Carl Yastrzemski was the last player to do this and that was in 1967 with the Red Sox. Strangely, Triple Crown winners weren't so rare back in the day. Frank Robinson won it with the Orioles in 1966 and Mickey Mantle did it 10 years earlier with the Yankees. However, with home runs being hit at a higher pace than they were years ago and the decline of the all-around player, you won't be seeing a guy leading the league in average, homers and RBI anytime soon. Odds: 100 to 1
Of someone pitching 100 complete games?
Zack Greinke leads the majors this year (through Tuesday) with five (count 'em, 5) complete games. That gives him a whopping eight for his career. Not much chance he'll match the Unit's 100, let alone all-time leader Cy Young's 749. (Yes, 749.) Odds: 500 to 1
Of someone else getting 300 wins?
Behind Randy Johnson, it's slim pickin's. Does anyone really think Jamie Moyer, 46, has 50 more wins in his arm? He's about the only active player on the horizon. Odds: 300 to 1
Of someone stealing 100 bases in a season?
Maybe it was the double-knit unis, but the 1980s were the golden age of the stolen base. Rickey Henderson started it with 100 steals in 1980 and went on to set the still-standing record of 130 in 1982. Then Vince Coleman (pictured) swiped 108 bases in 1983, 110 in '85, 107 in '86 and 109 in '87. But in the '90s and the '00s, the top single-season steals figure was 78. Odds: 10 to 1
Of someone winning 30 games?
Heck, forget 30 games, no one is ever going to match Denny McLain's mind-boggling 31 wins in 1968. A better question is whether anyone will ever win even 25 in a season. The biggest winners of the past four decades were Steve Carlton (left), who won 27 games in 1972, and Bob Welch (right), who won the same number in 1990. The only other pitchers to reach 25 wins in that period were Mickey Lolich, who did it in 1971, Catfish Hunter (1974), Ron Guidry (1978) and Steve Stone (1980). Odds: 25 to 1
Of someone hitting .400?
It's been 68 years since Ted Williams (pictured) hit .406 for the Red Sox. Well, it would seem then that this feat should be near impossible to reach again, but remember with so many teams now in MLB, pitching talent is extremely diluted just check out the Washington Nationals. Also, remember that Tony Gwynn hit .394 in 1994 for the Padres. Once, players stop their love affair with the long ball, somebody will hit .400. Odds: 2 to 1