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Here’s a look back at the draft history (MLB draft began in 1965) from the Journal & Courier’s coverage area:
Mark Strader, Lafayette Jeff, Round 6, Minnesota Twins
The former Broncho catcher played three seasons in the minors for the Twins with a career batting average of .246, nine home runs and 74 RBIs.
Gregg Boehning, Lafayette Jeff, Round 29, Chicago White Sox
After helping coach Paul “Spider” Fields’ club win the 1969 state title, Boehning was selected as a lefty pitcher. He played one season in rookie ball for the White Sox, going 6-1 with a 2.55 ERA.
Donald Leslie, Lafayette Jeff, Round 9, Detroit Tigers
Like Boehning two years earlier, Leslie played just one year in the minors as a pitcher. He went 2-3 with a 7.63 ERA.
Kevin Sims, Lafayette Jeff, Round 31, Pittsburgh Pirates
Sims never played professionally. He later became a high school basketball coach and is currently the athletic director at Delphi.
Donald Pearson, Delphi, Round 13, New York Mets
Pearson advanced all the way to Triple-A but never made it to the big leagues. He compiled a career record of 31-45 with an ERA of 4.28 over five seasons.
Rich Stoll, Attica, Round 1, Montreal Expos
After a standout career at the University of Michigan, the Expos (now Washington Nationals) made Stoll their top draft choice in 1983. He never made it to Canada, pitching five seasons in the minors, including three in Indianapolis. Stoll compiled a 36-33 record with an ERA of 3.77. His jersey still hangs in the hall outside of the basketball gymnasium at Attica.
Rico Rossy, Frontier, Round 33, Baltimore Orioles
Rossy played at Purdue and lived the Minor League life for seven years before he got the call-up with the Atlanta Braves in 1991. He pitched with the Kansas City Royals the next two seasons before another long stint in the minors. After keeping his suitcases packed during Triple-A stints for the Royals, Padres, Expos and Mariners affiliates, he showed why so many former big leaguers continue to cling to the game in minor league baseball when he was called up in 1998, five years after his last MLB stint, as a Seattle Mariner. Rossy had 67 career hits in 147 games in the Majors.
Brian Goodwin, Frankfort, Round 38, Toronto Blue Jays
Goodwin elected to play junior college baseball instead of embarking on a pro career.
Kevin Tyson, Lafayette Jeff, Round 4, Atlanta Braves
Tyson played two seasons of rookie ball, hitting .161 with one career home run and 10 RBIs.
Bernard Doyle, North Newton, Round 24, Boston Red Sox
Doyle played two seasons in rookie ball, totaling 46 games. He hit .222 with seven doubles.
Brian Goodwin, Frankfort, Round 46, California Angels
After foregoing a pro career two years earlier, Goodwin was drafted eight rounds later after junior college. He never played professionally.
Jamie Sailors, Frontier, Round 13, St. Louis Cardinals
Sailors’ season at Parkland College caught the eye of the Cardinals. He pitched two years in the minors, compiling three wins and 160 strikeouts in 174 innings. He later became a high school football coach and athletic director.
Todd Dunwoody (Photo: AP photo)
Todd Dunwoody, Harrison, Round 7, Florida Marlins
After his outstanding high school career ended — and before he made these awesome Mike Raisor commercials — Dunwoody played 13 seasons of pro baseball, including six in the Majors. He was a member of the 1997 World Series champion Marlins and also played for the Kansas City Royals, Chicago Cubs and Cleveland Indians. Dunwoody hit .233 in the Major Leagues with his best season coming in 1998 when he hit .251 with 27 doubles, seven triples and five homers in Miami.
Prenenyer Rodriguez, McCutcheon, Round 40, Houston Astros
Rodriguez was drafted but never played professionally.
Josh Loggins, Harrison, Round 7, Pittsburgh Pirates
Part of an unbelievably talented group of Harrison Raiders, Loggins was the first draftee among the 1995 state championship team (one class). That wasn’t enough to lure him into the minor leagues as he elected to play college baseball.
Jake Chapman, Rensselaer, Round 38, Minnesota Twins
Chapman returned to St. Joseph’s College after being a late pick of the Twins.
B.J. Schlicher, North Montgomery, Round 7, Philadelphia Phillies
The talented quarterback from the Chargers’ glory days (Mr. Football runner-up) also was an outstanding baseball player who was taken highly out of high school. He played two seasons at Rookie League Martinsville, hitting nine home runs and driving in 50 runs while hitting .262. After a decent season as a 19-year-old in 1997, Schlicher went back to school where he was a record-setting quarterback for the University of Indianapolis.
Jake Chapman, Rensselaer, Round 26, Kansas City Royals
Chapman had an eight-year run in the minors, eventually reaching Triple-A. He was 55-31 with an ERA of 3.31.
Brian Kennedy, Harrison, Round 28, Minnesota Twins
I talked to a scout a couple years back who recalled Kennedy when he wore the orange and blue of the Raiders. He remembered a debate with another scout whether or not Kennedy should get selected out of high school. Kennedy was drafted and elected to begin a professional career. Kennedy never advanced passed rookie ball and never played professionally past the age of 20, competing in just 118 games over three seasons.
