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Roy Campanella

Campanella, Roy

A 1969 Baseball Hall of Famer, Roy Campanella played American Legion Baseball for Loudenslager Post 366 in Philadelphia before dropping out of high school on his 16th birthday to play professional baseball. The catcher starred for the Brooklyn Dodgers, won a World Series and earned three MVP awards. Known for his record-setting bat and throwing arm, he was named to eight straight All-Star teams.


Steve Carlton

Carlton, Steve

Named 1971 American Legion Baseball Graduate of the Year, Steve Carlton was a four-time Cy Young recipient and two-time World Series winner. In 1972 he earned the pitching Triple Crown, marking one of his four NL wins titles and one of his five NL strikeout leads. He was inducted in the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1994 on the first ballot. He played American Legion Baseball in Miami.


Chris Carpenter

Carpenter, Chris

Chris Carpenter played American Legion Baseball for Post 79 in Manchester, N.H. He played 15 seasons in the majors, with the Toronto Blue Jays and St. Louis Cardinals. With St. Louis, he was a three-time All-Star, two-time World Series champion, and won the NL Cy Young Award in 2005 and the NL Comeback Player of the Year Award in 2009. He was also named 2007 American Legion Baseball Graduate of the Year.


Gary Carter

Carter, Gary

After playing American Legion Baseball in Fullerton, Calif., Gary Carter went on to a Hall of Fame career in the majors, primarily with the Montreal Expos. The 11-time All-Star catcher helped the New York Mets win the 1986 World Series. Carter was the 1981 American Legion Baseball Graduate of the Year and was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 2003. Carter died Feb. 16, 2012, at the age of 57.


Darrel Chaney

Chaney, Darrel

Darrel Chaney played American Legion Baseball for Post 232 in Hammond, Ind. A shortstop, he played in three World Series for the Cincinnati Reds, in 1970, 1972 and 1975.


Lonnie Chisenhall

Chisenhall, Lonnie

Lonnie Chisenhall was an American Legion Baseball state champion for Morehead City Post 46 in North Carolina before helping the Cleveland Indians to their first World Series appearance in 19 years, in 2016.


Will Clark

Clark, Will

Will Clark played American Legion Baseball for Post 125 in New Orleans, including a trip to the 1980 American Legion World Series in Ely, Minn. He won the Golden Spikes Award while at Mississippi State and played for the U.S. Olympic baseball team at the 1984 Summer Olympics. He played for the San Francisco Giants, Texas Rangers, Baltimore Orioles and St. Louis Cardinals during a 15-year major league career, and was a six-time All-Star, 1989 NLCS MVP, two-time Silver Slugger Award winner and one-time Gold Glove Award winner.


Roger Clemens

Clemens, Roger

A dominant starter, Roger Clemens earned a record seven Cy Young awards and was named the 1986 AL Most Valuable Player. The Rocket finished with consecutive pitching Triple Crowns in 1997 and 1998 and is a member of the MLB All-Century Team. He was a two-time World Series champion and 11-time All-Star. Clemens was named 1988 American Legion Baseball Graduate of the Year. Clemens helped his Spring Woods High School American Legion Baseball team to the 1979 Ohio state title.


Terry Collins

Collins, Terry

Terry Collins played American Legion Baseball in Midland, Mich., winning two state titles, and later helped Eastern Michigan University win the 1971 NAIA national championship. After 10 seasons as a minor-league shortstop, Collins went on to manage the Houston Astros, Anaheim Angels, and New York Mets, as well as the Orix Buffaloes of Japan's Pacific League.


Chris Coste

Coste, Chris

Chris Coste played American Legion Baseball for Post 2 in Fargo, N.D. After 12 seasons in the minor leagues and independent baseball, he made his major league debut at the age of 33 on May 26, 2006, with the Philadelphia Phillies. He also played for the Houston Astros.


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