MLB 2023 draft rankings 2.0 and top 11 mock draft

MLB 2023 draft rankings 2.0 and top 11 mock draft

High school baseball seasons are largely heading to the playoffs and college conference tournaments are less than a month away, so it’s a great time to check back in on our 2023 MLB draft rankings. This time, we’ll expand to the top 160-plus prospects from the top 100 in our initial edition, and while many of the same players that were atop my first draft rankings in February appear here, much has changed in two months.

You can check out more on the Future Value (FV) system, the scouting scale, and see where these players could slot into an MLB top 100 list or your team’s prospect list. Here’s the order for the 2023 MLB Draft, which will take place July 9-11 in Seattle.

Without further ado, let’s jump into the rankings — and a surprise mini-mock draft featuring landing spots for the top 11 prospects.

Jump to: Elite prospects | Mini-mock draft | The next 150 prospects

60 FV Prospects

1. Dylan Crews (age on draft day: 21.4), RF, LSU

An American League executive who likes to contextualize draft prospects with comparisons had this summation of the LSU slugger: “Crews is Baby Trout.” By that, he means that Crews is both physically smaller than Trout and plays the same way, but with less overall ability.

I had Crews and Wyatt Langford from Florida in a toss-up for the top spot when the season started. While Langford missed time with injury, Crews has been blazing hot. Even more importantly, Crews adjusted his hitting mechanics and style, addressing the concerns in my previous ranking. He quieted his setup, flattened his swing plane and got a bit stronger. He’s now making more contact in the zone and hitting the ball harder, while still well above average at avoiding chasing out of the zone. If that sounds terrifying, then you now know what SEC pitchers have been feeling.

Crews isn’t a big league-caliber defensive center fielder to anyone that I’ve spoken to, but he’s a solid right fielder with speed that is a tick above average — though, he’ll likely start his pro career in center just to see if he can make it work. In terms of tools/projections, I see Crews as a 55 hitter with 70 raw power that he’ll use almost all of in games (i.e. 30+ homers annually) due to at least plus pitch selection, meaning plus on-base percentages. He’s the best prospect in the draft by a good margin right now, and he’s ahead of everyone in last year’s draft. You have to go back to Adley Rutschman in the 2019 draft to find a player that scouts agree was ahead of Crews as a draft prospect — and even that view may change by draft time.

I haven’t done a full update of my minor league prospect ranking yet, but right now, there are 17 players with prospect eligibility who are 60 FV or better — with five of those currently in the big leagues — that could all lose prospect eligibility by draft time. So, there’s a real shot that Crews’ floor on an MLB prospect list is 13th the moment he turns pro.

55 FV Prospects

2. Paul Skenes (21.0), RHP, LSU

Skenes is the best draft pitching prospect since Gerrit Cole in 2011, so he should avoid some of the track record concerns by recent pitchers that is creating a conundrum for teams at the top of the draft. In particular, Skenes’ frame, athleticism, delivery and strikes quality are a cut above recent college pitching prospects with comparable stuff and performance. That variable will make it easier to weather the difficulties he’ll face on the road to establishing himself as a big league rotation member, which could realistically be next season. He fits somewhere in the 20s of a minor league top 100 list for me right now.

3. Wyatt Langford (21.7), LF, Florida

Langford missed time this season with a midsection injury, but hasn’t missed a beat since returning. I saw him play against South Carolina earlier this month, and I think you need to see him in person to really take in his stature — he looks like an NFL linebacker or strong safety. In a normal year, Langford would have a very strong case to go No. 1 overall, but he’s a consensus third for me and many MLB clubs right now, as the two above prospects are precedent-setting players in a number of ways.

Langford has appeared to be a notch or two behind Crews (whose power I have given a 70 grade since he was in high school) in terms of raw juice, but the exit velocity data basically has them as equals. I also have a number of 70-grade or better run times from Langford this season and last, both on close plays at first or on a turn for an extra base hit. Some scouts will write that down as a 70 since that’s the objective way to judge speed, while other scouts see him digging out of the box and adjust down, more of a 60-grade speed that is a powerful, football-type run as opposed to the light-footed, graceful strides you normally see from true burners. In the field and in terms of stolen bases, Langford’s speed isn’t really a factor in stats or to the eye, so there is some degree of his timed speed that isn’t relevant to the way he plays the game, though I wonder if that’s something that can change.

