Joe Rabbitt tried to make up for the loss of Alexander to the Tigers, by putting up a 36 2B, 18 3B (pretty fast for a Rabbitt), 16 HR, .288 performance. Les Burke (30 2B, 10 3B, .303) Ralph Shinner (39 2B, 12 HR, .337), John Stone (19 2B, 12 HR, .329) and Bill Sweeney (19 2B, 13 3B, 9 HR, .335) all did their best to contribute as well. Guy Cantrell (20-12, 3.38) was solid on the mound and together the Maple Leafs did put forth a rather impressive 92 win season. Unfortunately the Rochester Red Wings would beat out the Maple Leafs with ease for 1st place with 101 wins. The Maple Leafs dropped from the standings as the team began a new decade with only Guy Catrell (15-5, .2.68) returning close to form. Their 87-80 record in 1930 lowered them from 2nd place to 4th. They returned in 1931 with what should have been a very impressive showing. For the first time ever in Toronto, 3 future MLB All-Stars were on the roster at the same time. Gee Walker would come to Maple Leaf Stadium and bat .313 on his way to an all star year with the Detroit Tigers where he hit 42 2B, 18 HR, 114 RBI and batted .335. Gee would play for a total of 15 Major League seasons. Gee wasn't the only All-Star "Walker" on this team either... Dixie Walker would join Gee in the lineup and bat an impressive .352 in 310 at bats on his way to 4 All-Star seasons with the Brooklyn Dodgers including 1944 when he batted a league leading .357 with 37 2B and 13 HR. On the mound meanwhile, Johnny Allen put up a 21-9, 3.02 performance tying Ownie Carroll for the most wins at Maple Leaf Stadium thus far. Allen was a future All-Star for the Cleveland Indians franchise and had three particularly great seasons in 1936 when he posted a 20-10, 3.44, in 1937 when he went nearly perfect at 15-1, 2.55 and 1938 when he was 14-8, 4.19 earning an All-Star nod. Together these 3 terrific performances came together to produce... an 83-84 5th place team. So much for All-Star power.