Posted by: Asher Roth | January 4, 2010

So, how’s the rest of the league doing?

The 2009/2010 offseason has provided mixed feelings for Jays fans. Of course, the losses of leadoff man Marco Scutaro and catcher Rod Barajas have been largely overshadowed by the departure of, arguably, the best pitcher in the history of the franchise. In his place are such prestigious names as John Buck, Alex Gonzalez, Joey Gathright, and Brandon Morrow, as well as a number of promising prospects.

But, by now, you all know this already. Since news on the Jays has died down, we’ve decided to step out of our Jay-covered box and discuss the rest of the league. What big deals have gone down? Which teams have been blessed by the goings on of this off-season, and which teams have been cursed? You’re about to find out. We’re dishing out thumbs up and thumbs down to every team’s off-season moves to date.

AL East

The Jays helped everybody out by ridding the division of Doc Halladay. Just means a few more wins for the Yanks and Sox, who have added to their powerhouses.

Baltimore Orioles

The Orioles have the plain and simple goal of improving upon the worst record in the American League last season. They’ve taken some steps to do so by adding a proven veteran starter in Kevin Millwood, a power-hitting corner infielder in Garrett Atkins, and a solid reliever in Mike Gonzalez. The catch here is that Atkins is coming off an absolutely dismal season, in which he hit an impressive .226 with 9 homers and 48 RBI – and his numbers have steadily dropped each year since his break-out 2006 when he hit .329 with 29 homers and 120 RBI. If he’s looking for a relief after being in the same division as Tim Lincecum, Matt Cain, Dan Haren, Brendan Webb, etc etc, good luck improving your numbers, having to face the Rays, Yankees and Red Sox on a regular basis. The same goes for Millwood. Despite the fact that he had a relatively strong 2009, posting a 13-10 record with a 3.67 ERA, this was the first time since he played for the Indians in 2005 that his ERA was under 4.50. Call me a realist, but don’t expect Millwood to get any better, now that he’s 35. Gonzalez had a 2.42 ERA this past season, but let’s not forget that he was signed in 2008 to close for the Braves, and he lost that job last year.

So the big names the O’s have picked up round out to be an aging starter, a slugger on the decline, and a failed closer. Also, they’ve lost the veteran presence of Melvin Mora, Denys Baez, and Mark Hendrickson – who, arguably, is addition by subtraction. While their roster still has young stallions like Adam Jones, Nick Markakis and Matt Wieters, the rest of the roster is filled with either mediocre vets (Luke Scott and Ty Wigginton) or a bunch of relative unknowns. Clearly, they’re going to need some more starting pitching.

The only question at this point is who will play poorly enough to grab the prestigious basement spot of the AL East?

Boston Red Sox

The Red Sox have both managed to sign two type A free agents, but have also managed to convince me that they have not improved that substantially this off-season. For once, this is an off-season not dominated by Boston and New York. We all know they won the John Lackey sweepstakes, and snatched Marco Scutaro as well, but name a move the Sox made this off-season, apart from those two, that impresses you. To make up for the gaping hole in the lineup left by Jason Bay, the Sox acquired the unimpressive Jeremy Hermida in a three-team trade with the Marlins, and signed Mike Cameron to a disgustingly inflated $15.5 million contract – with a no-trade clause to boot. Oh, and that’s not to mention the acquisition of Boof Bonser.

Our take on this? Well, we’ve already discussed Scutaro’s need to prove that he’s not a flash in the pan in a previous post. I’m aware of the accolades that Lackey gets for his reputation as a workhorse, and I know he’s got a ring. Maybe I’m too used to ace numbers matching those of Doc, but an 11-8 record with a 3.83 ERA in a contract year is not what I’d call fear-inspiring numbers. Mind you, while he may not match the skill, I’d say he’s got more guts than AJ Burnett, so perhaps the Sox have won one divisional match-up. But I’d still take Curtis Granderson (or Jacoby Ellsbury, for that matter) over Mike Cameron. Anyone who hits 24 homers and only gets 70 RBI tells me that they have pop, but they either hit in an unfavourable spot in the order, or they are dismal in the clutch. He’s a .250 career hitter, so the Sox have to know what they’re getting themselves into here.