Erik Sabel, Harrison, Round 42, Arizona Diamondbacks
This was the first draft class for the D-Backs, who wouldn’t become a Major League franchise until 1998. Sabel played for the team that won a World Series over the Yankees three years later. Sabel made it to the Majors in 1999 and didn’t come back until that 2001 season, where he pitched 51 1/3 innings. He made one appearance for the Tigers in 2002. Sabel compiled a career win-loss record of 3-2.
Juan Cruz, Lafayette Jeff, Round 70, Tampa Bay Devil Rays
Cruz never played professionally.
Eric Bruntlett, Harrison, Round 72, Los Angeles Dodgers
The fourth member of the 1995 state championship team to be drafted, Bruntlett was selected behind 1,663 other players, making the decision for him to go to college easy.
Clay Snellgrove (Photo: File)
Clay Snellgrove, Lafayette Jeff, Round 24, San Diego Padres
After four years playing at Middle Tennessee State, the infielder made it as high as Triple-A in six pro seasons. He hit .295 with 12 home runs and 221 RBIs. After the end of his pro career, he wrote a book about the trials and tribulations of a struggling baseball player.
Josh Loggins, Harrison, Round 11, San Diego Padres
After hitting .384 for the University of Kentucky in 1998, Loggins would again be drafted. He never advanced higher than Double-A but was able to display his hitting power with 90 career home runs in the minor and independent leagues. Back in his home state in 1999 at the Padres’ Class-A affiliate in Fort Wayne, Loggins hit .297 with 14 home runs, 85 RBIs and 24 stolen bases in perhaps his best pro season. He’s still involved with baseball locally at the youth level and managed the Lafayette All-Stars in the Colt World Series.
Neal Musser, Benton Central, Round 2, New York Mets
The left-handed pitcher went high in the draft (73rd overall) and eventually did reach the Majors, eight years after being drafted and with another team. Musser made 17 appearances with the Kansas City Royals in 2007, compiling a 4.38 ERA. He made. He pitched one scoreless inning in 2008 for the Royals. He last pitched in 2010 on the independent circuit.
Sean Brummett, Frontier, Round 15, Anaheim Angels
The southpaw pitched Bob Warn’s Indiana State clubs to 13 victories between the 1998-99 seasons and was good enough to impress Angels scouts. He played three seasons in the Angels organization, reaching Double-A before going 7-5 on the mound in independent ball in 2002. Brummett compiled 19 career wins and a 3.87 ERA with 282 strikeouts.
David Beigh, Harrison, Round 2, Pittsburgh Pirates
The big lefty pitcher was drafted No. 59 overall out of high school. His career was plagued by elbow injuries that kept him from ever advancing past High Class A ball and he played in just four seasons with a career win-loss record of 2-10 and 109 strikeouts in 134 1/3 pro innings.
Eric Bruntlett (Photo: Paul J. Bereswill, ASSOCIATED PRESS)
Eric Bruntlett, Harrison, Round 9, Houston Astros
Not only did Bruntlett’s brains and baseball ability help him get a Stanford degree, it also allowed him to experience the big stage as the Cardinal went to the College World Series his senior year. Known more for his glove than his bat, Bruntlett’s defensive skills got him to the big leagues, where he played seven seasons in the Majors and was a member of three teams that went to the World Series in Houston and Philadelphia, including the 2008 champion Phillies. In that World Series, Bruntlett homered in Game 2, scored the winning run in Game 3 and scored the series clinching run in Game 5 to defeat Tampa Bay. He also found his place in baseball history in Philadelphia when he turned a game-ending unassisted triple play against the Mets, which earned special recognition in the Hall of Fame.
William Corbin, Lafayette Jeff, Round 24, Seattle Mariners
Corbin never played professionally.
Ryan Greives, Benton Central, Round 47, Philadelphia Phillies
Greives went to Northeast Texas Community College and the University of Nevada and never played professionally.
John Hensley, Fountain Central, Round 60, Tampa Bay Devil Rays
Hensley made five appearances at age 24 on the independent circuit, racking up a 9.45 ERA.
Nick McIntyre, McCutcheon, Round 20, Detroit Tigers
McIntyre played at Purdue before the Tigers selected the infielder. He played six seasons, most recently at Double-A Erie in 2008. He hit 20 career homers with a .272 batting average and 56 stolen bases. He is currently an assistant coach at the University of Toledo.
Josh Lindblom, Harrison, Round 3, Houston Astros
Despite how highly the hard-throwing right-handed pitcher was picked, Lindblom packed his bags for Rocky Top, where he pitched for the University of Tennessee and went 4-6 as a freshman before coming home by transferring to Purdue.
Clayton Richard (Photo: AP)
Clayton Richard, McCutcheon, Round 8, Chicago White Sox
After going to the University of Michigan as a quarterback before embarking on baseball as his passion, Richard progressed through the minors and was called up by the White Sox in 2008 and helping them make the playoffs. A year later, he was involved in the Jake Peavy trade and pitched for the San Diego Padres from mid-2009 until 2013, when injuries ended his time out west. After making a Major League comeback with the Cubs in 2016, Richard wound up back in San Diego, where he played through 2018. He is currently on the Toronto Blue Jays.
