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Chris Sale vs. Cleveland, 2017: 8 IP, 8 K, 4 BB, 15 H, 14.63 ERA. Chris Sale vs. everyone else, 2017: 187 ⅔ IP, 270 K, 34 BB, 132 H, 2.25 ERA. According to …

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Tampa Bay Rays: Looking into the Future for Alex Cobb
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1970 Topps - Curt Blefary #297 (First Base / Outfield) (b. 5 Jul 1943 - d. 28 Jan 2001 at age 57) (PSA Certified) - Autographed Baseball Card (New York Yankees)

1970 Topps – Curt Blefary #297 (First Base / Outfield) (b. 5 Jul 1943 – d. 28 Jan 2001 at age 57) (PSA Certified) – Autographed Baseball Card (New York Yankees)

Baseball Autographs Football Coins posted a photo:

1970 Topps - Curt Blefary #297 (First Base / Outfield) (b. 5 Jul 1943 - d. 28 Jan 2001 at age 57) (PSA Certified) - Autographed Baseball Card (New York Yankees)

Curtis Leroy "Clank" Belfary (b. July 5, 1943 – d. January 28, 2001 at age 57) was a professional baseball left fielder who played in Major League Baseball for the Baltimore Orioles (1965–1968), Houston Astros (1969), New York Yankees (1970–1971), Oakland Athletics (1971–1972) and the San Diego Padres (1972). A native of Brooklyn, New York, he batted left-handed and threw right-handed.

In his debut year of 1965, Blefary hit .260 with 22 home runs and 70 RBI, winning both the American League Rookie of the Year and The Sporting News Rookie of the Year awards. The following season, he was a member of the Orioles team that won the 1966 World Series.

Nicknamed "Clank" by Frank Robinson, in part for his below-average fielding abilities, Blefary started his career in the outfield, tried at first base, then switched to catcher, in an effort to keep his bat in the lineup. On April 27, 1968, he caught Tom Phoebus’ no-hitter against the Red Sox. Blaming his constant defensive shuffling for his offensive decline, Blefary was sent to Houston in 1969 in the deal that brought Mike Cuellar to the Orioles.

On May 4, 1969, Blefary, who was playing first base participated in all of the Astros record-tying seven double plays in a game against the San Francisco Giants.

After a full season with the Astros, at the end of the 1969 season he was traded to the Yankees for fellow Brooklynite, Joe Pepitone.

Blefary was used as a part-time player by the Yankees, and in 1971 he was traded to the Athletics and in 1972 to the Padres. After retiring in 1972, he tried unsuccessfully to continue his career in baseball as a coach.

MLB statistics:
Batting average – .237
Home runs – 112
RBI – 382

Career highlights and awards:
World Series champion (1966)
AL Rookie of the Year (1965)

Link to all of his issued baseball cards – www.tradingcarddb.com/Person.cfm/pid/525/col/1/yea/0/Curt…

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