Like Crews, Langford will get to start in center field in pro ball. I give him a better chance to stick there, but I also don’t have a great athletic comp to help judge him by (Hunter Renfroe or even Trout have similar builds and running styles). Langford will probably end up in a corner outfield spot eventually; I just don’t know the timetable.

Now, let’s look at the surface stats for both hitters, with essentially the same context in the SEC:

2023 Crews: 202 PA, .490/.639/.860, 13 HR, 24% BB, 10% K, 3/3 SB

2023 Langford: 183 PA, .397/.536/.765, 10 HR, 21% BB, 13% K, 2/2 SB

They have strikingly similar lines after essentially matching each other last spring as well. Langford, for some teams, is a 70 runner with 70 raw power and will have two seasons worth of historic SEC performance — and he’s still just the third-best prospect in the draft right now. If Langford closes strong, I could see him being second on the board of clubs who prefer hitters over pitchers in toss-up situations. Right now, I have him in the 30s of a minor league top 100.

4. Walker Jenkins (18.4), RF, South Brunswick HS (NC), North Carolina commit

Jenkins’ unbelievable draft spring is getting lost in the buzz of the three SEC prospects ahead of him. Here’s a look at what scouts are seeing:

I asked scouts around me during this game to come up with a hitter who creates 70-grade raw power with such little separation — such a short path from loading his hands to contact — and they couldn’t. Two summers ago I compared Jenkins to J.D. Drew and thought he was clearly the best prep prospect in his class; the AL executive I spoke to still stands by that Drew comp today.

Jenkins’ prospect status was dinged a bit last summer — he was recovering from a broken hamate bone, and teams also became aware of a hip procedure. He lost a step in speed and was a clear corner outfield fit with a bit less explosion at the plate, but his status could still fully recover with a strong spring finish.

He’s now better than ever and has also improved his body composition to be more NFL-esque, along the lines of Langford. Jenkins also got a step of speed back and is now average to a tick above as a runner, keeping the chance alive that he could stick in center — on the same timeline as Riley Greene, who gained a tick of speed and has stuck in center field since. One scouting director told me he thought Jenkins’ hit/approach/power combo (I’ll call them 60, 60, and 70, respectively) was the best among preps since Bobby Witt Jr. in the 2019 draft. He fits inside the top half of the minor league top 100 once he signs.

50 FV Prospects

5. Max Clark (18.5), CF, Franklin Community HS (IN), Vanderbilt commit

Clark is the consensus fifth player in the class; for some scouts he’s the last guy in this top tier, or on a tier of his own just behind them. While I’ve mostly preferred Jenkins over the last two years, Clark has been right there. The AL executive compared Clark to “Johnny Damon, with a plus arm.” The upside on Clark is plus bat speed, plus contact, average raw and in-game power, plus speed, plus arm strength and a solid glove in center field. If there’s something to nitpick, it’s that there doesn’t appear to be a 70-grade tool, and given his size, there could be a limited power ceiling, but both of those statements have been proven wrong by comparably sized, comparably gifted athletes in the past. I think Clark fits somewhere around 60th in a top 100 once he signs.

Given the wire-to-wire nature of these two prep prospects rounding out the top five after three college stars with historic tools, I find myself wondering when was the last time a draft had a better top tier of prospects. 2022 was comparable, but only three-deep at this quality with no Crews analog. 2021 was five deep but lacked anyone near Crews. 2020 wasn’t really even close. The best recent comparison is 2019 with Rutschman, Witt, Andrew Vaughn, Greene, C.J. Abrams and J.J. Bleday. Before that you would have to go back to 2010 with the historic Bryce Harper-Jameson Taillon-Manny Machado triumvirate.

6. Chase Dollander (21.6), RHP, Tennessee

Dollander entered the year as the top pitcher in the draft but has had a bit of an up-and-down spring leaving him behind the clear top five prospects. When he’s on, he has four pitches that flash plus along with starter command, but both have been a notch worse a few times this spring. Right now, he’d fit somewhere in the final 20 spots of a pro top 100 list.

7. Jacob Gonzalez (21.1), SS, Ole Miss

I’m still hearing differing levels of enthusiasm for Gonzalez, but he’s a lefty-hitting SEC shortstop who can stick at the position and has hit 38 homers in 176 college games. That’s the exact kind of player that scouts complain doesn’t exist in the draft, but you can still nitpick that Gonzalez’s swing is a bit quirky, and he’s just an OK runner. For me, he fits right near the end of a pro top 100.

