Every Omaha College Baseball Hall of Fame Member
The Omaha College Baseball Hall of Fame was created to recognize the incredible achievements of the players and coaches on college baseball's greatest stage, the College World Series.
The Omaha College Baseball Hall of Fame was founded in 2013, inductees are voted on by a panel of college baseball experts that includes former players and coaches as well as members of the media who cover the sport.
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In Chronological Order | Official Site
To Be Announced (June 2020)
Omaha College Baseball Hall of Fame
Did you know that Baseball Almanac has also preserved some other unique baseball-related hall of fame sets, including the Baseball Australia Hall of Fame , the Canadian Baseball Hall of Fame , and Pacific Coast League Hall of Fame .
Over his career with the Sun Devils, Bane posted a 40-4 career record and a 1.64 ERA. He threw 27 complete games and 11 shutouts during his career, and owns the only perfect game in program history. He struck out a school-record 535 batters in 379.1 innings pitched. A two-time All-American, Bane was the 11th overall pick in the 1973 MLB Draft by the Minnesota Twins and went directly to the majors upon being selected. Currently, Bane is a scout in the Boston Red Sox organization, and was the scouting director for the Los Angeles Angels when the franchise drafted Mike Trout in 2009. He is the fourth Sun Devil to be named to the Omaha College Baseball Hall of Fame.
Huston Street : Street is the all-time College World Series leader in saves with five, and set the single-series record of four in 2002. He was named the College World Series Most Outstanding Player as Texas claimed the national championship in 2002. Street and the Longhorns returned to the College World Series in 2003 and 2004, and he would finish his College World Series career with 10 all-time appearances. In his three trips to Omaha, Street surrendered just three earned runs in 16.2 innings pitched, good for a 1.62 ERA. In 2010, he was named to the College World Series Legends Team.
A three-time All-American, Street finished his Texas career with a school-record 41 saves to go along with a 1.31 ERA, which ranks second in Texas history. He was selected with the 40th pick in the 2004 MLB Draft by the Oakland Athletics, and quickly made his mark on the major league level by winning the 2005 AL Rookie of the Year award. He played 13 seasons in the major leagues, amassing 324 career saves, and was a two-time All-Star. Street is the sixth Longhorn to be named to the Omaha College Baseball Hall of Fame.