Top

Players signed indicated in Bold

Round Overall Team Player School State Bonus
1 18 Los Angeles Dodgers Corey Seager Northwest Cabarrus HS, Concord, N.C. N.C. $2,350,000
The younger brother of Mariners third baseman Kyle Seager, Corey has been on scouts' radar for a couple of years, but he started moving up draft boards this spring. He has a big, physical frame at 6-foot-3, 205 pounds with plenty of strength. He plays shortstop now and is a good defender, but scouts see him shifting to third base as a pro, where he could provide above-average defense. A lefthanded hitter, he has a simple swing and can go the other way with power. The game comes easy to him and scouts find it easy to see his upside, considering his brother was a third-round pick out of North Carolina and made the big leagues after just 279 minor league at-bats. The younger Seager has a strong commitment to South Carolina, but is likely to be picked in the first round.
1 25 Tampa Bay Rays Richie Shaffer Clemson S.C. $1,710,000
Shaffer was a candidate for the first two rounds of the 2009 coming out of high school in Charlotte, and he dazzled scouts with his batting practice sessions because of his leveraged swing and plus raw power. But a broken hamate bone dropped him to the 25th round, and he declined to sign with the Dodgers and headed to Clemson. Three years later he was leading Clemson's offense with a .351/.481/.600 line and nine home runs, and more walks (47) than strikeouts (39), so his bat should get him into the first round. From a lean, 6-foot-3, 210-pound frame, Shaffer has big-time power that hasn't been affected by college baseball's less-potent bats. He also hits for average, succeeding even against premium velocity, and can use the whole field. He has a chance to stay at third and has the arm strength for the position, but most teams see him moving to first base. His arm and power would also profile in right field, and some teams like him better there.
1s 34 Oakland Athletics Daniel Robertson Upland (Calif.) HS Calif. $1,500,000
Scouts have a variance of opinion on Robertson, but the strong consensus is that someone will probably like him enough to take him in the supplemental first round, and no later than the second. His best tool is his quick righthanded bat, which produces loads of hard doubles and has a chance to be a plus tool. Even his detractors project it to be average. He flashes pop to the pull side, and assessments of his power potential range from 45 to 60 on the 20-80 scale, depending on which scout you ask. Robertson plays shortstop in high school but projects as a third baseman in pro ball. Some scouts think his hands, instincts and arm all project as above-average and believe he can be a standout defender at the hot corner. His weakest tool is his speed, which is below-average at best. A UCLA commit, Robertson is a gamer with plenty of baseball savvy and more polish than most high school prospects.
1s 36 St. Louis Cardinals Stephen Piscotty Stanford Calif. $1,430,400
For the teams that value track record, Piscotty has been a consistent performer. He's hit well all three years at Stanford, hit well in the Alaska League after his freshman year and led the Cape Cod League in batting last year. Piscotty has a strong frame at 6-foot-3 and 215 pounds. He has a soild, line-drive approach at the plate and projects as more of a doubles hitter than a home run threat. Piscotty's bat profiles better at third base than it does in a corner outfield spot. But if he has to move there as a pro--which is likely, since he moved to the outfield midway through the season at Stanford to make room at third for freshman Alex Blandino--then it's a tougher profile as a righthanded hitter with limited power potential. Piscotty has a strong arm and is a fringe-average runner and scouts like his makeup and work ethic.
1s 39 Texas Rangers Joey Gallo Bishop Gorman HS, Las Vegas Nev. $2,250,000
Gallo is an enigma. There's thunder in his bat, and he can put on a show in batting practice. He became Nevada's state leader in career home runs this season after hitting his 60th, and he crushed the 10th-longest home run in Petco Park history at the Perfect Game All-America Game with wood last summer. But scouts wonder how he'll tap into that power in pro ball. He swings and misses a lot and sometimes looks overmatched against below-average stuff. Gallo has a big league body at 6-foot-5 and 205 pounds. He's not mobile at third base, so while his strong arm plays, his limited range and quickness would work better at first. That would put a lot of pressure on his bat. If he signs instead of heading to Louisiana State, Gallo will likely go out as a position player, but he has a fallback option as a pitcher. He's raw on the mound and has one of the strongest arms of any position player in this year's draft and has been clocked at 98 mph off the mound in short outings. He sits in the 93-95 mph range and mixes in an intriguing slider.
