickory, and the Wood Ducks, Thomas compiled a 3-9 record with a 3.00 ERA over 105 innings.[226] Thomas was assigned back to Down East for the 2019 season,[227] going 0-2 with a 5.19 ERA over just 8.2 innings due to a non-disclosed injury.

Cole Uvila

Cole Uvila
Texas Rangers
Pitcher
Born: (1994-01-30) January 30, 1994 (age 25)
Port Angeles, Washington
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Cole Baker Uvila (born January 30, 1994) is an American professional baseball pitcher in the Texas Rangers organization.

Uvila attended Port Angeles High School in Port Angeles, Washington.[228] Undrafted out of high school, Uvila attended Pierce College in Lakewood, Washington for two years (2013–2014).[229] He posted a 5–2 record with a 1.77 ERA and 74 strikeouts over 64 innings in 2014.[229] Uvila then transferred to Georgia State University to played for the Georgia State Panthers for two seasons (2015–2016).[230] He posted a 1–6 record with a 4.24 ERA and 46 strikeouts over 54 innings in 2015. Uvila entered 2016 as the friday night starter, but suffered a torn ulnar collateral ligament injury of the elbow during his third game of the season, resulting in Tommy John surgery that ended his season.[231] Uvila transferred to Georgia Gwinnett College for his final season of college baseball.[232] He posted a 4–2 record with a 4.75 ERA and 80 strikeouts over 55 innings in 2018.[231] Uvila was drafted by the Texas Rangers in the 40th round, with the 1199th overall selection, of the 2018 MLB draft.[233] He signed with Texas for a $1,000 signing bonus.[234]

Uvila spent his debut season of 2018 with the Spokane Indians of the Class A Short Season Northwest League, going 1–0 with a 1.42 ERA and 48 strikeouts over ​31 23 innings.[234][235] Uvila opened the 2019 season with the Hickory Crawdads of the Class A South Atlantic League, and threw 7 scoreless innings for them before being promoted to the Down East Wood Ducks of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League.[236] He finished the 2019 season going a combined 7–3 with a 2.23 ERA and 95 strikeouts over ​64 23 innings.[237] Uvila played for the Surprise Saguaros of the Arizona Fall League following the 2019 season,[238] and was named a Fall League All-Star.[239][240]

Eli White

Eli White
Eli White catching one in center for Nashville (48226135762).jpg
White with the Nashville Sounds in 2019
Texas Rangers
Utility player
Born: (1994-06-26) June 26, 1994 (age 25)
Easley, South Carolina
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Elijah Thomas White (born June 26, 1994) is an American professional baseball utility player in the Texas Rangers organization.

White attended Wren High School in Piedmont, South Carolina.[241] He was drafted by the Cincinnati Reds in the 26th round of the 2013 MLB draft but did not sign.[242] He attended Clemson University and played college baseball for the Tigers.[243] He was drafted by the Pittsburgh Pirates in the 37th round of the 2015 MLB draft, but again did not sign and returned to Clemson.[244] White played for the Brewster Whitecaps of the Cape Cod League during the summer of 2015.[245] After his junior season, he was drafted by the Oakland Athletics in the 11th round of the 2016 MLB draft and signed for a $100,000 signing bonus.[246]

White spent his first professional season with the Arizona League Athletics and Vermont Lake Monsters, hitting .275 with two home runs and 25 RBIs in 56 games.[247][248] He played for the Stockton Ports in 2017, hitting .270 with four home runs and 36 RBIs in 115 games.[248] In 2018, he played for the Midland RockHounds,[249] slashing .306/.388/.450 with nine home runs, 55 RBIs, and 18 stolen bases in 130 games.[248][250] After the 2018 season, he played in the Arizona Fall League for the Mesa Solar Sox.[251]

On December 21, 2018, the Rangers acquired White from the Athletics as part of a three team deal in which the Rangers also acquired Kyle Bird, Yoel Espinal, Brock Burke, and $750,000 of international signing bonus pool space, the Rays acquired Emilio Pagan, Rollie Lacy and a competitive balance pick in the 2019 MLB draft, and the Athletics acquired Jurickson Profar.[252]

In 2019, White played for the Nashville Sounds of the Triple-A Pacific Coast League.[253] White's season ended early on August 20, when he suffered a shoulder injury after crashing into an outfield wall.[254] White produced a .253/.320/.418/.738 slash line with 14 home runs and 43 RBI over 116 games in 2019.[248]

Rosters

Triple-A

Nashville Sounds roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

Catchers

  • 48 Kevin Mendoza

Infielders

Outfielders

  • -- Hunter Cole
  • 10 Hasuan Viera


Manager

  • Vacant

Coaches

  • Vacant (bench)
  • Vacant (bullpen)
  • Vacant (hitting)
  • Vacant (pitching)