Then there’s Hermida’s 13 homers and 47 RBI in 429 at-bats (another CLUTCH hitter) and Bonser’s 5.12 career ERA (as well as missing the entire 2009 season with a SHOULDER injury), and suddenly, you wonder just how much the Sox improved this off-season. In addition, their attempt to unload Mike Lowell was quashed by an injury, so there’s a body they don’t want that they now must pay the hospital bills for. However, this is still a team that boasts a rotation of Dice-K, Lester, Lackey, Beckett and Buchholz, with Wakefield waiting in the wings, they still have Youkilis, Victor Martinez, Dustin Pedroia, and lots of spending money. So while the Sox may have not made the largest splash in the free agent pond, this could merely be because their roster didn’t need all that much tweaking in the first place. Too bad our thumbs rating is based on off-season improvement, though..

*no thumbs!* (Lackey and Scutaro lean up, but Cameron drags them down to neutrality)

New York Yankees

Unlike the 2008 off-season, when the Yankees cannon-balled the free agent pool by signing Sabathia, Burnett and Teixeira, this one has been relatively quiet. Of course, quiet by the Yanks’ standards still involves trading for Curtis Granderson and Javier Vazquez. They’re going to look slightly different this year, as the suddenly ineffective Chien-Ming Wang was let go of, along with Xavier Nady, Brian Bruney, Jose Molina, Eric Hinske, Hideki Matsui, Johnny Damon, and Melky Cabrera.

How much will Granderson help them? Well, last year he had a career-high 30 homers, along with a relatively unimpressive 71 RBI and a crappy .249 average. However, the Tigers mostly used him in the lead-off role, so who knows how his production would change if he was elsewhere in the line-up, and protected by anyone like A-Rod, Jeter, Teixeira – you name it, they’re likely more dangerous than Placido Polanco. As for Vazquez, he’s coming off a career year of sorts, after posting a 15-10 record with a sparkling 2.87 ERA – a career high – and 238 strikeouts. Tack that on to a rotation that already features the afore-mentioned Sabathia, Burnett, and newly re-signed Andy Pettitte, and this team already looks better than it did when it still managed to win the World Series. The only concern here is that in Vazquez’ last tour of duty in NYC, he had a shabby 4.91 ERA. We’ll see how he thrives under pressure this time around.

We should also mention that the Yanks signed another former Expo in Nick Johnson – an interesting move. Let’s not forget that Johnson’s career began with the Yanks when he was leading candidate in the 2002 pre-season for Rookie of the Year, but lost out to Eric Hinske. This move is likely for depth purposes, as Johnson has been a walking hospital bill throughout his career, which has been detrimental to his consistency and his power-stroke.

All in all, though, the Yanks are looking pretty good right now, and the pre-season isn’t over yet..

Tampa Bay Rays

The Rays have not made any real moves of consequence this off-season. They lost veteran relievers Chad Bradford, Troy Percival, Jason Isringhausen and Brian Shouse, along with Gregg Zaun, Gabe Gross and Akinori Iwamura. So what have they gained? Well, they acquired the powerful, but inconsistent catcher Kelly Shoppach from the Indians. He should add some pop to the catching spot, since that isn’t exactly Dioner Navarro’s strength. In 2008, he hit 21 dingers while platooning with Victor Martinez. Expect him to challenge for the starting job in T-Bay. The only other real significant name they acquired was Rafael Soriano from the Braves – a solid reliever.

We should note that they also acquired Ryan Shealy, Winston Abreu, Chris Richard and Carlos Hernandez – but who really cares? All in all, we will have to see if the young core of Crawford, Upton, Pena and Shields can bring the Rays back to the top of the AL east. If you ask me, though, they’re not finishing higher than 3rd unless they make a bigger splash this off-season.

AL Central

A lot of questionable moves in this division, along with a couple of rebuilders. Not much to report here…

Chicago White Sox

When the biggest trade you make in the off-season is acquiring Mark Teahen, then you know you’re in bad shape. And it’s not like they have such a strong base now the Jermaine Dye and Jim Thome are gone. They also signed the 99-year-old Omar Vizquel and the biggest train wreck of the last decade in Andruw Jones. Long-removed from his 51 homers of 2005, Jones hit .214 last year. The Sox also replaced the departing Scott Podsednik by acquiring an almost identical player in Juan Pierre, who hit very well last season. Probably the best move they made was signing free agent reliever J.J. Putz, who should challenge for the closing job.

