Here they are - the Topps All-Star Rookie Team, selected "by the Youth of America" following the 1986 season and featured in the 1987 Topps set.
I have completed the run of these up through 2018, specifically all regular issue cards that bear the All-Star Rookie Trophy.
First Base - Wally Joyner
California (A.L.) 1986 - '91, 2001; Kansas City (A.L.) 1992 - '95, San Diego (N.L.) 1996 - '99, Atlanta (N.L.) 2000
Wally Joyner was a standout in college at BYU, hitting .462 with 23 homers in 64 games as a Junior. He entered the MLB draft following the season, and the Angels made him their 3rd round selection. Joyner made steady progression through the minors, earning a promotion each year. Angels great Rod Carew retired following the 1985 season, leaving a vacancy at 1st Base. Joyner had just finished a solid season at AAA Edmonton. Joyner sensed the opportunity and he spent the winter playing in Puerto Rico- he spent the short season building muscle and developing his skills as a hitter. He won the Triple Crown in the PR Winter League with a .356 average, 14 home runs, and 58 RBI. His manager in Puerto Rico, Jose Manuel Morales, focused Joyner's efforts on weight training and changing his batting stance to generate more power. The extra work paid off in 1986, Joyner's rookie season. He was already the presumptive favorite to inherit the starting job at first, but he ran away with the job in Spring Training. Joyner was a fan favorite in California, and was dubbed "Wally World" by fans of the young star. He would make the All-Star team as a starter, elected by the fans over superstars Don Mattingly and Eddie Murray. He came in second in the AL ROY voting, hitting .290 with 22 homers and 100 RBI. He followed it up with an even better second season, scoring 100 runs, hitting 34 homers, and driving in 117. Despite the gaudy power numbers those first two seasons, he would develop into a gap to gap doubles hitter. He played 16 seasons in all, including a World Series appearance with the Padres in 1998. Following his playing career, he invested in movies- appearing in several films he co-wrote and co-produced about Mormon life, possibly inspired by bit parts he garnered in Hollywood films like Little Big League (playing himself). He returned to baseball as a hitting instructor for MLB International, working with players in Europe while serving as an ambassador for the game.
Wally's Rookie Card is in the 1986 Topps Traded Set, card #51T.
Outfield - Cory Snyder
Cleveland (A.L.) 1986 - '90, Chicago (A.L.) 1991, Toronto (A.L.) 1991, San Francisco (N.L.) 1992, Los Angeles (N.L.) 1993 - '94
Snyder was a teammate of Wally's in 1983 with BYU, one year behind. As a Junior in 1984, Snyder hit .462 with 27 homers in 56 games. He also was a member of Team USA, helping the team to a Silver Medal in the 1984 Summer Olympics. He was the 4th overall pick in the 1984 draft by Cleveland. He impressed scouts with his power at the plate, but also an impressive throwing arm. Unlike his BYU teammate, Snyder was known to be a little strikeout prone, whiffing 123 times as a rookie in 1986. But he balanced it with 24 homers and 21 doubles. He would hit at least 20 homers in each of his first three seasons. Snyder appeared on the cover of Sports Illustrated with teammate Joe Carter before the 1987 season, and it is often cited as support of the "Curse of the SI Cover." Cleveland was considered a contender leading up to the season, but quickly found themselves near the bottom of the standings. Snyder did his part, hitting a career high 33 homers, and driving in 82. Injuries limited Snyder following the 1990 season, and he was used in more of a utility role when he was healthy enough to be on the field. He would end up in LA with the Dodgers in 1993, and had some bright spots including a 3 homer, 7 RBI game (which came on the return from another DL trip). He would go on to a long career coaching internationally, including managing a championship club in the Mexican League in 2016. He has also coached in China as well as in the U.S. with the Seattle Mariners' AAA squad.
Cory's Rookie Card is in the 1985 Topps Set (as a member of Team USA), card #403.
Short Stop - Andres Thomas
Atlanta (N.L.) 1985 - '90
Thomas wasn't a BYU graduate, sorry fans, it won't be a clean sweep. He was signed in 1981 by the Braves as a free agent out of the Dominican Republic, and made a climb to the majors with speed and a great glove. His rookie totals in 1986 weren't eye popping - he hit .251 with 81 base hits. He followed up that season primarily as a defensive sub, but then shocked everyone in 1988 with an unexpected power outburst. He slugged 13 homers, when that was an impressive number for short stops not named Cal Ripken, then repeated it the following season. The only drawback to this free swinging approach was that Thomas was not making consistent contact. He struck out at an alarmingly high rate, and Braves' color commentator Don Sutton was quoted saying "Why would you even throw him a strike?" during a telecast. By 1990, the Braves found another solution at short in the form of Jeff Blauser, who would be the team's main SS through the early part of their 1990's dynasty. Thomas would return to the Dominican Republic and was a coach in the Dominican Summer League, helping out players linked to the Tigers' organization as recently as 2006.
