You really need to learn to build sentences better, it's pretty hard to understand what you're talking about.
Anyway, the six most responsible for "dynasties":
Connie Mack (1905-1914 A's, 1925-1932 A's)
Ed Barrow (with the Yankees 1920-1945)
George Weiss (with the Yankees 1932-1960)
Gene Michael (1994-2001 Yankees)
Charlie Finley (1969-1976 A's)
That's five, and I'm going to guess the sixth you mention is either Brian Sabean (with the Giants since 1997), Theo Epstein (with the Red Sox 2002-2011), or Walt Jocketty (with the St. Louis Cardinals 1994-2007) or William DeWitt, Jr. (owner of the Cardinals since 1995).
The Giants, Red Sox and Cardinals are the only teams other than the Yankees to win two titles since 1994 (excluding the Marlins, who were two completely different teams).
Edit: Hmm. Well, I can only think of four stadiums named after owners who actually had good teams while they were still owner (in order of what I think is likelihood):
Frank Navin of the Detroit Tigers- with the team from 1903 until his death in 1935. He signed Ty Cobb and Hughie Jennings, the Tigers won three AL pennants from 1907-1909... and lost all three WS (twice to the Cubs). Built Navin Field in 1912, opening the same day as Fenway; renamed in 1938, and then again in 1961 to become Tiger Stadium. Navin later signed Mickey Cochrane, the Tigers won two more consecutive pennants, finally won the World Series in 1935, and Navin died six weeks later. (I hadn't really been familiar with Frank Navin. After seeing what he did with the Tigers, as well as his influence in appointing a Commissioner and serving as acting president of the AL for a bit, I'm kind of wondering why he isn't in the HOF.)
Charles Comiskey of the Chicago White Sox- owned the White Sox from 1895 [when they were the St. Paul Saints] until his death in 1931, he won five AL pennants, two World Series, built Comiskey Park... and is mostly remembered for not paying his players well.
Ted Turner of the Atlanta Braves- owned the Atlanta Braves 1976-1996. Built Turner Field, sold the team after their WS title, and near beginning of record 14-straight division titles.
Ben Shibe of the Philadelphia A's- half-owner of the A's from 1901 until his death in 1922, it was called Shibe Park from 1909 until 1954. Connie Mack is usually associated with all the A's success, but he probably had something to do with it, too.
As for the one 'without' a stadium named after him, some candidates:
Barney Dreyfuss of the Pittsburgh Pirates- owned the Pirates from 1900 until his death in 1932 (common theme here), and owned the Louisville Colonels when they signed Honus Wagner and the other players who were shifted to the Pirates and turned the Pirates into contenders (they went from 7th in 1899 to 2nd in 1900). The Pirates won six NL pennants and two WS under Dreyfuss.
William Hulbert of the Chicago Cubs- owned the future Cubs pretty much from their birth in 1871 until his death in 1882, pretty much created the NL and was President from 1877 until his death; signed a bunch of great players including HOFers Cap Anson, King Kelly and Deacon White. The White Stockings won three NL pennants before his death, another the year he died, and two more in 1885 and 1886, mostly with players signed under Hulbert.
Lee MacPhail of the Yankees- laid groundwork for great Yankee (1949-1958) and Orioles (1959-1965) teams.
Dear goodness, how did I forget Branch Rickey? Developed the farm system. Helped build the great Cardinals teams of 1926-1950ish and the great Dodgers teams of 1945-1956. Also with the Pirates from 1950-1955, during which most of the guys of the 1960 WS team were signed or traded for (Bill Mazeroski, Roberto Clemente, Dick Groat).
If I haven't gotten them all yet, then I'll just have to go through every owner and GM ever.