45+ FV Prospects

8. Enrique Bradfield Jr. (21.6), CF, Vanderbilt

Bradfield has the longest track record of performance in front of scouts in recent draft history, going back to his freshman year of high school at high-profile national events. He has steadily added power to his game. He’s an 80 runner, 80 baserunner, either a 70 or 80 defender in center field, and a plus hitter with plus pitch selection. I could see 8-10 homers and a mess of doubles and triples in Bradfield’s big league future while MLB’s rules just moved in his favor on the basepaths.

9. Arjun Nimmala (17.8), SS, Strawberry Crest HS (FL), Florida State commit

If your team leans toward upside and being able to imagine that it is drafting a potential All-Star, Nimmala is the guy in this year’s crop, both for model-reliant clubs or those that lean toward scouts. He is young for the class, with a projectable frame, and has a swing geared for power with present tools that you can imagine turning into 30-homer seasons in the majors. There were two GMs in attendance at one game last week, including one picking in the top five.

10. Jacob Wilson (21.3), SS, Grand Canyon

Jacob is the son of former Pirates shortstop Jack Wilson and also gets some milquetoast reviews from scouts due to his lack of in-game power, but he’s a strong bet to be a big league starter. Hit tool grades range from 60- to 70-grade, and he can stick at the position in pro ball, but most evaluators are projecting roughly 10-15 homers due to both his swing and narrow build to his 6-foot-3 frame.

11. Rhett Lowder (21.3), RHP, Wake Forest

Lowder has come on strong of late with above-average-to-plus stuff and starter command. In the mini-mock draft below, you can see why he could go even higher than this: He is the last college pitcher for 15 slots in my rankings, so supply and demand works in his favor.

Mini-mock draft: Projecting the top 11 picks

Because the top five seems so set for this early in the process, sources I’ve been speaking with feel an unusual level of comfort projecting the top of the draft. The teams have also picked early in recent drafts, so we have a feel for their preferences and how they use big draft pools. Here is how I see the top picks playing out now.

1. Pittsburgh Pirates – Crews

The belief is Crews is a favorite here for logical reasons more than sourced information. Skenes is a heavy favorite to go second, so taking him and hoping to cut a deal here would have to clear the second slot by a couple hundred thousand at least, meaning the savings wouldn’t be much; the gap in the first and second slot is under $750,000.

There is enough of a gap in prospect value between the two LSU prospects that saving a six-figure sum of pool space is unlikely to be a difference-maker. That said, if Pittsburgh really wants a hitter and Langford appears locked into the third pick, then there would be a scenario of potentially saving $1.2 million vs. slot value. Rumors persist that Pittsburgh will explore all options, but who knows if that’s just posturing. I don’t think any high school player makes any sense given the talent, price and where the Pirates are in their rebuild, so the field of options is pretty small.

2. Washington Nationals – Skenes

The Nats have shown a strong preference to upside and pitching early in the draft. Skenes is the consensus best player on the board after Crews and the best draft pitching prospect in a dozen years. Even if Langford closes strong, I think Skenes will be the pick if Crews goes first. I’d bet Washington tries to do everything they can to get Crews to this pick, but I don’t think he’ll get here.

3. Detroit Tigers – Langford

The belief is new GM Scott Harris will want to take a college hitter, all things being equal here, and the clear best player on the board in this scenario is both of those things.

4. Texas Rangers – Jenkins

Texas has been rolling deep to scout Jenkins and Clark, and should get their pick of the prep players here. The buzz connecting them to Jenkins is louder, and he’s also seen as a slightly better prospect.

5. Minnesota Twins – Clark

The Twins are opportunistic, value-minded and picking fifth in what many consider a five-man top tier. They should take whoever is here, but getting a somewhat-local player with a long track record and All-Star upside is an especially nice fit for a spot where their pick is basically made for them.

Picks 6-11

This is where opinions start to diverge. I think these next six players have a real shot to be the next six picks, but the player-team connections are much more tenuous than the first five picks, so this set of projections is closer to dart-throwing than the informed narrowing-down of possibilities above.

