2012 Los Angeles Dodgers Top 10 Prospects With Scouting Reports




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Baseball America's Top 10 Prospects lists are based on projections of a player's long-term worth after discussions with scouting and player-development personnel. All players who haven't exceeded the major league rookie standards of 130 at-bats or 50 innings pitched (without regard to service time) are eligible. Ages are as of April 1, 2011.

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Los Angeles Dodgers

After two years that have been like a bad dream that wouldn't end for Dodgers fans, there's finally hope that the franchise will be able to move forward in 2012.

In early November, embattled owner Frank McCourt agreed to sell the team and Dodger Stadium via auction, ending a saga that began when McCourt and wife Jamie, then the team's CEO, announced the end of their marriage in October 2009. What followed were two years of court battles over control of the franchise, first between Frank and Jamie McCourt, then between Frank McCourt and Major League Baseball. MLB accused McCourt of taking $189 million out of the team to fund an extravagant lifestyle.

MLB took the fight to McCourt in April by appointing a trustee to oversee the team's day-to-day operations in an attempt to remove him from power. The battle for control of the team's finances continued throughout the summer, with commissioner Bud Selig rejecting a 17-year, $3 billion television deal with Fox that would have given McCourt a desperately needed influx of cash. McCourt and the league neared a bankruptcy settlement in November, with the team and stadium expected to bring $1 billion or more at auction.

A 2011 season that also included the near-fatal beating of a Giants fan in a Dodgers Stadium parking lot on Opening Day and the club's lowest attendance in 11 years did provide some welcome on-field highlights. Homegrown players Matt Kemp and Clayton Kershaw blossomed into two of the game's brightest stars. Kershaw won the National League Cy Young Award and pitching triple crown, while Kemp nearly won the hitting triple crown and took home Baseball America Major League Player of the Year honors.

Though Los Angeles fell out of the playoff race by midseason, it went 41-28 after the all-star break and managed to finish with a winning 82-79 record under rookie manager Don Mattingly. The farm system provided plenty of contributions, most notably Dee Gordon, who hit .304 and showed spectacular defensive ability at shortstop. Rubby de la Rosa, Javy Guerra, Kenley Jansen and Jerry Sands also showed promise, though de la Rosa needed Tommy John surgery after starting his big league career 4-5, 3.71.

With Gordon and Sands graduating to the majors and Trayvon Robinson traded to the Mariners, the Dodgers lack potential impact position players outside of outfielder Alfredo Silverio. There's plenty more in the pitching pipeline, however, from top prospect Zach Lee to the cadre of arms who pitched at Double-A Chattanooga last year, such as Allen Webster, Nate Eovaldi, Chris Withrow and Josh Lindblom.

McCourt's financial woes have taken their toll on the team's ability to bring in amateur talent. Los Angeles spent just $3.5 million on its 2011 draft class, the fifth-lowest bonus total in baseball and less than the heavily backloaded $5.25 million deal it gave Lee alone in 2010.

The Dodgers' once-strong presence in Latin America also has greatly diminished. Silverio is the only international signee on our Top 10 Prospects list, as the team has been relegated to hoping it can strike gold with bargain deals such as the $50,000 it gave him in 2003 or the $15,000 it cost them to sign de la Rosa in 2007.

1. Zach Lee, RHP Born: Sep 13, 1991 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-4 Wt.: 190
Drafted: McKinney (Texas) HS, 2010 (1st round). Signed by: Calvin Jones
Zach LeeBackground: When Los Angeles drafted Lee with the 28th overall selection in 2010, the pick was met with plenty of skepticism. Not because of any lack of ability on Lee's part, but rather because it was suspected the budget-conscious Dodgers intended to save money by not signing him. In addition to his prowess on the mound, he also was a highly rated quarterback recruit, throwing for 2,565 yards and 31 touchdowns as a senior at McKinney (Texas) High, where his top wide receiver was current Braves prospect Matt Lipka. Lee intended to play both sports for Louisiana State, and he spent the summer of 2010 taking classes at LSU and working out with the football team. Still, Los Angeles believed it could get a deal done. The Dodgers shocked the industry at the Aug. 16 deadline by signing Lee for $5.25 million, the largest draft bonus in franchise history. Because of Lee's two-sport background, they spread the bonus over five years in a heavily backloaded deal that paid him less up front than MLB's slot value for the No. 28 pick ($1.134 million). Lee missed three weeks last May with elbow tightness that proved to be nothing major, and that was his only real speed bump in an otherwise solid pro debut. He allowed two earned runs or fewer in 19 of his 24 starts at low Class A Great Lakes.