1s 52 St. Louis Cardinals Patrick Wisdom St. Mary's Calif. $678,790
While most scouts like Wisdom's defense and makeup, this spring has raised questions about how much he'll hit. Scouts who believe in him point to his track record, which includes a .351/.423/.582 line last year and a league-leading seven home runs in the Alaska League last summer, when he was the league's No. 2 prospect. They see a solid hitter with above-average power. This year, however, he was hitting just .254/.380/.435. Scouts who don't believe in Wisdom don't think he'll have enough bat to profile at third base, where he's a strong defender with above-average arm strength. He is an average runner who moves well for his size, and a great teammate with an outstanding work ethic. Wisdom played some catcher in high school, and a team may ask him to give that another shot.
1s 58 Toronto Blue Jays Mitch Nay Hamilton HS, Chandler, Ariz. Ariz. $1,000,000
Nay started the year slowly, and scouts said he was trying to put his team on his back and pressing at the plate. He struggled offensively and defensively before turning things around in the weeks leading up to the draft. He has been flying up draft boards and could even sneak into the back half of the first round. Nay has a good frame at 6-foot-3 and 195 pounds and shows above-average power potential, as well as a plus arm. Some scouts wonder how much Nay will hit for average, though he did make adjustments this season when he realized pitchers were throwing him a steady diet of curveballs and changeups. He'll have to work to stay at third base, but could handle a move to right field because of his arm strength. Nay moves well laterally but has below-average speed. He's part of a loaded Arizona State recruiting class, but Nay is unlikely to wind up on campus.
2 64 Seattle Mariners Joe DeCarlo Garnet Valley HS, Glen Mills, Pa. Pa. $1,300,000
DeCarlo plays shortstop for his high school, but is a well-below-average runner and would need to move to third base at the next level to maximize his value. He would be a fine defender there as his hands work and he has a plus arm. A Top 200 candidate coming into the season, DeCarlo handles the bat well and has solid power, but he was a little inconsistent this spring and some scouts were left with more questions than answers. A Georgia signee, he is strong and put together at 6-feet, 205 pounds.
2 71 New York Mets Matt Reynolds Arkansas Ark. $525,000
Reynolds opened his college career as a shortstop before a torn thumb ligament short-circuited his freshman season. He has played more at third base since, both for the Razorback and for USA Baseball's college national team last summer. He's a solid athlete with a tweener profile: defensive tools suited for third and a bat that profiles better up the middle. Reynolds lacks third-base power, with a line-drive, gap-to-gap approach. He doesn't have the proper load in his swing to produce more than fringe-average power. He responded well to last summer's challenge of playing with Team USA and later in the Cape Cod League, improving his preparation and pushing himself to improve. He was Arkansas' best hitter this spring (.350/.460/.541) thanks to a more consistent approach and better patience at the plate. He's an average runner who can steal a bag as well. Reynolds may hit his way into an everyday role if he gets the chance to play shortstop or second base as a pro, as he has soft hands, good footwork and an above-average arm.
2 86 St. Louis Cardinals Carson Kelly Westview HS, Portland, Ore. Ore. $1,600,000
Oregon hasn't produced a high school player in the first three rounds since 1998 when righthander Steve Bechler went to the Orioles, but Kelly has the talent to end that streak. He is a two-way player, but more scouts prefer him as a position player. He's a below-average runner, but his other tools are solid. Kelly has a strong build and is already pretty well filled out. He has a nice line-drive stroke with good loft and power potential. He's not flashy, but he's a steady defender at third base and has a strong arm. Some teams would like to try Kelly behind the plate. On the mound, he sits in the 90-92 mph range and throws a curveball and changeup. The Oregon recruit is young for the class and won't turn 18 until mid-July but shows excellent maturity and leadership.
2 90 Arizona Diamondbacks Joe Munoz Los Altos HS, Hacienda Heights, Calif. Calif. $520,500
Scouts are intrigued by Munoz's 6-foot-3, 185-pound frame and solid tools package, but he has not performed at a standout level this spring, leading some scouts to question his mental readiness for professional baseball. Munoz has shown average raw power in the past and has some feel to hit, but his swing gets rotational and leads to swing-and-misses. Scouts willing to dream on his upside give him a chance to be an average hitter down the road. Munoz plays shortstop in high school, but few scouts think he can stick at the position in pro ball, as his instincts, footwork, agility and range are lacking. A move to third base seems most likely, and he could develop into an average defender at the position with a solid-average arm. Munoz is a below-average to fringe-average runner. The San Diego State commit stands a solid chance to be drafted in the fourth-to-sixth-round range.
