66 Steve Avery -- Pitching 11 years for the Braves, Red Sox, Reds, and Tigers. Starting his career with tons of promise. Avery started to suffer from injuries, and his stats started declining. Many believe the injuries stemmed from to much of a workload on the young pitcher. Pre-injury Avery was an amazing 47-22. After the injuries started to set in he was a miserable 44-50 with small flasher of brilliance. Failing to make any teams during 2000, 2001, and 2002. Avery made the Tigers in 2003 pitching from the bullpen before retiring.
67 Pete Harnisch -- Pitching for a total of 14 seasons. Harnisch had a career that was filled with set back after set back. A torn tendon was the start of a free fall that eventually led to Harnisch being treated for clinical depression. More injuries followed until eventually in 2003 Harnisch retired while playing in the minor leagues.
68 Luis Gonzalez -- A great outfielder who played for 19 seasons. Gonzalez came into the league with the Houston Astros. Despite this Gonzalez is best known for his years with the Diamondbacks. During the eight years with the franchise Gonzalez had what would be the best years of his career. Making five all-star appearances, and winning the World Series while in Arizona. Being such a popular player, Gonzalez had his number twenty retired in Arizona during the 2010 season.
69 Kim Batiste -- Drafted by the Philadelphia Phillies in 1987, and debuting in 1991. Batiste spent four seasons with the team as a back up short stop, and third baseman. Released by the team in 1995 while plaing in the minor leagues. Batiste signed with the Orioles, yet never played one game for the team. Before the 1996 season Batiste was drafted by the Giants in the 'Rule 5 Draft'. Playing in 54 games, but being a huge bust. Batiste was released by the team in October.
70 Reggie Sanders -- Making his debut in 1991 and retiring in 2007. Sanders patrolled the outfield for eight different teams during his 17 year career. A speedster who didn't have flashy numbers but quietly did his job. Sanders was the fifth player to become a member of the 300-300 club. Meaning he hit over 300 home runs, and stole over 300 bases. A member of the Arizona Diamondbacks when they won the World Series in 2001. Sanders is the only player in history to hit 20 or more home runs in a season for six different teams.