Scouting Report: Lee has a deep arsenal and the pitchability to get the most out of it. His fastball generally ranges from 89-93 mph, but he can reach back for more when he needs it, touching as high as 98. He's a strike-thrower who commands his fastball to both sides of the plate. He also has an advanced feel for manipulating the ball to make it do what he wants against certain hitters. He can make his fastball sink, or turn it into a cutter that developed into a true weapon. Lee featured a hard curveball that tended to get slurvy in high school, but he worked on developing both a curve and slider as separate offerings in 2011. He made huge strides with the slider by the end of the season, allowing him to get in on the hands of lefthanders, who he held to a .229/.291/.341 line. The curve still shows promising spin and depth at 79-83 mph when it's on, but it continues to come and go. He also features an 81-84 mph changeup that has a chance to be an average pitch down the road. Lee earns high marks for his poise and the leadership he showed on Great Lakes' staff, a trait owing to his quarterbacking days. He does a good job of controlling games and doesn't get frustrated when something doesn't go his way. His big, strong frame elicits physical comparisons to Chris Carpenter. His delivery has some crossfire to it, though it also gives him deception. Los Angeles worked on improving his direction to the plate in instructional league, but he doesn't require any major mechanical changes.

The Future: The Dodgers considered promoting Lee to high Class A Rancho Cucamonga or even Double-A Chattanooga toward the end of last season but elected to let him finish out the year in Great Lakes. He'll likely begin 2012 in high Class A, but he has the polish and the stuff to handle a more aggressive timetable than the usual high school draft pick. Los Angeles believes he'll be a frontline starter and he could arrive in the majors by the end of 2013.

Year Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'11 Great Lakes (LoA) 9 6 3.47 24 24 0 109 101 51 42 9 32 91 .236
Minor League Totals 9 6 3.47 24 24 0 109 101 101 42 9 32 91 .236

2. Allen Webster, RHP Born: Feb 10, 1990 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-3 Wt.: 185
Drafted: McMichael HS, Madison, N.C., 2008 (18th round). Signed by: Lon Joyce.
Allen WebsterBackground: The Dodgers converted Webster from shortstop after stealing him in the 18th round of the 2008 draft for $20,000. He quickly has become one of their best pitching prospects, easily handling the challenging high Class A California League and holding his own in Double-A before tiring down the stretch in 2011.

Scouting Report: Webster shows plus pitches across the board when he has everything working. He has an easy delivery and 90-95 mph fastball that peaks at 97 with plenty of sink, helping him generate grounders. He throws both a slider and curveball that are plus pitches at times, though at others he gets caught between the two. He has some trouble staying on top of his curve but it shows sharp three-quarters bite when it's on. Webster's changeup could be his best pitch, featuring sink and fade at 79-83 mph, though some scouts think he tips it off by slowing his arm speed. Los Angeles had him work on honing his armside fastball command, but he already shows advanced pitchability for his age.

The Future: One Dodgers official compares Webster to Derek Lowe, and his stuff gives him the potential to be a No. 2 starter. He'll likely end up back in Double-A to start 2012, with an outside chance of pitching his way into the big league rotation in spring training.

Year Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'08 Dodgers (R) 1 1 3.44 12 0 1 18 12 9 7 1 17 13 .179
'09 Dodgers (R) 2 1 2.08 12 8 0 48 35 19 11 0 14 56 .197
'09 Ogden (R) 2 0 3.00 4 3 0 21 23 8 7 1 4 21 .267
'10 Great Lakes (LoA) 12 9 2.88 26 23 0 131 119 55 42 6 53 114 .232
'11 R. Cucamonga (HiA) 5 2 2.33 9 9 0 54 46 18 14 2 21 62 .221
'11 Chattanooga (AA) 6 3 5.04 18 17 0 91 101 53 51 7 36 73 .270
Minor League Totals 28 16 3.27 81 60 1 363 336 336 132 17 145 339 .236

