I wrote last year how Blyleven was a statistical anomaly due to him being snubbed from the HOF for 14 years. There is no such player on this year's ballot. Obviously McGwire and Palmerio belong on statistics alone but have the huge steriods cloud hanging over them.
Bagwell belongs, but it may take several years before he gets in (as it should). Bagwell does have over 1500 runs, 1500 RBI and 400 HR, which should be an automatic entry (even if it takes three or four years to get elected).
I believe two players that just make the cut are Barry Larkin and Edgar Martinez. Anyone who played fantasy baseball in the early nineties knew how valuable Larkin was. There are a lot of no-sayers for Edgar Martinez. But Martinez finished number 22 all-time in on-base percentage, 58th in runs created, 30th in adjusted batting runs, and 45th in career doubles. And he lost a considerable number of plate appearances due to injuries. 22nd all-time in career on-base percentage is impressive but only the following recent players have a higher on base percentage: Bonds, Helton, Pujols and (Frank) Thomas with Boggs being the next player after Martinez. All of those players (except the Coors field enabled Helton) are no doubt Hall of Famers. And the clincher: the best closer ever (Riveria) stated Martinez was the hardest batter he's ever faced.
Both Larkin and Martinez have offense WAR above 65. Trammel's OWAR is close to 60. If Larkin gets in so should Trammel. Trammel is definitly borderline. But his defensive skills and postseason record (wtih a monster postseason to help the Tigers win the WS in 1984) should get Trammel into the HOF as well.
Bagwell, Larkin, Martinez and Trammel should all make the Hall of Fame.
Morris and his 3.93 career ERA and mediocre postseason record (in total) does not make the cut (and I am a Twins fan).
Murphy, Walker, and Lee Smith fall just short.
Good luck to Bagwell, Larkin, Martinez and Trammel.