While these moves aren’t great, however, they still have Peavy and Buehrle at the top of their rotation, along with the questionable Alex Rios, the powerful Carlos Quentin and Paul Konerko, and a developing star in Alexei Ramirez. Expect them to compete, but we’re not extending our thumbs favourably for this off-season..

Cleveland Indians

Think it sucked to watch Doc leave? Imagine having to be an Indians fan, watching two of their former aces facing each other in the World Series this year. The Indians are in rebuild mode, so they have done next to nothing this off-season. Ok, so they signed Jason Grilli, but I doubt the fans will do cartwheels over that move. If I were Grady Sizemore, I’d be requesting a trade right about now.

Detroit Tigers

The Tigers lineup has lost Aubrey Huff, Placido Polanco and, of course, Granderson. Their pitching staff lost a lot of promise in Edwin Jackson and Fernando Rodney, who both had career years; as well as Jarrod Washburn. So what’s the good news? Well, they picked up Max Scherzer, who had a decent 4.12 ERA last year, as well as reliever Phil Coke, and grabbed prospect Austin Jackson – all in the Granderson deal.

They didn’t do much this off-season, but Ordonez, Inge, Verlander, and Miggy Cabrera, drunk or not, make up a pretty solid core. Expect them to be battling the Sox for the division all season.

Kansas City Royals

As usual, the Royals roster induces vomiting, so don’t look at their roster if your stomach is upset. Ok, maybe the sickness will be dissipated by the losses of Coco Crisp, Mike Jacobs and Mark Teahen, but you’re still not looking at any moves that bring a sweet taste to your mouth.

For starters, they signed a few former Jays in Buck Coats (the guy who made the roster right after Reed Johnson was cut loose), Bryan Bullington, and Francisco Rosario. Then they signed the occasionally powerful Wilson Betemit, Canadian Scott Thorman (who was supposed to grab Atlanta’s starting first baseman job a few years back, but lost the job and hasn’t done anything since), former White Sox prospect (who never panned out) Brian Anderson, and acquired the uninspiring Chris Getz and the under-achieving Josh Fields in the Teahen trade. Oh, and they signed deteriorating catcher Jason Kendall (.243 average, 7 homers and 133 RBI over the last 3 seasons) to make up for the devastating losses of John Buck and Miguel Olivo.

But who are we all kidding? We all know that the Royals don’t need to sign big names, when they’ve got superstars Jose Guillen, David DeJesus and Yuniesky Betencourt in their lineup. Poor Zack Greinke..

Minnesota Twins

Bye bye Orlando Cabrera, hello J.J. Hardy. Hardy is coming off a dismal 2009, when his .229 average with 11 homers 47 RBI in 414 at-bats earned him a demotion to the minors. However, he hit .280 with 50 homers and 154 RBI the two previous seasons, and he’s only 27, so they got pretty decent value back for Carlos Gomez. They were also able to shed Boof Bonser and Joe Crede off their hospital bills, and lost veteran catcher Mike Redmond.

Ok, so they haven’t done much this off-season, but they still have Mauer, Morneau, and Cuddyer. Is their starting rotation strong enough to compete against the Sox and the Tigers?

AL West

Is the Angels’ reign of the AL West nearing its inevitable end?

Seattle Mariners

I’m not as optimistic as some people are about the Mariners this year. Can everyone just get off GM Jake Zudriencik’s dick for a second? Ya, he’s made some good moves, but the Mariners aren’t going to contend for the World Series this year. King Felix and Cliff Lee may be the best 1-2 combo in the league (I still like LincecumCain better) but who do they have after that? Prove me wrong, Ryan Rowland-Smith. More to the point, Seattle’s offseason moves thus far have been quite nice. They got Cliff Lee for not too much, Chone Figgins for not too much and got Milton Bradley, but maybe for a little too much. But, whatever, Carlos Silva is gone.

Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim

Lost Figgins, lost Lackey, lost Oliver. Got Matsui, got Rodney. Loses > Gains… by a lot. Unless the Angels have some other tricks up their sleeves for this offseason, it will be considered a major disappointment.

