If he plays one more year and stays healthy and puts up the same numbers as this year and last (both are very similar), he will:
Pass Nap Lajoie, Eddie Murray and Willie Mays to take #11 in career hits. He needs just 88 more hits in the last eight or so games this year, plus next year, to pass Mays. He would need an additional 37 hits to pass Eddie Collins and then Paul Molitor for 9th place. This is a possibility.
His career batting average WILL drop from its current .300. He hasn't had a .300 season since 2010, his second to last year in St Louis. He currently stands at #174 on the list and could conceivably drop below #200.
He is 5 home runs away for passing Willie Mays for #5 on the list, and that's where he will probably finish. He needs 41 to pass A-Rod, and that will not happen unless he plays two more seasons AND stays healthy and productive.
Again, if he plays two more seasons AND stays healthy and productive, he can pass Babe Ruth at #2 in career RBI. He almost certainly will tie or pass Cap Anson for #4 before this season ends; he needs just 4. A-Rod he will overtake sometime around Late April-early May of next year.
He will pass George Brett and Craig Biggio for career doubles to take #5. He has no shot at catching Ty Cobb at #4.
He is currently tied for 40th in career walks but one more will break that tie with David Ortiz and Tony Phillips. He can get as high as #33 or #34.
This shows what a great hitter he is. He isn't in the top 100 in strikeouts and if he plays just one more year, he won't crack that list.
He is #23 in games played. He will pass Reggie Jackson before the season ends. If he plays two more years and averages 120 per season, the highest he will get on that list is #5, passing Ty Cobb. If he plays more, he can pass Rickey. Rickey won't like that. He has no chance of catching Hank, Yaz and Pete.
He stands at #25 in career slugging %. Through his first 9 seasons, his average was #4 behind only Ruth, Williams and Gehrig, but that has slipped steadily along with career BA. Even being in the top 100 reads like a Who's Who list of mashers.
He does lead in one category, and may own that one forever. It's a negative, but not really. It comes from longevity more than anything else (aside from lack of speed). He is now 44 GIDP in front of Ripken, and the closest active player, Michael Cabrera, two years younger, is too far behind to catch him. This one might go over the 400 mark before Albert calls it quits and I don't think anyone will catch that.