» April 27, 1988:
At Los Angeles, veteran Don Sutton shuts out the Cubs, 4–0, beating Jamie Moyer. It is his last decision versus the Cubs and he closes out his career against Chicago at 18–20. Not bad, considering that his first 13 decisions against the Cubs were losses.
» December 5, 1988: Not the best trade the Cubs have ever made. The Cubs and Rangers complete a 9-player swap, with Chicago giving up OF Rafael Palmeiro, P Jamie Moyer, and P Drew Hall in exchange for IF Curtis Wilkerson and pitchers Mitch Williams, Paul Kilgus, and Steve Wilson, and a pair of minor leaguers to be named.
» December 22, 1995:
The Red Sox sign free agent P Jamie Moyer.
» July 30, 1996:
Boston gets a leadoff hitter when the Mariners trade OF Darren Bragg to the Red Sox in exchange for P Jamie Moyer. Moyer, in a portent of his success with the M's, is 7-1.
» September 16, 1996:
The Mariners stop the Rangers, 6–0, as Jamie Moyer pitches eight innings of hitless ball. Edgar Martinez collects his 50th double, just the 5th player this century to hit 50 doubles in two straight years.
» May 6, 1998: In one of the finest pitching efforts ever, Chicago Cub rookie righthander Kerry Wood fans 20 Houston Astros in a 2–0, one-hit victory to tie the major league mark for strikeouts in a 9-inning game. Making only his 5th big league start, the 20-year-old ties the record held by Roger Clemens, who performed the feat twice. Wood does not walk a batter in his masterpiece, allowing only an infield single to Ricky Gutierrez in the 3rd inning, that likely would have been an error had it occurred late in the game. The 20-year-old Wood became the 2nd pitcher in baseball history whose strikeout total matched his age (Bob Feller struck out 17 when he was 17-years-old). Wood struck out the first five batters of the game and struck out seven in a row between the 7th and 9th innings, a streak that ties Jamie Moyer's Cubs record.
» September 4, 2000: In the Red Sox win over the Mariners, 5-1, Carl Everett of the Sox became only the sixth major-league switch-hitter to drive in 100 runs in both leagues when he knocked in his 100th ribbie of the year. Everett drove in 108 runs for the Houston Astros last season. The other five 100-100 switches were Ted Simmons, Ken Singleton, Eddie Murray, Bobby Bonilla and J.T. Snow. Pedro Martinez is the big star, striking out 11 in eight innings to go 7–0 over the M's. Jamie Moyer loses his 6th in a row, though not his fault as a routine fly ball by Jose Offerman to Mike Cameron becomes a 3-run triple when the center fielder stumbles. Prior to the game, Boston retires Hall of Fame C Carlton Fisk's uniform No. 27.
» September 16, 2000:
Seattle's Jamie Moyer (13–9) scatters three hits over seven scoreless innings to coast to his 11th straight win over the Orioles, winning 14–0. Alex Rodriguez hits his 37th home run in the 1st off Mike Mussina. Moyer, 11–1 against his old team, started his win streak on April 18, 1996, when he was with Boston.
» October 7, 2000:
Mariners lefty Jamie Moyer breaks his kneecap during a workout and will miss the AL championship series.
» September 24, 2001:
Jamie Moyer (19–5) wins his 10th straight as the Mariners beat the Rangers, 9–3. The win snaps the M's 4-game losing streak. Moyer's win is his 150th.
» October 5, 2001:
The Mariners defeat the Rangers, 6-2, for their 115th win of the season to set a new AL mark. In doing so, Jamie Moyer, at age 38, becomes the oldest first -time 20-game winner in history.
» October 11, 2001: The Mariners even their series with the Indians with a 5-1 victory. Mike Cameron, Edgar Martinez, and David Bell smack homers to back the pitching of Jamie Moyer, who gets the win.
» October 15, 2001:
The Mariners advance to the ALCS with a 3-1 win over Cleveland in the deciding game of their Division Series. Ichiro Suzuki gets three hits for Seattle, Mark McLemore drives home two runs, and Jamie Moyer gets the win.
» October 20, 2001:
The Mariners clobber the Yankees, 14-3, to win their first game of the ALCS. Bret Boone ties an ALCS record with five RBIs as Jamie Moyer gets the win. Boone, John Olerud, and Jay Buhner all homer for Seattle.