Texas Rangers

The Rangers tried to acquire Mike Lowell from the Red Sox for catching prospect Max Ramirez, but the deal was called off when they found out he needed surgery on his thumb. They’re interested in Lowell because they need a right handed bat that can potentially DH. Other equally immobile righties still available include Vladdy and Jermaine Dye. They did manage to snag Darren Oliver out of the hands of the division rival Angels. I’d prefer to see them going for starters, since they lost Kevin Millwood, but I do realize it’s slim pickins.

Oakland Athletics

The A’s were involved in the biggest trade of the offseason, but only swapped one top prospect for another. They also signed Coco Crisp to a one year deal worth $5.25 M. They non tendered Jack Cust and signed Justin Duchscherer, whose deal involves a lot of incentives. Crisp is ridiculously on and off defensively according to Fan Graphs, how that’s possible is beyond me. If he can get back to his stellar defensive ways, I like the signing, because it should be very helpful for the development of their young staff.

NL East

The NL East has been hoarding talent this offseason and, if it hasn’t already, has emerged as the powerhouse division of the NL.

Philadelphia Phillies

A perfect example of the rich getting richer. The defending NL champs traded for the best pitcher in the league (what’s his name again?) and added Placido Polanco, who won the gold glove in 2009 and owns a career .303 AVG. They did have to get rid of another Cy Young award winner, Cliff Lee, to balance the books and replenish the farm system. Anyway you look at it, the Phillies have made the best team in the NL better. The only problem is that they haven’t addressed their #1 concern: the bullpen. Brad Lidge anyone? Kind of reminds me of a certain former Blue Jays closer who just kinda, you know, lost it. Oh ya, he and J.C. Romero had offseason elbow surgery and may not be ready for opening day. Then again, who needs a bullpen when you have Roy Halladay?

Atlanta Braves

Call me crazy, but the Braves just might take the wild card this year. Their obvious need was in the lineup, and they made a couple moves to address it. They added the man with the longest swing in baseball, Troy Glaus, for a mere $2 M. They capitalized on a career year by Javier Vazquez by dealing him to the Yankees. In return, they got Melky Cabrera and two nice prospects, Arodys Vizcaino (the Yankee’s third best prospect according to Baseball America) and Mike Dunn, a hard throwing lefty. Not to mention the deal saved them about $9 M. They did lose Mike Gonzalez and Rafael Soriano, who were both excellent last year, but offset those loses somewhat by adding Billy Wagner and Takashi Saito, who both had very good seasons for the Red Sox. Sure, they still have a few issues at the plate, but Jason Heyward could be ready to make an impact and they have a very impressive rotation. P.S. Tim Hudson is back.

New York Mets

After much delay, it seems as though Jason Bay has finally accepted the Mets offer of 4 years, $66 M. That’s only $6 M more than the Red Sox offered, but there are rumours of a vesting option for a 5th year. The reason the Red Sox didn’t want to go more than 4 is concerns over Bay’s shoulders, and now the Mets crossing their fingers as Bay completes his physicals. There are a lot of reasons this isn’t a great deal for the Mets, as detailed by a columnist I am becoming more and more impressed with daily (Joel Sherman), but the main bullet points, aside from the health concerns, are: He can’t run and can’t play D, in a stadium built for those two assets. The Mets need a starter, not a bat. Finally, Bay doesn’t really want to be a Met, but finally took their offer because he realized he wasn’t going to get any more.

Florida Marlins

The biggest rumour for the Marlins so far this offseason is their involvement in the Aroldis Chapman sweepstakes. To me, he doesn’t seem like a great fit for them, because he’ll probably command a big contract without having proved himself in the MLB. It also doesn’t make a lot of sense considering the rumours that the Marlins plans for dumping salary by trading Dan Uggla. The Marlins don’t normally make too many moves at free agents in the offseason, their entire team’s payroll was once lower than A-Rod’s annual salary, so don’t expect much. Since there’s nothing really to judge, I’ll give them a thumbs up for their unwillingness to move Josh Johnson.

Washington Nationals

The Nats have surprisingly made a lot of moves this offseason. They signed Jason Marquis, Matt Capps, Ivan Rodriguez and Eddie Guardado (to a minor league deal, but he said he hopes to close… yikes). They were all short term deals and were not very expensive. I don’t mind the moves if the players are there to provide a “veteran presence to set an example for the young players” or whatever. I hope they don’t have intentions of being part of a winning team.