3. Nate Eovaldi, RHP Born: Feb 13, 1990 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-3 Wt.: 195
Drafted: Alvin (Texas) HS, 2008 (11th round). Signed by: Chris Smith
Nate EovaldiBackground: Eovaldi fell to the 11th round of the 2008 draft because he had Tommy John surgery as a high school junior and made a strong commitment to Texas A&M. The Dodgers weren't scared off and signed him for $250,000. After a solid but unspectacular start to his pro career, he took off in 2011, dominating Double-A and making his big league debut at age 21.

Scouting Report: Eovaldi has a power arsenal, led by a heater that works at 94-98 mph with good downhill angle and occasional late life. His fastball touched triple digits when he came out of the bullpen in the majors. He has a wrist wrap in his arm action that has led to inconsistency, but he did a better job in 2011 of staying over the rubber longer and allowing his arm to clear, aiding his fastball command. Eovaldi ditched his curveball after 2010 and developed an 85-91 mph slider that's a plus pitch with tilt and late movement at its best. His changeup is fringy but good enough to keep hitters honest. His key going forward will be to throw more strikes.

The Future: Some scouts believe Eovaldi fits best as a two-pitch, late-inning reliever, but Los Angeles will keep him a starter. He'll vie for a spot in the big league rotation in spring training.

Year Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'08 Dodgers (R) 0 1 1.13 6 0 1 8 6 1 1 0 3 9 .200
'08 Ogden (R) 0 0 0.00 1 0 0 3 1 0 0 0 0 2 .111
'09 Great Lakes (LoA) 3 5 3.27 26 16 1 96 95 48 35 2 41 71 .247
'10 Inland Empire (HiA) 3 5 4.45 16 14 0 85 99 46 42 3 33 58 .280
'10 Dodgers (R) 0 1 4.32 3 3 0 8 6 4 4 0 4 10 .194
'10 Ogden (R) 1 0 1.80 1 1 0 5 3 2 1 0 0 4 .167
'11 Chattanooga (AA) 6 5 2.62 20 19 0 103 76 41 30 3 46 99 .197
'11 Los Angeles (MAJ) 1 2 3.63 10 6 0 35 28 14 14 2 20 23 .212
Major League Totals 1 2 3.60 10 6 0 35 28 28 14 2 20 23 .211
Minor League Totals 13 17 3.30 73 53 2 308 286 286 113 8 127 253 .236

4. Alfredo Silverio, OF Born: May 06, 1987 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-0 Wt.: 205
Signed: Dominican Republic, '03. Signed by: Angel Santana.
Alfredo SilverioBackground: Silverio has made incremental progress since signing for $50,000 as a 16-year-old. He didn't rise above Class A until 2011, his eighth pro season, but he proved he could handle advanced pitching. He led the Double-A Southern League in total bases (289) and the minors in triples (18) while finishing fifth in the SL batting race (.306), earning a trip to the Futures Game along the way.

Scouting Report: Silverio could end up with five average or better tools. He has a quick, powerful swing that generates line drives from gap to gap and average home run power, mostly to his pull side. The biggest difference-maker for him in 2011 was how much he tightened his strike zone, putting together quality at-bats and forcing pitchers to execute pitches to get him out. He never has walked much and still has an aggressive mentality at the plate, but he has shown he can make adjustments. Silverio played all three outfield spots in 2011, seeing the most action in center field. He's a tick above-average runner who fits best on a corner. His solid arm strength and throwing accuracy play well in right field.

The Future: In line to move up to Triple-A Albuquerque in 2012, Silverio can be a solid everyday major league outfielder. He offers an in-house option if Andre Ethier departs via free agency following 2012.