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‡ Restricted list
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Roster updated November 7, 2019
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Double-A

Frisco RoughRiders roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

Catchers

Infielders

  •  4 Andretty Cordero
  •  6 Brendon Davis
  •  1 Michael De León
  • 21 Ryan Dorow
  • 54 Yonny Hernandez
  • 12 Charles Leblanc

Outfielders


Manager

  • Vacant

Coaches


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Class A-Advanced

Down East Wood Ducks roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

Catchers

  • 28 Sam Huff
  •  9 Clayton Middleton
  • 12 Yohel Pozo
  • -- Xavier Valentin

Infielders

Outfielders


Manager

  • 24 Corey Ragsdale

Coaches


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Class A

Hickory Crawdads roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

  • 16 Grant Anderson
  • 17 Hever Bueno
  • 35 Sean Chandler
  • 10 Hans Crouse
  • -- Mason Englert
  • 38 Kelvin Gonzalez
  • 31 Ronny Henriquez
  • 18 Lucas Jacobsen
  • 40 Jesus Linarez
  • 21 Abdiel Mendoza
  • 30 Sergio Pacheco
  • -- Cole Ragans
  • 27 Daniel Robert
  • 30 Yerry Rodriguez
  • 25 Nick Snyder
  • -- Alex Speas
  • 14 Tyree Thompson
  • 23 Tai Tiedemann
  • 13 Ricky Vanasco
  • 24 Cole Winn
  • 36 Grant Wolfram

Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders

  •  9 Jose Almonte
  •  6 Ryan Anderson
  •  5 Miguel Aparicio
  •  4 Pedro Gonzalez
  • -- Chad Smith


Manager

  • 39 Matt Hagen

Coaches

  •  8 Jared Goedert (hitting)
  • 20 Jose Jaimes (pitching)
  •  1 Josh Johnson


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Class A Short Season

Spokane Indians roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

  • -- Brandon Baker
  • -- Dylan Bice
  • 19 Juan Castillo
  • 37 Joe Corbett
  • -- Ryan Garcia
  • 44 Leon Hunter
  • 17 Joshua Javier
  • 36 Zak Kent
  • 28 Nic Laio
  • 21 Billy Layne Jr.
  • 45 Theo McDowell
  • 43 Juan Mejia
  • 20 Spencer Mraz
  • 10 Jeifry Nunez
  • 12 Teodoro Ortega
  • 15 Triston Polley
  • -- Glen Richardson
  • 23 Luis Rosario
  • 48 Justin Slaten
  • 46 Josh Smith
  • 40 Wyatt Sparks
  • 47 Nick Starr
  • 31 Leury Tejada

Catchers

  • 18 Randy Florentino
  • 16 David Garcia
  • 24 Heriberto Hernandez
  •  8 Scott Kapers
  • 35 Francisco Ventura

Infielders

Outfielders

  • 32 Luis Asuncion
  • 39 Starling Joseph
  • 40 Alexander Ovalles
  •  1 Obie Ricumstrict
  • 29 Kellen Strahm


Manager

  • 11 Kenny Hook

Coaches


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Rookie

Arizona League Rangers roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

  • 20 Ben Anderson
  • 50 Kelvin Bautista
  • -- Michael Brewer
  • 27 Alex Carrillo
  • 54 Marc Church
  • -- Tyler Cohen ‡
  • -- Mason Cole
  • 60 Gavin Collyer
  • 32 Destin Dotson
  • 31 Jesus Rodolfo Garcia
  • 40 Cal Hehnke
  • -- Anthony Hoopii-Tuionetoa
  • 44 Rosmer Inojosa
  • 27 George Janca
  • 62 Jamarcus Lang
  • 35 Nick Lockhart
  • 79 John Matthews
  • 45 Damian Mendoza
  • -- Adrian Rodriguez
  • -- Manuel Santiago
  • 36 Luke Schiltz
  • 28 Florencio Serrano
  • 76 Corey Stone
  • 40 Nick Yoder

Catchers

  •  6 Reynaldo Pichardo

Infielders

  • -- Hunter Bryan
  • 33 Cody Freeman
  • 19 Yaniery Guzman
  • 39 Stanley Martinez
  • 24 Keithron Moss
  • 25 Yenci Pena
  • 22 Keyber Rodriguez

Outfielders

  • 78 Angel Aponte
  • 18 Zion Bannster
  • 21 Rafy Barete
  • 12 William Jeffry
  •  9 Leuri Mejia


Manager

  • 65 Carlos Cardoza

Coaches


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Roster updated October 10, 2019
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Foreign Rookie

Dominican Summer League Rangers 1 roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