3 102 San Diego Padres Fernando Perez Central Arizona JC Ariz. $400,000
Perez put up impressive numbers at Central Arizona (.338/.399/.571), especially considering Arizona junior colleges use wood bats and he could have been a senior in high school. A Mexico native, he moved to California to live with his uncle in 2010, his sophomore year. He played two years at Otay Ranch High in Chula Vista, Calif., but had enough credits to graduate and joined childhood friend Jorge Flores at Central Arizona. Perez shared the middle infield with Flores, spending most of his time at second base, though he profiles better at third. He started hot with the bat, then went through a slump, but battled through the adversity. A lefthanded hitter, Perez got pull-happy during his slump, but generally has a smooth swing with good balance and bat speed. He made adjustments and knows how to use the whole field. Scouts see him as an average to plus hitter with average power potential. He has a strong arm and soft hands, but will have to work hard to remain at third base because of his thick lower half and questionable footwork.
3 104 Miami Marlins Avery Romero Menendez HS, St. Augustine, Fla. Fla. $700,000
Romero is committed to Florida, but he's not likely to get to school because of his bat, one of the best in a competitive pool of hitters in the Southeast. Romero is active in the batter's box and has an average frame at 5-foot-11, 190 pounds. He has hand strength, a short swing and hand-eye coordination that allow him to lash line drives from gap to gap, and some scouts project him to have above-average power. Others see him as an above-average hitter with average power and wonder where he profiles. His somewhat thick lower half and below-average speed will move him off shortstop, and he may not have enough power for third. He has the lateral quickness to stay in the dirt, possibly moving to second, and his plus arm makes some scouts wonder if he should try catching. Romero has resisted those suggestions to this point. Clubs that believe in his power see him as a third baseman and could jump on him early.
3 125 Philadelphia Phillies Zach Green Jesuit HS, Sacramento Calif. $420,000
Green certainly stands out on a baseball field. He has a pro-ready body at 6-foot-3 and 205 pounds and has been bigger and stronger than his peers since he was 12-years-old. With his long arms, Green can get leverage in his swing and flashes above-average power potential. But he also has a tendency to get tied up and struggled at times catching up to average velocity on the showcase circuit last summer. There are a lot of moving parts to Green's swing and he's a streaky player--sometimes he'll look like a future star and other times he'll look lost at the plate. He plays shortstop now, but definitely projects to move to third base either at Oregon State or in pro ball, so how much he'll hit is a big deal since he'll be playing a corner position. Green is a fringe-average runner with above-average arm strength. Green is a gamer with a strong work ethic and shows good leadership on the field.
4 129 Houston Astros Rio Ruiz Bishop Amat HS, La Puente, Calif. Calif. $1,850,000
Ruiz gained a high profile as the star quarterback for Southern California football power Bishop Amat, but a hyperextended left knee cut his senior season short. Ruiz also starred on the baseball showcase circuit last summer and generated first-round buzz early this spring, but his spring was cut short when he had surgery to remove a blood clot in his neck in March. Ruiz projects as a third baseman in pro ball, and his sure hands, good instincts and body control give him a chance to be an average to plus defender despite his lack of lateral mobility. He is a below-average runner but owns an above-average arm, and he has touched 94-95 off the mound. Scouts like Ruiz's lefthanded swing, quick hands and bat speed, but his approach needs refinement, as he has a tendency to dive out over the plate at times. He has flashed plus raw power, and he projects as an average hitter with average to plus game power.
4 131 Seattle Mariners Patrick Kivlehan Rutgers N.J. $300,000
Kivlehan may be one of the better stories in the draft this year, as he hasn't played baseball since high school and came to the diamond this season after spending four years playing football for Rutgers. All he did in his first--and maybe only--college season was win the triple crown in the Big East's regular season by hitting .399/.484/.710 with 14 home runs and 50 RBIs. He's a good athlete and runs well. He has average to above-average power to the pull side, but did make adjustments to offspeed pitches late in the season and went the other way. He plays third base for the Scarlet Knights, but will likely move to the outfield as a pro.