6. Oakland A’s – Gonzalez

7. Cincinnati Reds – Nimmala

8. Kansas City Royals – Dollander

9. Colorado Rockies – Bradfield Jr.

10. Miami Marlins – Wilson

11. Los Angeles Angels – Lowder

Ranking the next 150 draft prospects

I went 161-deep in my rankings to include all of the 40 FV-ranked prospects, but after the top 10 or so picks it is too early to predict with confidence where players will land.

There are two things to be on the lookout for at this juncture of this year’s draft: The pitching overall isn’t very deep until you get to the compensation round, and there’s going to be a ton of high school overpays later on which means lots of at-or-below college players early. When surprise picks pop up, I think it’ll be tied to one or both of these things.

I’ve noticed a number of split-camp prep position players (Tai Peete, Roch Cholowsky, Cooper Pratt, Nazzan Zanetello, George Wolkow, Grant Gray, Eric Bitonti, etc.) because there’s so many from here through round two, projecting younger players always varies widely, and for prep players teams don’t have uniform data like they do for college players. What that means is the small group of teams on the player for his asking price won’t want to burn both a pick and the pool space, but instead are willing to gamble that they’ll have the money to meet his price and do it before one of the other clubs.

To save the money, they need to go under slot early, which means taking college players and maybe reaching for them. There will be a number of prep position players that will get the bonus that matches the slot where I have them ranked, it’ll just be with a later pick because only a handful of teams would meet the price, so the risk for waiting is lower. Last year, the Red Sox did just this with Florida prep OF Roman Anthony, paying him $2.5 million (a bonus equal to the slot at 30th overall) at the 79th overall pick.

