Retired Numbers

The Tigers have retired four numbers in program history as they put into the record books the numbers of #6 Tom Stubbs, #7 Scott Boras, and #18 Dan Reichert. In addition to the three Tigers having their numbers retired, Pacific joined the rich tradition of Major League Baseball and retired Jackie Robinson's #42. Robinson's monumental impact on the sport of baseball and the nation as a whole places him among the pantheon of legends of the game.

#6 Tom Stubbs

Pacific Head Coach (1964-71, 1973-81) - Retired June 2006 

Tom came to Pacific in 1963, as head baseball coach, assistant football coach and a professor. Additionally, he is served as the Chair of the Department of Sport Sciences. Over 17 years as the head baseball coach at Pacific, Tom had a record of 410-384-3. 18 of his players went into professional baseball. His best season at Pacific was in 1968, when he led the Tigers to a record of 32-15. He directed the Tigers to a then school-record 35 wins in 1977. Stubbs was also an assistant athletic director (1968-81), an associate athletic director (1981-91) and interim athletic director (1983-84, 1988-89). An assistant football coach from 1963-68, he served under fellow 1996 inductee Doug Scovil. He was inducted into Pacific's Athletic Hall of Fame on April 27, 1996. Additionally, the Tom Stubbs Endowed Baseball Scholarship was created in his honor.

#7 Scott Boras

Player 1972-74 - Retired January 2001

Scott originally joined the Tigers as a walk-on, playing for three seasons. In his first season, he led the team with a .312 batting average in 1972. He remains in the top 10 in school history in multiple offensive categories. Boras was inducted into the Pacific Athletics Hall of Fame in 1995, and the baseball team's annual "Most Improved Player" award is named in his honor. Following his college career, Boras played four years of minor league baseball for the St. Louis Cardinals and Chicago Cubs organizations. Boras made the Florida State League All-Star team in 1976, but knee problems shortened his career and he retired with a career batting average of .288. He is the founder, owner and president of the Boras Corporation, a sports agency based in Newport Beach, California that represents roughly 175 professional baseball clients, including many of the game's highest-profile players. Boras has brokered many record-setting contracts since 1982, and many of his clients are among the highest paid in the game. Since 2013, Forbes magazine has named Boras the "Most Powerful Sports Agent in the World."

#18 Dan Reichert

Player 1995-97 - Retired December 1997

Dan had an outstanding three-year career at Pacific, capped by a 13-4 junior season that helped him earn Big West Conference Pitcher of the Year accolades, along with All-Big West Conference First Team and all-america honors. He compiled a 26-17 career record as a Tiger, including 355 strikeouts, which is the third best career mark in the Pacific record book. His 169 strikeouts in 1997 remains a Pacific single season record, while his 13 wins in 1997 are the second most in school history. After his stellar junior year, the Kansas City Royals selected Reichert with the 7th overall pick in the Major League Baseball Amateur Draft. He made his major league debut on July 16, 1999, and won two games in his first year. Over his five year Major League career, he twice won eight games, and finished with an overall record of 21-25 in 125 appearances. He struck out 240 batters in the big leagues, including a career-best 94 with the Royals in 2000. He was inducted into Pacific's Athletic Hall of Fame on April 26, 2008.