6 196 Pittsburgh Pirates Eric Wood Blinn (Texas) JC Texas $100,000
A 37th-round pick of the Athletics out of Canada in 2011, Wood didn't draw much attention at Blinn JC this spring but rose 31 rounds in the draft. He's a physical 6-foot-2, 194-pound righthanded hitter who batted .318 with four homers in 2012. He's a below-average runner but flashes some arm strength and pitched four innings for the Buccaneers.
6 213 Arizona Diamondbacks Jake Lamb Washington Wash. $161,000
When Lamb was a senior in high school, he formed the middle of a lineup that also included Rays outfielder Josh Sale, a junior at the time. A tough sign out of high school, Lamb fell to the 38th round in 2009, when the Pirates finally took a chance on him. Lamb stands out on the field with his athletic 6-foot-3, 210-pound frame. A shortstop in high school, he's a good defender at third base with above-average arm strength. Lamb shows well in batting practice, flashing above-average raw power, but has struggled in games this year, hitting just .313/.422/.436 over 179 at-bats. His swing will need some work in pro ball and he doesn't look comfortable in the box against lefties. The lefthanded hitter shows some feel for hitting, but uses a slashy, inside-out swing in games instead of trying to tap into his power.
6 218 Philadelphia Phillies Cam Perkins Purdue Ind. $152,900
The most dangerous hitter on a Purdue team that won its first Big Ten Conference regular season title in 103 years, Perkins homered in his first college game and has been a consistent threat ever since. A confident hitter who isn't afraid to attack early in the count or out of the strike zone, he has a quick righthanded swing and a 6-foot-5, 200-pound frame that gives him the strength and long levers to drive the ball. He can get too aggressive and likely will have to make adjustments to his swing and approach in pro ball, though he hasn't run into trouble yet. Perkins' hands, arm and speed are all decent to average. He's unorthodox at third base but gets the job done, though scouts aren't enamored of his low arm slot on throws. If he can't handle the hot corner, left field would be the next option. He gets high marks for his makeup and baseball savvy, and in a weak year for college bats he shouldn't get past the fifth round.
8 252 Baltimore Orioles Torsten Boss Michigan State Mich. $139,500
Scouts agree that Boss is one of the best college bats in the Midwest, but opinions diverge from there. Supporters see him as a guy with solid tools across the board who will be able to handle third base, while others believe he doesn't have a true defensive home. Boss has a pretty lefthanded swing and can catch up to quality fastballs. He's patient enough to take walks when pitchers try to work around him. Boss hit a soft .237 in the Cape Cod League last summer, but he helped his cause with a pair of homers in front of several scouting directors early this spring. He hit an opposite-field drive off a 95 mph fastball from St. John's Kyle Hansen at the Big East/Big Ten tournament, then pulled a ball out of the park against Texas A&M's Michael Wacha. At 6 feet and 200 pounds, Boss has the strength and bat speed to have average power, though his swing can get long. He has spent most of his Michigan State career at third base and has started games at second base, center field and right field. He has enough arm strength for third, but his hands are hard and his infield actions aren't the smoothest. While he's a plus runner in the 60-yard dash (6.65 seconds), his speed plays closer to average and he didn't take good routes while playing center field at the start of this season. A team that sees Boss as a third baseman could take him as early as the third round.
8 256 Pittsburgh Pirates Kevin Ross Niles West HS, Skokie, Ill. Ill. $130,000
Much like Charlie Tilson, Illinois' top high school prospect a year ago, Ross raised his profile with a strong showing at the Area Code Games. He won't land a $1.275 million bonus like Tilson did as a Cardinals second-round pick in 2011, but Ross could go as high as the fifth round because he's a signable prep player with athleticism and tools. Six-foot-1 and 195 pounds, Ross has a quick bat and the strength to provide plus raw power from the right side of the plate. He'll have to tone down his aggressive approach, as he gets pull-happy and takes a long stride. A shortstop in high school, Ross projects as a third baseman in college or pro ball because he has fringy speed and quickness. His above-average arm and soft hands should make him an asset at the hot corner. Ross may be fairly maxed out physically, but his present tools still profile well at third base. He has committed to Michigan.
8 262 Cincinnati Reds Seth Mejias-Brean Arizona Ariz. $125,000
Mejias-Brean got some late attention for the Wildcats. He's an excellent defender at third base, helping give Arizona the best left side of the infield in the Pac-12. He has a solid, athletic build at 6-foot-2 and 210 pounds and put together a solid season offensively. Mejias-Brean has a little pop in his righthanded swing, but mostly profiles as a gap-to-gap, line-drive hitter.
