Baseball is America's favorite pastime. But how well do you know the players who make your team proud? If we give you some hints, can you name them all?
Al Oliver also played for the Rangers, Expos, Giants, Phillies, Dodgers and Blue Jays. He played lefty and was nicknamed "Scoop."
Smith wore jersey No. 1 for his entire career, which spanned 19 years. He played for both the San Diego Padres and St. Louis Cardinals.
Jeter played for the Yankees his entire career. He can boast 3,000 hits in a Yankees uniform.
Babe Ruth was also called "The Sultan of Swat." Ruth batted and threw left handed. However, he wrote with his right hand.
Gehrig played 2,130 consecutive games in the major leagues. He retired at 36 and died two years later.
DiMaggio was the face of Mr. Coffee for about 15 years. He was also once married to Marilyn Monroe.
Stan Musial was born Stanisław Franciszek Musiał. He was known for his consistent hitting ability.
Mickey Mantle may well be the greatest switch hitter in baseball history. His knees were an issue throughout most of his career.
Ripken played shortstop and third base for the Orioles. He suited up for the last time on October 6, 2001.
Williams played left fielder for the Boston Red Sox. He took a break for military service, but played his entire career for the Sox.
Dawson played center and right field throughout his 21-year career. He suited up for the last time for the Florida Marlins on September 29, 1996.
Waner played 15 of his 20 years in Pittsburgh. His nickname was "Big Poison." His brother Lloyd was "Little Poison."
Roberto Alomar scored ten Gold Gloves and four Silver Slugger Awards. His first pro game was April 22, 1988 for the San Diego Padres.
A-Rod played for the Mariners, Rangers, and Yankees. He also scored the biggest contract in MLB history at the time, in 2000: 10-years and $252 million with the Rangers. He was traded to the Yankees before the 2004 season, however.
Rose both played for and managed the Cincinnati Reds. As a result of the scandal, he was permanently placed on baseball's ineligible list.
Thurman Munson played his entire career with the Yankees. An airplane crash ended his career and his life on August 2, 1979.
Ford was nicknamed "The Chairman of the Board." He spent his entire 16-year career with the Yankees.
Dean pitched for the St. Louis Cardinals, Chicago Cubs, and the St. Louis Browns throughout his career. He suited up for the first time on September 28, 1930, for the Cardinals.
Moises Alou is the son of Felipe Alou, who managed him with the Expos. Alou was known for not using batting gloves.
Yount spent 20 years with the Brewers. He played his first game for the team on April 5, 1974.
Feller spent 18 seasons as an Indians pitcher. He was born in Van Meter, Iowa, hence the nickname. He was also known as "Bullet Bob."
Schmidt played for the Phillies for 17 seasons. He was a second-round draft pick in 1971.
Robinson played for the Reds, Orioles, Dodgers, Angels, and Indians. His career as a player spanned 20 years, after which he was a coach and manager.
Clemente played for the Phillies for 18 seasons. He died in a plane crash in 1972, while delivering aid to Nicaraguan earthquake victims,
Clemens played his first game on May 15, 1984 for the Boston Red Sox. His later years were plagued by a steroids scandal.
Jim Palmer won his nickname because he ate pancakes for breakfast on game days. Palmer can boast 268 career victories.
Sandberg played for the Phillies and The Cubs. His nickname was "Ryno."
Willie Mays spent most of his 22-year career with the Giants. He played his last game on September 9, 1973, for the Mets.
Griffey played center field for the Mariners, Reds and White Sox. His father was former MLB player Ken Griffey Sr.
Barry Bonds fielded for the Pittsburgh Pirates and San Francisco Giants. He played his last game on September 26, 2007, for the Giants.
McGwire, a great home run hitter, played for the Oakland Athletics and the St. Louis Cardinals. A steroids scandal has delayed his chances of entering the Hall of Fame.
Wade Boggs suited up for the first time on April 10, 1982, for the Boston Red Sox. He played his last MLB game on August 27, 1999, for the Tampa Bay Devil Rays.
Blyleven ws born Rik Aalbert Blijleven in the Netherlands. The Twins drafted him straight out of high school.
Lyle was a left-handed relief pitcher for the Red Sox, Yankees, Texas Rangers, Phillies, and White Sox. He co-wrote "The Bronx Zoo" with Peter Golenbock. He also co-wrote "The Year I Owned the Yankees: A Baseball Fantasy" with David Fisher.
Carew also played second base. He threw right-handed but batted lefty.