Bill Soup Campbell - Nicknamed "Soup" because of his last name, Campbell was one of the top relief pitchers in all of baseball. He signed with Boston after the 1976 season as one of the first high profile big money free agents in baseball. Campbell was elected to the American League All-Star team in 1977. Campbell was awarded both AL Fireman of the Year by The Sporting News and Rolaids Relief Man of the Year Award (the first American League winner and first two-time winner of this award) following the 1976 and 1977 campaigns. Bill is tied for the American League record for wins by a reliever in a single season, as a result of his 17-5 performance in 1976.[
Keith Foulke - Foulke was a pitcher that played for the Red Sox from 2004-2006. He was a member of the 2004 World Series Championship team. Foulke was on the mound for the final out when a one bounce ground ball was hit back to him and he flipped to first clinching the teams first World Series Championship since 1918.
Dave Stapleton - David Leslie Stapleton is a former player for the Boston Red Sox from 1980-1986. Stapleton was selected by the Red Sox in 10th Round (231st overall) of 1975 amateur baseball draft and over the next five years worked his way up the Red Sox minor league system playing for Winter Haven, Bristol and Pawtucket. He made his first appearance for the Red Sox on May 30, 1980. During his time with the Red Sox, he primarily served as a utility player, covering first base, second base, shortstop and third base as well as playing in the outfield and serving as designated hitter.
John Tudor - Tudor is a Massachusetts native that was drafted by the Red Sox in the third round of the 1976 draft. He played for the Red Sox from 1979-1983. To date, Tudor is the last Major League player to record 10 or more shutouts in a season.
Brian Daubach - A left-handed first baseman with above-average power, Brian Daubach was shunned as a scab when he joined the Boston Red Sox in 1999. Due to his hardnosed style of play and penchant for clutch hitting this resentment didnt last long, and he quickly became both a player and fan favorite. From 1999-2002 he averaged 432 ABs. His best year with the Sox was his first, 1999, when he batted .294 with 21 HR and 73 RBI. He became the first among AL rookies in home runs. He is only the third left-handed rookie in Red Sox history to hit at least 20 home runs, joining Ted Williams (20 in 1939) and Fred Lynn (21 in 1975). A notable moment for Red Sox Nation occurred on August 16, 1999 when he helped the Red Sox pull away from the Oakland Athletics en route to the American League wild card with his three-run double in the bottom of the ninth off Tim Worrell.