Year Team AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS AVG OBP SLG
'04 Dodgers2 (R) 192 18 46 6 2 1 16 7 36 5 6 .240 .273 .307
'05 Dodgers (R) 82 11 20 2 0 1 14 10 15 2 2 .244 .316 .305
'06 Dodgers (R) 225 36 62 12 6 6 48 18 44 6 3 .276 .335 .462
'07 Dodgers (R) 193 38 72 9 3 6 46 11 32 5 3 .373 .406 .544
'08 Great Lakes (LoA) 376 37 99 15 4 10 45 7 83 6 3 .263 .279 .404
'09 Great Lakes (LoA) 490 75 139 34 6 13 61 26 104 2 5 .284 .320 .457
'10 Inland Empire (HiA) 387 66 113 27 6 12 43 18 63 17 7 .292 .324 .486
'10 Chattanooga (AA) 16 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 .063 .063 .063
'11 Chattanooga (AA) 533 90 163 42 18 16 85 30 91 11 12 .306 .340 .542
Minor League Totals 2494 372 715 147 45 65 358 127 471 54 41 .287 .322 .460

5. Chris Reed, LHP Born: May 20, 1990 B-T: L-L Ht.: 6-4 Wt.: 195
Drafted: Stanford, 2011 (1st round). Signed by: Orsino Hill.
Chris ReedBackground: After splurging on Zach Lee in 2010, the cash-strapped Dodgers were limited financially in the first round last year. They took Reed, who posted a 1.23 ERA as Stanford's closer in the spring, with the 16th overall pick. Reed signed three days before the deadline for $1.589 million, slightly above MLB's slot recommendation, and Los Angeles plans on developing him as a starter.

Scouting Report: Though Reed made only one start in three seasons at Stanford, he has the repertoire to work in a big league rotation. His fastball ranges from 89-96 mph, with tail and sink on his two-seamer and late boring action on his four-seamer. He throws a late-breaking slider at 85-86, and while it's often a plus pitch is also can get slurvy. He has good feel for a changeup that has action similar to his two-seamer. Reed earns high marks for his competitiveness and intelligence. Los Angeles was encouraged by how well he repeated his delivery and held his velocity for five innings during a playoff start at Rancho Cucamonga.

The Future: The Dodgers agreed to allow Reed to return to Stanford over the winter to finish his degree. When he gets back, he'll open his first full pro season back in high Class A. It remains to be seen how his arm will respond to the increased workload, but the ingredients are there for him to move quickly with the ceiling of a No. 2 starter.

Year Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'11 R. Cucamonga (HiA) 0 1 7.71 3 3 0 7 9 6 6 1 4 9 .300
Minor League Totals 0 1 7.71 3 3 0 7 9 9 6 1 4 9 .300

6. Garrett Gould, RHP Born: Jul 19, 1991 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-4 Wt.: 190
Drafted: Maize (Kan.) HS, 2009 (2nd round). Signed by: Scott Little.
Garrett GouldBackground: Like Zach Lee, Gould was also a standout high school quarterback, but he decided to focus on baseball for his senior year. Though his $900,000 bonus was the largest in the Dodgers' 2009 draft class, he spent his first two pro seasons at Rookie-level Ogden before successfully making the move to low Class A in 2011.

Scouting Report: Gould has a quality three-pitch mix. He commands both sides of the plate with a sinking fastball that ranges from 90-95 mph and sits at 92-93. His curveball is his best offering, a sharp three-quarters breaker which comes in at 79-83 mph. Gould also has a changeup that plays as a solid third pitch. His command and aggressiveness in the strike zone have improved notably. Gould used to raise some red flags with his mechanics because he landed on a stiff front leg, but Los Angeles softened his landing in 2011 and his whole delivery got cleaner. The Dodgers also stressed the need to improve his work ethic and his demeanor on the mound. He responded to the challenge, though he still can do a better job of controlling his emotions.

The Future: Gould has the weapons to be a mid-rotation starter and possibly more, depending on how well his changeup progresses. He'll join Lee again in 2012, this time in high Class A. Gould's pure stuff is a little better, while Lee has more pitchability.