Andres' Rookie Card is in the 1986 Topps Traded Set, Card #111T.
Catcher - Andy Allanson
Cleveland (A.L.) 1986 - '89, Detroit (A.L.) 1991, Milwaukee (A.L.) 1992, San Francisco (N.L.) 1993, California (A.L.) 1995
Allanson had a unique profile among catching prospects- at 6'5", he was very tall for a Catcher. In 1985, he swiped 22 bases in the minor leagues for Waterbury, making him very fast for a Catcher. He was regarded as a great game caller, respected by the pitching staffs he was tasked with receiving. He stole 10 more bases as a rookie in 1986, and hit .225 over 101 games. His bat would need a little more seasoning, and he started 1987 back in the minor leagues. Cleveland leaned on veterans Rick Dempsey and Chris Bando as Allanson took time to develop. He was the primary Catcher in 1988, catching 133 games and hitting a respectable .263. His defense was never in question, and scouts compared him to Bob Boone behind the plate. His bat would never fully develop at the major league level, however, and he would bounce around the league as a defense-first backup Catcher.
Andy's Rookie Card is in the 1986 Topps Traded set, Card #1T.
Right Handed Pitcher - Todd Worrell
St. Louis (N.L.) 1985 - '89, 1992; Los Angeles (N.L.) 1993 -'97
The 1986 NL Rookie of the Year led the league in Saves with 36, finishing 60 games and sporting a 2.08 ERA in a shade over 100 innings pitched. Worrell was a fireballer, mixing a mid 90s fastball with a wipeout slider. He made a tremendous first impression in the 1985 playoffs, saving a game in the World Series, and striking out 9 batters in 11 innings of work. He would be back in the postseason again in 1987, saving 2 more World Series games against the Twins, striking out 9 more batters. The stress on his shoulder would come to a head in 1989, after 3 straight seasons of 30+ saves and an All-Star appearance. He missed all of 1990 and 1991 to injury, then made a return to the Cardinals bullpen in 92 as newly minted Hall of Famer Lee Smith's set up man. Coming all the way back from a serious injury was impressive enough, but Worrell went above and beyond. Moving from St.Louis to the Dodgers, Worrell would surpass his career high in Saves with 44 in 1996 to once again lead the National League. When he retired, he was the Dodgers' All-Time Saves leader, and ranked 2nd in Cardinals history as well. He's served as a pitching coach since his playing days ended, and also owns and operates a hunting lodge in South Dakota.
Todd's Rookie Card is in the 1986 Topps Traded Set, Card # 127T.
Outfield - Danny Tartabull
Seattle (A.L.) 1984 - '86, Kansas City (A.L.) 1987 - '91, New York (A.L.) 1992 - '95, Oakland (A.L.) 1995, Chicago (A.L.) 1996, Philadelphia (N.L.) 1997
Danny Tartabull might be best known in Gen-X circles for his appearance on Seinfeld, but he was hyped almost as much as outfielders Jose Canseco and Bo Jackson when he first came up. Tartabull came to the Mariners from the Reds as a free agent compensation pick, and displayed light tower power early on. As a rookie, he launched 25 homers and drove in 96 runs. The Mariners inexplicably shipped Tartabull to Kansas City following his rookie season for Scott Bankhead, Mike Kingery, and Steve Shields. Tartabull showed Seattle what they'd be missing by improving his average to .309 to go with 34 round trippers and 101 RBI. He would crack 100+ RBI 5 times in his career. Arguably his best season came in 1991, his only All-Star campaign. He hit .316 and led the AL in slugging with a .593 mark. It was his contract year, and the Yankees pounced on the chance to add his bat to their lineup in 1992. His 4 seasons in New York were a step down from his Kansas City output, but he still put up some solid numbers. He finished his career bouncing from team to team, providing occasional power out of the DH spot or a corner outfield position.
Danny's Rookie Card is in the 1985 Donruss set (Sorry Topps), card #27.
Left Handed Pitcher - Bruce Ruffin
Philadelphia (N.L.) 1986 - '91, Milwaukee (A.L.) 1992, Colorado (N.L.) 1993 - '97
Bruce Ruffin, similar to Todd Worrell, had a two part career. He came up to the big leagues as a Starter, and he later converted into a closer for the Colorado Rockies. Ruffin had some big shoes to fill, he took the spot of one of the greatest Left Handed Pitchers of all time, Steve Carlton. He wasn't quite that good, but going 9-4 with a 2.46 ERA as a rookie was still impressive. After his rookie season, the league adjusted and Ruffin struggled to do the same. By 1991, he even found himself demoted back to the minors, though he would rebound nicely upon his return to the MLB rotation. He was traded before the Phils' World Series run to the Brewers, and after a dismal season coming out of the bullpen, found himself with the expansion Rockies. By his second season in Colorado, he became the team's closer, saving 16 games in 1994 with an impressive sinker. The move to the closer role suited Ruffin, and he increased his K rate to more than a batter per inning including a 24 save season in 1996.