NL Central

This division features two of the ugliest franchises in baseball, in the Reds and Pirates. It’s a drag, given the fact that they’re such classic, old teams. However, expect the battles in this division to come occur between two other storied franchises in the Cubs and the Cards, as well as the Brewers. Also, expect the teams in this division to make more moves as the off-season goes on.

Chicago Cubs

Apparently, there is a cure for Miltonbradneuria, the latest form of locker room cancer (too dark?), and his name is Carlos Silva. But like most forms of treatment, there are side-effects. Ever since signing that brilliant (for him) 4-year, $48 million deal with the Mariners, he’s been 5-18 with a 6.81 ERA, allowing 254 hits in almost 184 innings. But we all saw how switches from the AL to the NL helped Brad Penny, John Smoltz and Vicente Padilla last season, so you never know. To replace Bradley, they signed Marlon Byrd, who hit a solid .283 with a career-high 20 homers and 89 RBI with the Rangers last season.

The Cubs have lost more than they’ve gained this off-season so far, losing Aaron Miles, Jake Fox, Neal Cotts, Kevin Gregg, Rich Harden, Aaron Heilman, and *snif* Reed Johnson. I think they could still use some improvement to their lineup, but they gain a thumb for finding a way to relieve themselves of Bradley.

Cincinnati Reds

The Reds have done jack all this off-season. The good news is that Edwin Encarnacion isn’t on the team anymore. Are you happy now, Scott Rolen?

Houston Astros

It’s tough to say the Astros have done well this off-season. Gone are shortstop Miguel Tejada, closer Jose Valverde, outfielder Darin Erstad, and the power-hitting starting pitcher, Mike Hampton.

They managed to sign Pedro Feliz, who has been to the World Series the past two seasons, but hit pretty dismally in both post seasons (in fact has a career .217 average in 3 World Series), and only hit .259 with 26 homers and 140 RBI in 2 seasons in Philly. And to replace Valverde’s solid closing ability, the Astros acquired Matt Lindstrom from the Marlins (5.89 ERA last season) and signed former Jay Brandon Lyon.

Jays fans should also note that the Astros signed Gustavo Chacin to a minor league contract. Say what you will about his injury-riddled history, but he had a 3.21 ERA in 18 starts with the Phillies’ AAA team last season. Can the fragrance make a comeback in the pitcher-friendly National League? Either way, the Astros need some more starting pitching to help out Roy Oswalt and Wandy Rodriguez. Their lineup is pretty solid as well, with Berkman, Pence, Lee and Bourn, but they could use a shortstop.

Milwaukee Brewers

Sometimes there is gain through loss. Like what is the harm in losing regressing veterans like Mike Cameron and Jason Kendall? They also lost Corey Patterson, David Weathers, and former Jays Frank Catalanotto and Felipe Lopez.

Their biggest signing so far is Randy Wolf, who was paid handsomely for having his best ERA since 2002. Their other acquisitions, like relievers LaTroy Hawkins and Kameron Loe and catcher Matt Treanor are not too inspiring. They also picked up Canadian outfielder Adam Stern, and everyone’s favourite playing analyst, Gregg Zaun.

Sure, they haven’t done much this off-season, but they’ve still got Prince Fielder and Ryan Braun. Perhaps they’re not quite done yet.

Pittsburgh Pirates

I’m sorry, did I say the Royals roster induces vomiting? I don’t think a more futile major league franchise exists than the Pirates. Their big pick ups are Akinori Iwamura (69 games last year), Wil Ledezma (hasn’t played consistently since 2006), Javier Lopez (9.26 ERA in 14 games in 2009), former Jay Vinnie Chulk (8 games played in ’09) and Bobby Crosby (.239 average with 39 homers and 199 RBI in the five seasons since he won Rookie of the Year – can you say Eric Hinske?).

Once they successfully trade Ryan Doumit, as they apparently have been trying to do, the only names I will recognize on this roster are Paul Maholm and Lastings Milledge. Yuck.

St Louis Cardinals

The Cards have done some house-cleaning this off-season, cutting loose pitchers John Smoltz and Joel Pineiro, as well as some solid hitters in Rick Ankiel, Khalil Greene, Mark DeRosa, Matt Holliday, and former Jay, Troy Glaus. The only name they’ve picked up so far is Brad Penny, who had a 2.59 ERA in his 4 starts after returning to the National League last season, but he was awful with the Red Sox prior to that, and has had some injury problems the past few years.