45 FV Prospects

12. Noble Meyer (18.4), RHP, Jesuit HS (OR), Oregon commit

13. Bryce Eldridge (18.8), 1B/RHP, James Madison HS (VA), Alabama commit

14. Colin Houck (18.8), SS, Parkview HS (GA), Mississippi State commit

15. Aidan Miller (19.0), 3B, Mitchell HS (FL), Arkansas commit

16. Kevin McGonigle (18.8), SS, Monsignor Bonner HS (PA), Auburn commit

17. Kyle Teel (21.4), C, Virginia

18. Matt Shaw (21.6), SS, Maryland

19. Jack Hurley (21.3), CF, Virginia Tech

20. Tommy Troy (21.4), SS, Stanford

21. Brayden Taylor (21.0), 2B, TCU

22. Dillon Head (18.8), CF, Homewood Flossmoor HS (IL), Clemson commit

23. Blake Mitchell (18.9), C, Sinton HS (TX), LSU commit

24. Brock Wilken (21.0), 3B, Wake Forest

25. Yohandy Morales (21.8), 3B, Miami

26. Hurston Waldrep (21.3), RHP, Florida

27. Jake Gelof (21.4), 3B, Virginia

28. Walker Martin (19.4), SS, Eaton HS (CO), Arkansas commit

29. Tai Peete (17.9), SS, Trinity Christian HS (GA), Georgia Tech commit

30. Juaron Watts-Brown (21.4), RHP, Oklahoma State

31. Charlee Soto (17.8), RHP, Reborn Christian HS (FL), UCF commit

40+ FV Prospects

32. Nolan Schanuel (21.3), 1B, Florida Atlantic

33. George Lombard Jr. (18.0), SS, Gulliver Prep HS (FL), Vanderbilt commit

34. Ralphy Velazquez (18.0), C/1B, Huntington Beach HS (CA), Arizona State commit

35. Adrian Santana (17.9), SS, Doral Academy HS (FL), Miami commit

36. Chase Davis (21.6), RF, Arizona

37. Josh Knoth (17.9), RHP, Patchogue-Medford HS (NY), Ole Miss commit

38. Thomas White (18.7), LHP, Phillips Academy HS (MA), Vanderbilt commit

39. Trent Caraway (19.2), SS, JSerra Catholic HS (CA), Oregon State commit

40. Jonny Farmelo (18.8), RF, Westfield HS (VA), Virginia commit

41. Mitch Jebb (21.1), SS, Michigan State

42. Drew Burress (18.5), CF, Houston County HS (GA), Georgia Tech commit

43. Colt Emerson (18.0), SS, Glenn HS (OH), Auburn commit

44. Roch Cholowsky (18.2), SS, Hamilton HS (AZ), UCLA commit

45. Travis Honeyman (21.7), RF, Boston College

46. Cole Carrigg (21.1), C/SS, San Diego State

47. LuJames Groover (21.1), 3B, North Carolina State

48. Cooper Pratt (18.9), SS, Magnolia Heights HS (MS), Ole Miss commit

49. Alex Clemmey (17.9), LHP, Bishop Hendricken HS (RI), Vanderbilt commit

40 FV Prospects

50. Sammy Stafura (18.6), SS, Walter Panas HS (NY), Clemson commit

51. Kemp Alderman (20.9), RF, Ole Miss

52. Brice Matthews (21.2), 2B, Nebraska

53. Colton Ledbetter (21.7), RF, Mississippi State

54. Tanner Witt (21.0), RHP, Texas

55. Mike Boeve (21.1), 2B, Nebraska-Omaha

56. Jace Bohrofen (21.7), RF, Arkansas

57. Zane Adams (19.0), LHP, Porter HS (TX), Alabama commit

58. Max Anderson (21.3), 3B, Nebraska

59. Kyle Karros (21.0), 3B, UCLA

60. Nazzan Zanetello (18.1), SS, Christian Brothers HS (MO), Arkansas commit

61. James Ellwanger (19.0), RHP, Magnolia West HS (TX), Dallas Baptist commit

62. Maui Ahuna (21.3), SS, Tennessee

63. Christian Knapczyk (21.5), SS, Louisville

64. Hunter Owen (21.3), LHP, Vanderbilt

65. Will Sanders (21.3), RHP, South Carolina

66. Cade Kuehler (21.0), RHP, Campbell

67. Kiefer Lord (21.0), RHP, Washington

68. Zander Mueth (18.0), RHP, Belleville Township HS (IL), Ole Miss commit

69. Blake Wolters (18.8), RHP, Mahomet Seymour HS (IL), Arizona commit

70. Zach Levenson (21.3), LF, Miami

71. Brandon Sproat (22.8), RHP, Florida

72. Matthew Etzel (21.1), CF, Southern Miss

73. Jordan Thompson (21.5), SS, LSU

74. Michael Carico (20.9), C, Davidson

75. George Wolkow (17.5), 3B, Downers Grove North HS (IL), South Carolina commit

76. Caden Grice (21.1), LHP/RF, Clemson

77. Cameron Johnson (18.4), LHP, IMG Academy HS (FL), LSU commit

78. Grayson Hitt (21.6), LHP, Alabama

79. Cole Foster (21.8), SS, Auburn

80. Jackson Baumeister (21.0), RHP, Florida State

81. Ethan O’Donnell (21.2), CF, Virginia

82. Travis Sykora (19.1), RHP, Round Rock HS (TX), Texas commit

83. Grant Gray (19.1), CF, Norco HS (CA), UCLA commit

84. Eric Bitonti (17.8), SS, Aquinas HS (CA), Oregon commit

85. Antonio Anderson (18.0), SS, North Atlanta HS (GA), Georgia Tech commit

