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Paul Molitor

Molitor, Paul

The 1996 American Legion Graduate of the Year, Molitor was named to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 2004. The seven-time All-Star played all over the field, recording games at every position besides the battery. He was named as the designated hitter on the 1997 Major League Baseball All-Time Team. He was the 1993 World Series MVP and is a part of the 3,000-hit club. He played for Attucks-Brooks in St. Paul, Minn.


Rick Monday

Monday, Rick

Named 1976 American Legion Graduate of the Year.


Dayton Moore

Moore, Dayton

Moore has been the general manager for the Kansas City Royals since 2006, helping to bring back a World Series title to the Royals for the first time in 30 years. As a member of Moline, Ill., Post 246, Moore was part of the state runner-up team in 1984.


Moreland, Mitch

Played American Legion Post 49 in Tupleo, MS


Joe Morgan

Morgan, Joe

A 10-time All-Star and two-time Most Valuable Player, Morgan helped the Reds to back-to-back World Series wins in 1975 and 1976. A five-time Gold Glover, Morgan was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1990.


Jason Motte

Motte, Jason

Played American Legion Baseball for three years in Newburgh, New York, for Judson P. Galloway Post 152


John Mozeliak

Mozeliak, John

An alum of Colorado's American Legion Baseball program, Mozeliak is the Senior Vice President and General Manager of the St. Louis Cardinals. He has helped the Cardinals to a World Series title in his highly successful tenure.


Dale Murphy

Murphy, Dale

Named 1986 American Legion Graduate of the Year.


Eddie Murray

Murray, Eddie

A Hall of Famer, Murray amassed 3,255 hits and 504 home runs, making him one of just six members of the 3000/500 club in Major League history. Murray won the 1983 World Seires and was invited to the All-Star Game eight times. Murray played Legion Baseball in California


Stan Musial

Musial, Stan

Musial, named 1961 American Legion Graduate of the Year, appeared in a record-tying 24 All-Star Games and holds numerous hitting records. He finished with a career .331 batting average with 3,630 hits and 475 home runs. The three-time NL MVP and three-time World Series champion was a first ballot Hall of Famer in 1969


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