Dan Sattler, Harrison, Round 44, Texas Rangers
Sattler had struggles with arm injuries but played 10 seasons professionally. After playing at Purdue post high school, Sattler advanced as high as Triple-A. He had a career record of 8-17 in the minors and has 241 career strikeouts. He also spent time playing independent league baseball and with a league in Mexico. Overall, he compiled a 29-34 professional record with a 3.52 ERA.
Dane Secott, Harrison, Round 27, Kansas City Royals
Secott pitched 15 games in Idaho Falls for the Royals’ short season rookie ball team, going 5-1 with a 0.79 earned run average. He gave up 20 hits in 34 1/3 innings.
Josh Lindblom (Photo: AP)
Josh Lindblom, Harrison, Round 2, Los Angeles Dodgers
After transferring from Tennessee to Purdue, Lindblom transitioned from starter to closer and quickly became a favorite of another former Indiana high school baseball standout in manager Don Mattingly. In four seasons surfacing back and forth between the Majors and minor league baseball, Lindblom has yet to find a long-term place to call home during the summer, playing for the Dodgers, Phillies, Rangers and Athletics, before embarking on a baseball career in Korea. He returned to the Major Leagues in 2017 as a member of the Pittsburgh Pirates. After the season, he returned to Korea where he’s been a star pitcher. But his biggest contribution may be his charity work with his charity, the Josh Lindblom Foundation.
MORE:Faith and family behind Lindblom’s return
Brandon Moore, Crawfordsville, Round 14, New York Mets
Moore was a big righty pitcher for the Athenians and served that same role for Indiana Wesleyan University. The Mets picked him and he rewarded their Single-A team Brooklyn with the first no-hitter in Cyclones’ history. He made it to Double-A, going 31-26 with a 3.76 ERA before trying his luck in the independent leagues in 2013.
Cameron Hobson, Crawfordsville, Round 37, New York Yankees
Hobson helped Crawfordsville win a state title as a senior before going to the University of Dayton. Despite being drafted after his junior season, he returned to school.
Cameron Hobson, Crawfordsville, Round 11, Seattle Mariners
Hobson smashed the Dayton pitching record books and improved his draft status by returning for a senior season. The lefty pitched five seasons in the minors, most recently in 2015, all in the Mariners farm system. He compiled a career 29-35 record with a 4.84 ERA and 328 strikeouts.
Nick Wittgren (Photo: Kelley L Cox, Kelley L Cox/USA TODAY Sports)
Nick Wittgren, McCutcheon, Round 9, Miami Marlins
Once Wittgren went to junior college and stopped having strain on his arm from playing shortstop on non-pitching days, he thrived, found himself as the closer for the best Purdue baseball team in 100 years and has excelled in the Marlins’ minor league system, winning minor league reliever of the year in 2013. Wittgren made his Major League debut with the Marlins in 2016, where he pitched for three seasons. He is currently on the Cleveland Indians.
Logan Sowers, McCutcheon, Round 31, San Diego Padres
Having the look of a big leaguer can catch the eye of pro scouts, but when you can throw on a line from center to home as an 18-year-old, run like a deer and crank double-digit homers against tough competition in addition to that, you become an instant prospect. When it became apparent Sowers was going to use his scholarship to play for Indiana University, he dropped to round 31. Still, the Padres made him a selection out of high school.
Chandler Ferguson, Lafayette Jeff, Round 25, Cleveland Indians
After topping out in the mid 90s and leading the Bronchos to back-to-back North Central Conference championships, Ferguson skipped college and signed with the Indians out of high school. He made one appearance, striking out two hitters in one inning.
Logan Sowers, McCutcheon, Round 28, Chicago White Sox
After foregoing a professional baseball career out of high school, Sowers finished up a successful career at Indiana University before being taken by the White Sox. In rooke ball in 2018, he hit .296 with nine home runs and 35 runs batted in. He began the 2019 season at Class A Kannapolis.
Zach Huffins, West Lafayette, Round 13, Tampa Bay Rays
Huffins attended Arizona Western College out of high school, where he excelled on the base paths with his speed and became a formidable hitter for the Mastadons, leading the team in home runs and stolen bases as a sophomore. He committed to Arizona State University.
Bob Friend, Pittsburgh Pirates
Before there was a draft, the West Lafayette graduate signed with the Pirates out of high school. The area’s most notable baseball talent was a three-time Major League all-star and a member of the 1960 World Series champion Pirates. Friend was the National League ERA champ in 1955 with a 2.83 earned run average and led the league in innings pitched in 1956 and ’57. Friend finished third in the 1958 Major League Cy Young voting behind Bob Turley and Warren Spahn before the Cy Young was given out in separate leagues. He was sixth in the MVP voting the same season. Friend compiled a career record of 197-230 with a 3.58 ERA and 1,734 strikeouts in 16 seasons, all but one with the Pirates. He spent his final season in 1966 with the Mets and Yankees.