Year Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'09 Ogden (R) 0 1 10.13 3 3 0 3 4 5 3 1 2 4 .333
'10 Ogden (R) 1 4 4.06 13 13 0 58 68 41 26 4 20 52 .282
'11 Great Lakes (LoA) 11 6 2.40 27 24 0 124 102 47 33 8 37 104 .216
Minor League Totals 12 11 3.02 43 40 0 185 174 174 62 13 59 160 .239

7. Chris Withrow, RHP Born: Apr 01, 1989 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-3 Wt.: 195
Drafted: Midland (Texas) Christian HS, 2007 (1st round). Signed by: Calvin Jones.
Chris WithrowBackground: Withrow had enough hitting ability to play both ways at Baylor had the Dodgers not signed him for $1.35 million as the 20th overall pick in 2007. He first reached Double-A as a 20-year-old in 2009 but has been stuck there ever since, going 12-17, 4.98 in 58 starts. He led the Southern League with 9.1 strikeouts per nine innings in 2011 but recorded consecutive quality starts only once all year.

Scouting Report: Withrow has a riding fastball that sits at 94-95 mph and can reach 98. When he's on, he's able to spin a sharp, downer curveball that rates as a plus pitch, but he has trouble maintaining its consistency and short-arms it. His changeup has nice fading action at 83-86 mph, and while he shows some aptitude for maintaining his arm speed, it's not always a reliable offering. He also throws an 85-88 mph slider early in counts. Scouts don't question Withrow's stuff, but they wonder how well he'll be able to use it. His control and command still need a lot of work, and at times he looks like he's more concerned with lighting up radar guns.

The Future: If he ever figures out command, Withrow can be a quality big league starter. But he's been surpassed by other pitchers in the system and is likely headed back to Chattanooga for a fourth stint.

Year Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'07 Dodgers (R) 0 0 5.00 6 4 0 9 5 5 5 0 4 13 .156
'08 Inland Empire (HiA) 0 0 4.50 4 0 0 4 2 2 2 0 6 1 .143
'09 Inland Empire (HiA) 6 6 4.69 19 16 0 86 80 50 45 3 45 105 .236
'09 Chattanooga (AA) 2 2 3.95 6 6 0 27 24 14 12 2 12 26 .226
'10 Chattanooga (AA) 4 9 5.97 27 27 0 130 146 92 86 13 69 120 .273
'11 Chattanooga (AA) 6 6 4.20 25 25 0 129 111 68 60 8 75 130 .223
Minor League Totals 18 23 4.91 87 78 0 385 368 368 210 26 211 395 .242

8. Josh Lindblom, RHP Born: Jun 15, 1987 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-5 Wt.: 240
Drafted: Purdue, 2008 (2nd round). Signed by: Chet Sergo.
Josh LindblomBackground: Lindblom turned down a $300,000 offer as the Astros' third-round pick out of high school in 2005 before landing $663,000 from the Dodgers three years later. He struggled as a starter before settling in as a closer in college, and his pro career has followed a similar pattern. Los Angeles returned him to the bullpen in mid-2010 after his velocity dropped off, and he reached the big leagues a year later.

Scouting Report: While he has a starter's repertoire, Lindblom is more comfortable in the bullpen. Now that he's working in relief again, his fastball operates at 91-95 mph with average sink. His breaking pitches are more crisp, with his mid-80s slider showing tilt and generating some swings and misses. He also has a 73-74 mph curveball with average bite and a usable changeup with some downward movement and deception. As a reliever, Lindblom focuses mainly on his fastball and slider. His body is strong and durable, and he has a solid delivery. He shows more confidence than he did in the rotation.

The Future: Some scouts still think Lindblom could develop into a useful starter, but Los Angeles plans to keep him as a reliever after he pitched well in the majors in the final two months. He could work in a number of roles, most likely settling in as a setup man.

Year Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'08 Great Lakes (LoA) 0 0 1.86 8 8 0 29 14 6 6 2 4 33 .139
'08 Jacksonville (AA) 0 0 3.60 1 1 0 5 5 2 2 0 1 4 .250
'09 Chattanooga (AA) 3 5 4.71 14 11 0 57 55 35 30 4 14 46 .242
'09 Albuquerque (AAA) 3 0 2.54 20 3 1 39 34 11 11 3 12 36 .225
'10 Albuquerque (AAA) 3 2 6.54 40 10 0 95 143 79 69 12 32 84 .334
'11 Chattanooga (AA) 1 3 2.13 34 0 17 42 30 10 10 3 14 54 .191
'11 Los Angeles (MAJ) 1 0 2.73 27 0 0 30 21 9 9 0 10 28 .191
Major League Totals 1 0 2.70 27 0 0 30 21 21 9 0 10 28 .189
Minor League Totals 10 10 4.31 117 33 18 267 281 281 128 24 77 257 .260

