By Jared Sandler | @sandlerJ

105.3 THE FAN — created a cool “Mt. Rushmore” campaign that asks fans to identify the people who’d make up their favorite team’s Mt. Rushmore. The results will be unveiled as part of the All-Star festivities in Cincinnati.

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Going along with the theme, each week I’ll introduce a new Rangers themed Mt. Rushmore prompt and unveil the four faces who best demonstrate that prompt. Feel free to play along yourself.

Week 1 — Texas-Born Players

Week 2 — Best First-Round Picks

Week 3 — Best Rookie Years

Week 4 — Drafted In 30th Round Or Later

Here is the Mt. Rushmore of Rangers Catchers:

Ivan Rodriguez: Do I even need to try and justify this? “Pudge” leads the franchise in a number of statistical categories, even without the “for a catcher” distinction.

There’s no question he’s the franchise’s best catcher, responsible for the team’s first introduction to the playoffs in the mid-to-late 90s.

(Photo by Al Bello/Allsport)

(Photo by Al Bello/Allsport)

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Jim Sundberg: No player has caught more games in a Rangers uniform than “Sunny.” A six-time Gold Glove Award winner, Sundberg was amazingly well-rounded defensively.

While he might not have had Pudge’s arm, he had a very quick release. Sundberg was also very durable behind the dish.

 (Photo by Brad Newton-Pool/Getty Images)

(Photo by Brad Newton-Pool/Getty Images)

Mike Napoli: Though his time was brief, Napoli was such an integral part of the Rangers’ second World Series chase in 2011, quickly becoming a fan favorite.

In just two seasons, his 34 home runs as a catcher ranks fourth all-time in franchise history. A great clubhouse guy, Napoli also had a knack for the big hit, with those chants of “Nap-O-Li” still ringing in my ears.

(Photo by Jason O. Watson/Getty Images)

(Photo by Jason O. Watson/Getty Images)

Rod Barajas: Slim pickings for the final spot. Barajas spent three seasons with the Rangers (2004-2006), catching 318 games. His 47 home runs as a catcher ranks third in franchise history, as do his 159 RBI.

Barajas hit .254 behind the plate with a .742 OPS. The former Arizona Diamondback was also strong defensively, doing his part to make up for some years of thin pitching staffs.

(Photo by Jed Jacobsohn/Getty Images)

(Photo by Jed Jacobsohn/Getty Images)

Others to consider: Geno Petralli, Don Slaught, Gerald Laird.

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