10 329 Atlanta Braves Mike Dodig Columbia-Greene (N.Y.) CC N.Y. $50,000
Dodig is a physical player that will likely end up on a corner. He has power and hit a home run off Herkimer (N.Y.) CC righty Willie Gabay in front of a lot of crosscheckers. He hit .465 with three home runs in 99 at-bats.
11 360 St. Louis Cardinals Trey Williams Valencia (Calif.) HS Calif.
Williams' has been a high-profile prospect for years, and his father Eddie was the No. 4 overall pick in the 1983 and played in the big leagues for 10 years. Scouts began to sour on Williams this spring, however, frequently questioning his lack of energy and intensity. His pitch recognition needs improvement, leading to inconsistent contact (especially against breaking balls) and causing scouts to wonder if he'll be able to unlock his big raw power. He does have plus righthanded power potential, thanks to his natural bat speed and quick-twitch athleticism. Williams will have to move from shortstop to third base in pro ball, but his hands and feet work well enough to give him a chance to be a solid defender with a slightly above-average arm at the hot corner. He has shown the ability to handle slow rollers and throw from various angles. He's a below-average runner, and his speed sometimes plays down. Still, his upside and bloodlines make him likely to be drafted in the top three rounds.
12 379 Oakland Athletics John Caputo Toronto (no school) Ontario
14 447 Los Angeles Angels Sherman Johnson Florida State Fla.
17 542 Tampa Bay Rays Ryan Dunn Oregon State Ore.
18 555 San Diego Padres Chris Burke Iona N.Y.
18 561 Chicago White Sox Thomas McCarthy Kentucky Ky.
18 562 Cincinnati Reds Jackson Stephens Oxford (Ala.) HS Ala. $100,000
Stephens played third base and pitched in high school and has similarities to former Alabama stalwart Jake Smith. He has solid righthanded power and decent agility at third, while sitting in the upper 80s with a solid changeup and soft curve on the mound.
18 567 Los Angeles Angels Ryan Dalton Texas-San Antonio Texas
18 574 Detroit Tigers Dylan LaVelle Lake Stevens (Wash.) HS Wash.
LaVelle joined Courtney Hawkins as the only two players to hit home runs at spacious Blair Field last summer during the Area Code Games. LaVelle has an average frame at 6-foot-2 and 185 pounds. Even with the home run and impressive power numbers in high school, scouts believe LaVelle's hit tool is better than his power, though both are average. He's a shortstop for his high school team but fits best defensively at third base, though his bat might not profile there. LaVelle can be a little stiff in the field, but has a strong arm. He is an average runner. He missed a few weeks this spring after dislocating his left shoulder diving for a ball at shortstop and will probably wind up honoring his commitment to Oregon State.
19 584 Chicago Cubs Damek Tomscha Iowa Western CC Iowa
The most dangerous hitter on an Iowa Western team that made its sixth straight trip to the Junior College World Series, Tomscha batted .446 with nearly as many homers (15) as strikeouts (18) through the regional playoffs. He's a strong 6-foot-3 and 223 pounds, though some scouts question whether the righthanded hitter will provide enough offense for third base when he faces better competition. He's a fringy runner but not a bad athlete, and he has improved defensively at the hot corner this spring. He has been clocked at 90-92 mph off the mound and 95 across the infield, and a number of clubs would like to try him on the mound, but he has had no interest in converting to the mound. Catching is another intriguing possibility. Drafted in the 50th round by the Phillies out of high school and in the 36th round last year by the Marlins, Tomscha will get selected again this June. If he doesn't turn pro, he'll transfer to Auburn.
19 587 Miami Marlins Cody Gunter Flower Mound (Texas) HS Texas
Gunter entered the season as one of the better offensive prospects among Texas high schoolers. He still is, but scouts have taken more of a liking to him on the mound. He's still learning as a pitcher, but he shows the possibility for three solid offerings in his 90-92 mph fastball, slider and splitter. He's a good athlete with projection remaining in his 6-foot-3, 195-pound frame. Though he'll probably get drafted as a pitcher, he's also a lefthanded hitter who can produce for both average and power. He has the arm strength and agility to play a quality third base as well. If he doesn't turn pro, Gunter will attend Kansas State.
19 588 Colorado Rockies Kyle Newton Florida Atlantic Fla.
19 594 Washington Nationals Bryan Lippincott Concordia (Minn.) Minn.