  • 54 Oscar Abreu
  • 74 Martin Buitimea
  • 77 Samuel Burgos
  • 49 Yangely De La Cruz
  • -- Jeuyson Fernandez ‡
  • 94 Elian Ferreira
  • 56 Orceli Gomez
  • -- Stanley Guzman
  • 46 Jeremis Herrera
  • 96 Eudrys Manon
  • 35 Emmy Morel
  • 28 Carlos Naveda
  • -- Deretd Parra
  • 51 Luis Paulino
  • 48 Jhon Ramon
  • -- Moises Rodriguez
  • 55 Hector Rovain
  • 15 Darel Torres
  • -- Jose Viola
  • -- Jhan Zambrano

Catchers

  •  3 Edilberto Mendoza
  • -- Jesus Moreno
  • 54 Efrenyer Narvaez
  • 13 Jose Rodriguez

Infielders

  • 56 Luisangel Acuña
  • 21 Angel Baptista
  •  8 Michael Chirinos
  • -- Jember Gutierrez
  •  6 Junior Paniagua
  • 23 Rehybell Perozo
  •  4 Abraham Zambrano

Outfielders

  • -- Leandro Gonzalez
  • -- Robert Gonzalez
  • 47 Ronier Lascarro
  • 58 Brandon Linares
  • -- Daniel Mateo
  • 50 Cesar Ortega


Manager

Coaches

  • -- Pablo Blanco (pitching)
  • -- Luis Sumoza


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Dominican Summer League Rangers 2 roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

  • 49 Julio Ayola
  • 35 Wilson Castillo
  • 30 Daniel De Leon
  • 72 Jhonny Duran
  • 50 Orlando Gil
  • 33 Nyan Hernandez
  • 70 Wuilliam Hernandez
  • 91 Luis Marine
  • 98 Rafmar Medina
  • 67 Peniel Mena
  • 45 Bladimir Ramirez
  • 53 Adrian Ramos
  • 96 Arthur Sabino
  • -- Yosber Sanchez
  • -- Darlwin Sandobal
  • -- Victor Simeon

Catchers

  • -- Jose Guardo
  •  2 Abel Noguera
  • 17 Freddy Puerta
  • 17 Roldany Reinoso

Infielders

  •  9 Jeremia Almonte
  • 73 Reyber Bermudez
  •  1 Juan Bidau
  • 24 Alisson Del Orbe
  • -- Joiquer Guacare
  • 25 John Mejia

Outfielders

  • 73 Darlin De La Rosa
  • -- Danny Drullard
  • 19 Luis Feliz
  • 75 Frankely Hurtado
  • -- Isaias Leon
  • 68 Johan Lopez
  • 20 Luis Zambrano


Manager

Coaches


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# Rehab assignment
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Roster updated October 31, 2019
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Minor League Coordinators

The Rangers' Minor League Coordination staff consists of:[255]

  • Field: Corey Ragsdale
  • Pitching: Danny Clark
  • Hitting: Josue Perez
  • Assistant Hitting/Outfield: Dwayne Murphy
  • Infield: Kenny Holmberg
  • Roving Pitching: Jono Armold
  • Special Assignment, Pitching: Jeff Andrews

