60. LF Manny Ramirez
PEDs could keep him from earning induction into Cooperstown, but that does not change the fact that Manny Ramirez was one of the best run producers the game has every seen. In 19 big league seasons, he hit .312/.411/.585 with 555 home runs and 1,831 RBI, and he also holds the record for postseason home runs with 29.
59. SP Carl Hubbell
There were few better than Carl Hubbell while he was in his prime, as he was 253-154 with a 2.98 ERA in a 16-year career that included a pair of NL MVP awards. He is perhaps best known for his performance in an exhibition game, though, as he struck out five straight future Hall of Famers in the 1934 All-Star Game, whiffing Babe Ruth, Lou Gehrig, Jimmie Foxx, Al Simmons and Joe Cronin.
58. SS/1B Ernie Banks
With 512 home runs and 1,636 RBI in his 19-year career, Ernie Banks was the first true power-hitting shortstop and one of the league's most prolific sluggers during his prime. From 1957-60, he averaged a line of .293/.362/.586 with 44 home runs and 123 RBI, and he won back-to-back NL MVP awards in '58 and '59.
57. 1B/3B Miguel Cabrera
He will continue to climb this list as his career goes on, but as things stand right now, Miguel Cabrera is already one of the greatest hitters the game has ever seen. He's won back-to-back AL MVP awards and three straight AL batting titles, and he made history by winning the Triple Crown in 2012. Through 11 big league seasons, he's hit .321/.399/.568 with 365 home runs and 1,260 RBI.
56. SP Mordecai "Three Fingers" Brown
Known as "Three Fingers" thanks to a farming accident that cost him most of his pointer finger and part of his pinky on his throwing hand, Mordecai Brown was the ace of some terrific Cubs teams at the turn of the century. He won 20-plus games six straight years from 1906-11 on his way to a 239-130 career record and a dazzling 2.06 ERA that ranks sixth all time.