86. Dylan Cupp (18.9), SS, Cedartown HS (GA), Mississippi State commit

87. Paul Wilson (18.6), LHP, Lake Ridge HS (OR), Oregon State commit

88. Kristian Campbell (21.0), SS, Georgia Tech

89. C.J. Kayfus (21.7), RF, Miami

90. Joe Whitman (21.8), LHP, Kent State

91. Ryan Lasko (21.0), CF, Rutgers

92. Steven Echavarria (17.8), RHP, Millburn HS (NJ), Florida commit

93. Barrett Kent (18.7), RHP, Pottsboro HS (TX), Arkansas commit

94. Cameron Tilly (19.0), RHP, Castle HS (IN), Auburn commit

95. Alonzo Tredwell (21.0), RHP, UCLA

96. Tommy Hawke (20.9), CF, Wake Forest

97. Liam Peterson (18.0), RHP, Calvary Christian HS (FL), Florida commit

98. Ty Floyd (21.9), RHP, LSU

99. Cole Schoenwetter (18.8), RHP, San Marcos HS (CA), UC Santa Barbara commit

100. Landen Maroudis (18.6), RHP, Calvary Christian HS (FL), North Carolina State commit

101. Camden Kozeal (18.7), SS, Millard South HS (NE), Vanderbilt commit

102. Seth Keener (21.8), RHP, Wake Forest

103. Joey Volchko (18.0), RHP, Redwood HS (CA), Stanford commit

104. Carson Roccaforte (21.3), CF, Louisiana

105. Tre Morgan (20.9), 1B, LSU

106. Brandon Winokur (18.5), CF/RHP, Edison HS (CA), UCLA commit

107. Teddy McGraw (21.7), RHP, Wake Forest

108. Will Gasparino (18.5), CF, Harvard Westlake HS (CA), Texas commit

109. Cade Sorrell (18.3), CF, Marcus HS (TX), Texas A&M commit

110. Tavian Josenberger (21.9), CF, Arkansas

111. Mac Horvath (22.0), 3B, North Carolina

112. Ethan McElvain (18.7), LHP, Nolensville HS (TN), Vanderbilt commit

113. George Klassen (21.5), RHP, Minnesota

114. Chance Mako (18.9), RHP, East Rowan HS (NC), North Carolina State commit

115. Hunter Haas (21.2), SS, Texas A&M

116. Cole Stokes (18.3), RHP, Redondo Union HS (CA), Oregon commit

117. Grant Taylor (21.1), RHP, LSU

118. John Peck (21.0), SS, Pepperdine

119. Luke Keaschall (20.9), SS, Arizona State

120. Jaxon Wiggins (21.8), RHP, Arkansas

121. Calvin Harris (21.7), C, Ole Miss

122. Jared Dickey (21.3), C, Tennessee

123. Nolan McLean (21.9), RHP/3B, Oklahoma State

124. Austin Green (21.0), 2B, Texas Tech

125. Jay Beshears (21.1), 2B, Duke

126. Cole Miller (18.1), RHP, Newbury Park HS (CA), UCLA commit

127. Sean Sullivan (21.0), LHP, Wake Forest

128. Bishop Letson (18.8), RHP, Floyd Central HS (IN), Purdue commit

129. Garret Forrester (21.7), 1B, Oregon State

130. Myles Naylor (18.1), 3B, St. Joan of Arc HS (CAN), Texas Tech commit

131. Kendall George (18.7), CF, Atascocita HS (TX), Arkansas commit

132. Andrew Wiggins (18.8), RF, Heritage Christian HS (IN), Indiana commit

133. Adam Hachman (18.2), LHP, Timberland HS (MO), Arkansas commit

134. Nathan Dettmer (21.1), RHP, Texas A&M

135. Wyatt Crowell (21.7), LHP, Florida State

136. Hunter Hollan (21.3), LHP, Arkansas

137. Ryan Brown (20.8), RHP, Ball State

138. TayShaun Walton (18.4), 3B, IMG Academy HS (FL), Miami commit

139. T.J. Nichols (21.0), RHP, Arizona

140. Emmett Olson (21.1), LHP, Nebraska

141. Jason Savacool (21.1), RHP, Maryland

142. Jack Mahoney (21.9), RHP, South Carolina

143. Ben Williamson (22.7), 3B, William & Mary

144. Zion Rose (18.0), C, IMG Academy HS (FL), Louisville commit

145. Drue Hackenberg (21.3), RHP, Virginia Tech

146. Justin Lee (18.1), RHP, Notre Dame HS (CA), UCLA commit

147. Alfonsin Rosario (17.8), RF, P27 Academy HS (SC), Chipola JC (FL) commit

148. Jacob Gholston (18.6), RHP, Flower Mound HS (TX), Oklahoma commit

149. Spencer Nivens (21.6), RF, Missouri State

150. Tanner Hall (21.3), RHP, Southern Miss

151. Christian Little (20.0), RHP, LSU

152. Carson Montgomery (20.9), RHP, Florida State

153. Andrew Walters (22.6), RHP, Miami

154. Brock Vradenburg (21.1), 1B, Michigan State

155. Jake Bloss (22.0), RHP, Georgetown

156. Kendrey Maduro (19.2), SS, Northwest Florida JC, Uncommitted

157. Mac Heuer (19.0), RHP, Home School (GA), Texas Tech commit

158. Jason Decaro (17.2), RHP, St. Anthony’s HS (NY), North Carolina commit

159. Alberto Rios (21.3), C, Stanford

160. Julian Brock (22.0), C, Louisiana

161. Sabin Ceballos (20.8), 3B, Oregon

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