References

  1. ^ Rich Scarcella (April 4, 2017). "Twin Valley coach still haunted by not pulling his pitcher". Reading Eagle. Retrieved October 9, 2019.
  2. ^ a b Ken Gurnick (June 11, 2016). "LA drafts Alexy, known for 164-pitch start". MLB.com. Retrieved February 25, 2018.
  3. ^ Cam Smith (May 9, 2016). "Pa. pitcher hurls 164 pitches in nine-inning win". USA Today. Retrieved February 25, 2018.
  4. ^ Staff Report (June 25, 2016). "A.J. Alexy, Dodgers reach deal for $600,000". Reading Eagle. Retrieved October 9, 2019.
  5. ^ Hugh Bernreuter (April 26, 2017). "Dodgers prospect A.J. Alexy continues Loons shutout string". MLive.com. Retrieved October 9, 2019.
  6. ^ Ken Gurnick (July 31, 2017). "Dodgers get Yu, relief, dazzle at Deadline". MLB.com. Retrieved October 9, 2019.
  7. ^ Joseph Zucker (July 31, 2017). "Yu Darvish Traded to Dodgers from Rangers for Willie Calhoun, A.J. Alexy, More". Bleacher Report. Retrieved October 9, 2019.
  8. ^ Darryl Grumling (September 8, 2017). "Swarmer, Alexy enjoy second seasons in pro baseball". The Berks-Mont News. Retrieved October 9, 2019.
  9. ^ a b "A.J. Alexy Stats, Highlights, Bio". MiLB.com. Retrieved February 25, 2018.
  10. ^ Rob Terranova (June 8, 2018). "Crawdads' Alexy holds Intimidators hitless". MiLB.com. Retrieved October 9, 2019.
  11. ^ Matt Present (March 27, 2019). "Wood Ducks Announce 2019 Roster". MiLB.com. Retrieved March 27, 2019.
  12. ^ Evan Grant (May 9, 2019). "Rough season for Rangers' minor leagues continues as SS Chris Seise, RHP A.J. Alexy suffer significant injuries". The Dallas Morning News. Retrieved May 9, 2019.
  13. ^ Evan Grant (September 7, 2019). "Why haven't the Rangers developed more starting pitching? It's complicated". The Dallas Morning News. Retrieved September 11, 2019.
  14. ^ Keith Law (October 14, 2019). "Scouting top prospects in the AFL and instructional league". ESPN.com. Retrieved October 15, 2019.
  15. ^ Jamey Newberg (February 22, 2019). "Confidence, clarity and confirmation: A behind-the-scenes look at the 'player to be named later' process". The Athletic. Retrieved August 24, 2019.
  16. ^ a b c d "Sherten Apostel Player Page". MLB.com. Retrieved August 24, 2019.
  17. ^ a b Doug Gulasy (August 17, 2018). "Pirates send minor-league third baseman Apostel to Rangers to complete Kela trade". Pittsburgh Tribune-Review. Retrieved August 24, 2019.
  18. ^ Jeff Wilson (August 17, 2018). "Rangers complete July trades. Who are final two players to be named later?". Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Retrieved January 12, 2019.
  19. ^ Staff reports (August 31, 2018). "Spokane Indians reach tie for first place on heels of Sherten Apostel home run". The Spokesman-Review. Retrieved August 24, 2019.
  20. ^ Mark Parker (March 27, 2019). "Hickory Crawdads learn 2019 roster, including top two Rangers prospects". Hickory Daily Record. Retrieved August 24, 2019.
  21. ^ Ashley Salinas (March 27, 2019). "Crawdads Announce Opening Night Roster". MiLB.com. Retrieved March 27, 2019.
  22. ^ Jamey Newberg (July 1, 2019). "Ranking the best individual hitting, fielding and pitching tools in the Rangers' farm system". The Athletic. Retrieved August 24, 2019.
  23. ^ Jamey Newberg (July 22, 2019). "Long-term looks: With a 12-month overhaul, the Rangers have hope at the hot corner". The Athletic. Retrieved August 24, 2019.
  24. ^ Matt Present (August 20, 2019). "Apostel Homers Twice as Woodies Edge 'Peckers". MiLB.com. Retrieved August 24, 2019.
  25. ^ Eric Longenhagen and Kiley McDaniel (August 23, 2019). "One Last Top 100 Prospects Shuffle". Fangraphs.com. Retrieved August 24, 2019.
  26. ^ Jamey Newberg (September 26, 2019). "Breakouts: Six Rangers prospects who took the biggest leaps forward in 2019". The Athletic. Retrieved September 28, 2019.
  27. ^ Keegan Matheson (September 8, 2019). "Here are Saturday's 10 best prospect performers". MLB.com. Retrieved September 11, 2019.
  28. ^ J.C. Carnahan (June 23, 2017). "Area baseball players cash in after being selected in MLB Draft". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved May 22, 2019.
  29. ^ Luis Torres. "UCF pitcher Jason Bahr makes most of second chance with new coaches". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved June 14, 2017.
  30. ^ Christina Aguis (March 9, 2017). "Jason's Journey". UCF Knights. Retrieved September 11, 2019.
  31. ^ Victor Tan (June 13, 2017). "San Francisco Giants Draft Righty Jason Bahr in 5th Round". New Day Review. Retrieved September 11, 2019.
  32. ^ "Jason Bahr Stats, Highlights, Bio". MiLB.com. Retrieved February 25, 2018.
  33. ^ Tyler Fenwick (May 24, 2018). "Rangers trade for Jason Bahr, Austin Jackson". MLB.com. Retrieved July 27, 2018.
  34. ^ The AP (July 8, 2018). "Rangers get RHPs Gearrin, Bahr and OF Jackson from Giants". USA Today. Retrieved September 11, 2019.
  35. ^ "Jason Bahr Stats, Highlights, Bio". MiLB.com. Retrieved December 28, 2018.
  36. ^ Matt Present (March 27, 2019). "Wood Ducks Announce 2019 Roster". MiLB.com. Retrieved March 27, 2019.
  37. ^ Damien Sordelett (May 22, 2019). "Carolina notes: Rangers' Bahr finding rhythm". MiLB.com. Retrieved May 22, 2019.
  38. ^ Adam J. Morris (June 21, 2019). "Jason Bahr to Frisco, Curtis Terry to Down East". Lone Star Ball. SB Nation. Retrieved June 21, 2019.
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