19 605 Milwaukee Brewers Carlos Garmendia South Miami HS Fla.
21 646 Pittsburgh Pirates Jordan Steranka Penn State Pa.
23 717 Los Angeles Angels Mike Snyder Florida Southern Fla.
Florida Southern's Mike Snyder impresses for his plus-plus power, but the 6-foot-4, 230-pounder lacks agility and is a tough defensive fit.
23 722 Tampa Bay Rays Reid Redman Texas Tech Texas
24 737 Miami Marlins Matt Juengel Texas A&M Texas
24 752 Tampa Bay Rays Daniel Duran Cal State Los Angeles Calif.
24 753 Arizona Diamondbacks Mark Ginther Oklahoma State Okla.
When Ginther came out of Jenks (Okla.) HS in 2009, scouts projected him as a future top-three-rounds pick. Four years later, they still like his athleticism and arm strength but wonder if he'll hit enough to make an impact against pro competition. After totaling 22 homers in 2010-11, he hit just five this spring. He has size (6-foot-2, 199 pounds) and strength but undermines his righthanded power potential by being too aggressive at the plate. He has struggled with wood bats in summer competition as well. A quarterback who led Jenks to two state 6-A football titles, he moves well at third base. A 48th-round pick by the Phillies out of high school and a 14th-rounder by the White Sox last year, he'll get drafted for a third time as a senior.
25 769 Oakland Athletics Derek Hansen Augustana (S.D.) S.D.
25 778 San Francisco Giants Sam Eberle Jacksonville State Ala.
26 809 Atlanta Braves Trenton Moses Southeast Missouri State Mo.
28 849 Houston Astros Angel Ibanez Texas-Pan American Texas
28 863 Cleveland Indians Josh Pigg Franklin HS, Elk Grove, Calif. Calif.
Pigg is an athletic 6-foot-1 two-way player whom scouts are divided on. Someprefer him on the mound, where he shows an 87-89 mph fastball. He'll need to develop secondary stuff and harness his command. Others like him as a lefthanded hitter who shows quick hands and some potential with the bat. He has an above-average arm, but will need work to remain at the hot corner. He'll also need to tone down moving parts at the plate. He'll be a project, but he shows quick-twitch athleticism and is considered signable.
31 951 Chicago White Sox Corey Thompson East Carolina N.C.
32 981 Chicago White Sox Steve Nikorak Temple Pa.
34 1037 Miami Marlins Patrick Claussen Washington State Wash.
34 1051 Boston Red Sox Xavier Turner Sandusky (Ohio) HS Ohio
Turner punished the ball on the showcase circuit last year but hasn't done so as consistently this spring. The 6-foot-2, 212-pounder still ranks as one of the best high school bats in the Great Lakes region, but scouts question whether he'll go high enough in the draft to give up his commitment to Vanderbilt. Turner has a quick righthanded swing and the strength for promising power potential. He also shows a willingness to use the middle of the field rather than just selling out for power in an attempt to impress scouts. He has solid speed, arm strength and athleticism, but he'll have to move off shortstop in college or pro ball. Turner profiles as a third baseman, but his hands may be too hard for the infield and could push him to an outfield corner.
35 1064 Chicago Cubs Ben Carhart Stetson Fla.
Smallish infielder Ben Carhart was once again the team's top hitter and should be a solid organizational player with gap power and good arm strength.
36 1089 Houston Astros Mike Martinez Florida International Fla.
Florida International's young team leaned on veteran three-hole hitter Mike Martinez, whose performance should give him a shot at pro ball. He's a bad-bodied 6-foot, 215-pounder with decent arm strength who has played a passable third base this spring for the Golden Panthers. His offensive numbers with the BBCOR bats (.393/.498/.597 in 2012, 15 HR in 2011) stem from his short swing and solid strength.
36 1106 Los Angeles Dodgers Jose Vizcaino Parker HS, San Diego Calif.
37 1128 Colorado Rockies Casey Burns Grand Junction (Colo.) HS Colo.
38 1149 Houston Astros Zach Remillard LaSalle Institute, Troy, N.Y. N.Y.
38 1160 New York Mets Jeff Reynolds Harvard Mass.
39 1184 Chicago Cubs Rustin Sveum Desert Mountain HS, Scottsdale, Ariz. Ariz.
39 1195 Toronto Blue Jays Shaun Valeriote Brock (Ont.) Ontario