One a related note about the folly of arbitrarily stratifying players, I highly recommend reading Joe Posnanski's article:
The Willie Mays Hall of Fame
Wille Mays was amazing because, by almost any multi-stat metric you come up with, he's almost always still makes the cut.
And I don't necessarily want to pile on the Jeter-hate bandwagon. But, as with everything in life, context is important. Jeter has been amazingly durable, that in itself is a rare and valuable commodity. He also has batted leadoff or #2 his entire career, giving him numerous more PA than his contemporaries each year. For RBI's, we all know the legendary offenses Yankee money has put together. You get #9 hitters like Scott Brosius and Melky Cabrara, heck Robinson Cano was an 8/9 hitter for a while.
The extra context isn't all negative, either. 300+ steals is nifty, but the fact that he did it at a 78% (66th all time) rate is to me even more impressive. Jeter is 44th all-time in doubles but only 194th all-time in home runs.
The power/speed combo, at least at Jeter's level, isn't all that rare. He average 16 HR and 22 SB per 162 games. A season with 16+ HR / 22+ SB has happened 435 times since 1901.
At baseball-reference.com, Jeter's most similar players include HOFers Roberto Alomar, Charlie Gehringer, Barry Larkin, Frankie Frisch, Paul Molitor, and Robin Yount. Sounds about where Jeter truly belongs in history's annals.
One final thought: The less heralded Craig Biggio missed the 3,000 H / 250 HR / 300 SB / 1,200 RBI club by only 25 RBI's.