Outfielder - Pete Incaviglia
Texas (A.L.) 1986 - '90, Detroit (A.L.) 1991, 1998; Houston (N.L.) 1992, 1998; Philadelphia (N.L.) 1993- '94, 1996; Baltimore (A.L.) 1996 - '97, New York (A.L.) 1997
Pete Incaviglia was the #8 Overall Pick in the 1985 draft by the Expos, but was traded to Texas for Bob Sebra and Jim Anderson. That head-scratching move came before Incaviglia had even played a single minor league game. It was so strange, in fact, that Major League Baseball made a new rule following the trade stating that draft picks could not be traded until one year after the draft. The thought was that the Expos were having a hard time signing the slugging outfielder, so they traded him rather than lose him for nothing. Whatever the reason, Incaviglia made an immediate impact in Texas, skipping the minor leagues completely, and debuting in April of 1986 for the Rangers. He was a free-swinger like Cory Snyder and Andres Thomas - in fact, he led the AL in Strikeouts in 1986 (and then again in 1988). He was also a bit of a butcher in the field, leading the league in errors twice. But the power was legit, hitting 20+ homers 6 times. He would appear in the World Series with the Phillies, and hit a homer in the NLCS that season. He spent 1995 in Japan, and later appeared in the Mexican League as well. He finished his MLB career with over 1,000 hits and 206 homers in his 12 year career.
Pete's Rookie Card is in the 1986 Topps Traded set, Card # 48T.
Outfield - Jose Canseco
Oakland (A.L.) 1985 - '92, 1997; Texas (A.L.) 1992 - '94, Boston (A.L.) 1995 - '96, Toronto (A.L.) 1998, Tampa Bay (A.L.) 1999 - '00, New York (A.L.) 2000, Chicago (A.L.) 2001
Canseco was the AL Rookie of the Year, hitting 33 homers and stealing 15 bases. By 1988, he was a Superstar, becoming the AL MVP and the game's first player to hit 40 homers and steal 40 bases in the same season. Along with Mark McGwire, he assaulted the record books with towering home runs for the A's in the late 80s, taking the team to three straight World Series, including a 1989 victory over the San Francisco Giants. Through his age 27 season, he had an MVP, 3 Silver Slugger Awards, and 5 All-Star Appearances. It was at the waiver deadline in late August 1992 that Canseco was traded to Texas in a cost-saving move (and to inject some pitching help into the A's playoff run), which stunned the baseball world. In many ways, Canseco was never the same. He would have a flyball carom off his head and into the stands; an ill-advised pitching appearance would result in an elbow injury that ended his 1993 season; he would return in 1994 and win Comeback Player of the Year after hitting 31 homers in the strike shortened season. He would become a mercenary, moving from team to team hitting his 30 or so homers, then moving on to a new team. After his playing days, he released a tell-all book Juiced which chronicled his relationship with steroids throughout his career. What could have been a Hall of Fame career became instead a cautionary tale of the dangers of performance enhancing drugs.
Jose's Rookie Card is in the 1986 Topps Traded Set, Card #20T.
Second Base - Robby Thompson
San Francisco (N.L.) 1986 - '96
The Giants found a cornerstone of their franchise for a decade when they drafted Robby in the first round of the 1983 draft. He finished 2nd in the NL Rookie of the Year balloting in 1986, hitting .271 and stealing 12 bases. He provided solid defense at second for ten seasons. His best year was 1993, when he won a Gold Glove, a Silver Slugger, made the All-Star team. He posted career highs in batting average, homers, RBI. Winning the Gold Glove was especially sweet for Thompson, who spent the bulk of his career in shadow of Ryne Sandberg. Thompson retired as the Giants' leader among 2B in almost all categories.
Robby's Rookie Card is in the 1986 Topps Traded Set, card # 113T.
Third Base - Dale Sveum
Milwaukee (A.L.) 1986 - '88, 1990 - '91; Philadelphia (N.L.) 1992, Chicago (A.L.) 1992, Oakland (A.L.) 1993, Seattle (A.L.) 1994, Pittsburgh (N.L.) 1996 - '97, 1999; New York (A.L.) 1998
Lest we forget the 3rd baseman from the 1986 All-Star Rookie Team, here's Dale Sveum! He was the other half of the trade that sent Bruce Ruffin to Milwaukee.
Dale's Rookie Card is in the 1986 Topps Traded set, card #106T.