9. Joc Pederson, OF Born: Apr 21, 1992 B-T: L-L Ht.: 6-1 Wt.: 185
Drafted: Palo Alto (Calif.) HS, 2010 (11th round). Signed by: Orsino Hill.
Joc PedersonBackground: A two-sport standout as an outfielder and wide receiver in high school, Pederson signed for $600,000 as an 11th-rounder. In his first full year as a pro, he looked overmatched in a brief stint in low Class A before leading the Rookie-level Pioneer League in RBIs (64) and finishing second in on-base percentage (.429) and fourth in batting (.353). His father Stu played eight games for the Dodgers in September 1985.

Scouting Report: Pederson shows lots of polish for a teenager and plays with a blue-collar mentality. He has a short, sound swing and the chance to be an above-average hitter. He's willing to use all fields, and he got better at pulling inside pitches with more authority in 2011, which should help him get to his average power potential. Pederson saw action at all three outfield positions with Ogden, though he played primarily in left and will end up on a corner in the long term. He has a solid arm with slightly above-average speed. He's an efficient basestealer with good instincts on the basepaths.

The Future: Pederson will get another crack at the Midwest League in 2012. He'll need time to develop but his talent stands out among the position prospects at the lower levels of the system.

Year Team AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS AVG OBP SLG
'10 Dodgers (R) 7 1 0 0 0 0 0 4 5 0 0 .000 .417 .000
'11 Great Lakes (LoA) 50 4 8 0 0 0 1 7 9 2 0 .160 .288 .160
'11 Ogden (R) 266 54 94 20 2 11 64 36 54 24 5 .353 .429 .568
Minor League Totals 323 59 102 20 2 11 65 47 68 26 5 .316 .407 .492

10. Tim Federowicz, C Born: Aug 05, 1987 B-T: R-R Ht.: 5-11 Wt.: 200
Drafted: North Carolina, 2008 (7th round). Signed by: Quincy Boyd (Red Sox).
Tim FederowiczBackground: The Dodgers entered 2011 sorely lacking in catching prospects. They addressed that need through the draft and by getting Federowicz, who arrived in the three-team deal that sent Erik Bedard from the Mariners to the Red Sox in July. Los Angeles sent Trayvon Robinson to Seattle.

Scouting Report: Federowicz always has been known for his defense more than his bat. His hands work well behind the plate and his ability to block balls stands out. He has outstanding receiving skills and a solid, accurate arm. Federowicz put up the best numbers of his pro career in his month at hitter-friendly Albuquerque, showing good feel at the plate and loft power. Most scouts project that he'll hit for a decent average with gap power but nothing more. He gets himself out when he starts pulling off breaking pitches. He has a stocky frame and is a below-average runner, like most catchers.

The Future: Rod Barajas' departure via free agency enhances Federowicz's chances of opening 2012 in the majors, though it's unlikely the Dodgers would just hand him their starting job. His defensive ability may allow him to claim that role down the road.

Year Team AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS AVG OBP SLG
'08 Lowell (SS) 127 14 31 6 0 1 15 19 24 10 3 .244 .338 .315
'09 Greenville (LoA) 226 34 78 19 0 10 34 15 42 1 0 .345 .393 .562
'09 Salem (HiA) 187 18 48 13 0 4 24 5 22 1 0 .257 .276 .390
'10 Salem (HiA) 407 47 103 34 1 4 61 43 86 1 1 .253 .324 .371
'11 Portland (AA) 339 46 94 20 0 8 52 32 63 1 0 .277 .338 .407
'11 Albuquerque (AAA) 83 17 27 7 0 6 17 15 20 0 0 .325 .431 .627
'11 Los Angeles (MAJ) 13 0 2 0 0 0 1 2 4 0 0 .154 .313 .154
Major League Totals 13 0 2 0 0 0 1 2 4 0 0 .154 .313 .154
Minor League Totals 1369 176 381 99 1 33 203 129 257 14 4 .278 .341 .424