That leaves a lot of holes, like the need for starting pitching to back up the stellar Chris Carpenter and Adam Wainwright, as well as a few more bats. But the Cards are most certainly going to compete this coming season. Why?

Two words: Albert Pujols.

NL West

It seems like just yesterday that the NL West was the garbage division of baseball. A few years ago, the Padres went 82-80 and WON the division. Now, the Dodgers and the Rockies seem to be kind of legit, so lets see what they’ve been up to.

Los Angeles Dodgers

The Dodgers haven’t done jack squat this offseason, unless you count failing to trade for Roy Halladay or picking up Jamey Carroll as something. You could say they’ve shot themselves in the leg? Terrible joke. For those of you who don’t know, one of their pitchers, Vincente Padilla, pulled a Plaxico Burress and shot himself in the leg in Venezuela. They did manage to deal Juan Pierre, who actually had a very productive year but didn’t fit in their talented outfield, but only got two mediocre prospects in return and have to pay $10.5 M of the $18 M remaining of his contract. I will give them props for letting Randy Wolf walk to the Brewers for bigger money. The Dodgers are a good team but appear to be missing that certain something that generates wins in October.

Colorado Rockies

The Rockies have also been rather stagnant this offseason. They non tendered Garrett Atkins and let Jason Marquis walk. Yorvit Torrealba could be headed elsewhere as well. The Rockies declined his 2010 option and were tried to work out a new contract. Apprently, the sides are $400,000 apart on a two year deal, and neither one is budging. On paper, this team does not look very good. I’m still a little confused about their success last year, and I feel like they need to make some moves to stay competitive, which they certainly haven’t.

San Diego Padres

Again, nothing. Not exactly sure where this team is headed, but they seem to be in somewhat rebuilding mode? I only say that because they dealt Jake Peavy last year and they have no chance of contending this year. They have made it clear they are not shopping Adrian Gonzalez this offseason, which is probably smart, but they probably look to deal him at the deadline. At least they’re being smart about free agents (a.k.a not signing any), which isn’t as easy as it seems. For a team that’s not looking to contend, they certainly haven’t done anything wrong this offseason, and sometimes restraining yourself as a GM in a situation like this deserves some praise.

San Francisco Giants

The need is simple: hitting. Pablo Sandoval can’t do it all himself. The Giants didn’t really have the money to go out and get a Matt Holliday or Jason Bay so GM Brian Sabean went out and picked up a couple of solid hitters in Mark DeRosa and Juan Uribe. They aren’t exactly the type of hitters who will lead them to a World Series championship, but they are necessary improvements.

Arizona Diamondbacks

The big move for the Diamondbacks this offseason was the three team trade that sent Max Scherzer, Phil Coke, Austin Jackson and Daniel Schlereth to Detroit, Edwin Jackson and Ian Kennedy to the Diamondbacks and Curtis Granderson to the Yankees. I like this deal for the Diamondbacks because I think Jackson is for real even if he faded last year and I don’t believe Kennedy is a bust just yet. Now they just need another bat or two.

Who’s still available? (Age)

OF Matt Holliday (30)

OF Vladimir Guerrero (35)

OF Jermaine Dye (36)

OF Johnny Damon (36)

OF Garret Anderson (38)

OF Xavier Nady (31)

C Benjie Molina (35)

C Yorvit Torrealba (31)

1B Hank Blalock (29)

1B Russell Branyan (34)

1B Carlos Delgado (38)

2B Orlando Hudson (32)

2B Felipe Lopez (30)

2B Ronnie Belliard (35)

SS Orlando Cabrera (35)

SS Miguel Tejada (36)

3B Adrian Beltre (31)

3B Joe Crede (32)

3B Melvin Mora (38)

P Erik Bedard (31)

P Jarrod Washburn (35)

P Aroldis Chapman (22)

P Jose Contreras (38)

P Doug Davis (34)

P Jon Garland (30)

P Livan Hernandez (35)

P Braden Looper (35)

P Pedro Martinez (38)

P Brett Myers (29)

P Joel Pineiro (31)

P Ben Sheets (31)

P John Smoltz (43)

P Chien-Ming Wang (30)

(AL West, NL East and NL West by PH. AL East, AL Central and NL Central by AMGR)


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