Chicago White Sox: Franchise Leaders by WAR and its Components

This is the third post in a series that has already covered the all time franchise leaders in WAR (and some WAR components) for the Boston Red Sox and Minnesota Twins. Today we'll talk about the Chicago White Sox.

I started with the Red Sox because they're my hometown team. Then I opened the series up to requests. The Twins came first, and they were fun because it brought me back to a childhood of multiple Twins championships and having a player from the team (Greg Gagne) living in my hometown. I don't really have much of an attachment to the White Sox, however. Ozzie Guillen did happen to be one of my favorite players as a kid (I picked some random guys to get attached to—and I can never really remember why). Other than that… there was that movie, I suppose.

Anyway, let's jump in with the career leaders. (All numbers lovingly crunched from Rally's WAR database.)

By total WAR:

Chicago White Sox Career WAR Leaders, Position Players
Rank Name PlApp WAR
1 Frank Thomas 8493 70.6
2 Luke Appling 10169 69.3
3 Eddie Collins 7064 66.0
4 Nellie Fox 9269 42.7
5 Minnie Minoso 5814 42.7
6 Robin Ventura 5225 38.8
7 Fielder Jones 4871 35.1
8 George Davis 3371 33.4
9 Luis Aparicio 6308 31.5
10 Carlton Fisk 5440 29.6
11 Joe Jackson 2716 28.4
12 Sherm Lollar 4855 25.7
13 Johnny Mostil 3992 23.4
14 Harold Baines 6725 23.3
15 Ray Schalk 6001 22.7
16 Willie Kamm 4652 22.4
17 Chet Lemon 3139 22.3
18 Magglio Ordonez 4174 21.3
19 Jim Landis 4104 21.1
20 Pete Ward 3360 20.9
21 Lance Johnson 3775 19.8
22 Floyd Robinson 3462 19.4
23 Happy Felsch 3043 19.2
24 Paul Konerko 6587 18.4
25 Jose Valentin 2697 18.2
26 Buck Weaver 5050 18.2
27 Ron Hansen 2817 17.2
28 Ray Durham 5011 17.1
29 Bill Melton 3955 17.0
30 Frank Isbell 4287 16.8

#1 isn't really much of a surprise to us stat geeks. Big Frank just retired this past offseason ranked at #42 all time in position player WAR. When he left the White Sox, he was ranked as #1 on the franchise list. Long timer Luke Appling, one of the few guys you'll see with over 10,000 plate appearances for a single club, ranks right behind him. After Eddie Collins ranked third (with 66.0 of his 126.7 career WAR), there is a considerable dropoff. Two players are tied with 42.7—Hall of Famer Nellie Fox (did it in 9200 PAs and was worth 44.6 WAR overall) and many-argue-he-should-be-a-Hall-of-Famer Minnie Minoso (did it in 5800 PAs, but was worth 52.7 WAR overall). The chronically undervalued Robin Ventura follows at #6 before Fielder Jones. As an FYI—Fielder Jones' range was worth 73 runs for his career. That would have been a bummer if he was negative.

Moving down the list I see Harold Baines way down at #14. Not once in that man's career did he reach 4.0 WAR in a season. Considering he had 2866 hits, 384 home runs, and 1628 RBI, you'd think he'd have more value. Besides his offense (283 runs), every other WAR category for Mr. Baines is negative. We're talking –12 on the bases, –20 for grounding into double plays, –20 for failing to incude errors, –6 in range (when he was actually in the field), –7 for his arm, and—the final blow—a staggering –215 for his positional adjustment. Yikes. Contrast that with Chet Lemon, a player I severely undervalued. He ranks #17 on this list but was sorth 49.8 WAR for his career (similar to or better than a ton of Hall of Famers). In addition to his 190 runs on offense, Lemon was worth 101 runs for his range.

Chicago White Sox Career WAR Leaders, Pitchers
Rank Name Innings WAR
1 Ted Lyons 4161.1 58.8
2 Red Faber 4086.6 55.2
3 Ed Walsh 2946.4 55.0
4 Billy Pierce 2930.9 50.3
5 Wilbur Wood 2524.3 44.9
6 Eddie Cicotte 2322.3 43.1
7 Mark Buehrle 2060.9 39.4
8 Doc White 2498.3 29.9
9 Thornton Lee 1887.9 28.0
10 Tommy John 1493.2 22.5
11 Jim Scott 1891.9 22.4
12 Joe Horlen 1918.1 22.3
13 Jack McDowell 1343.8 20.5
14 Alex Fernandez 1346.4 19.3
15 Johnny Rigney 1186.5 19.1
16 Gary Peters 1560 18.6
17 Tommy Thomas 1557.4 18.6
18 Jon Garland 1428.7 17.9
19 Reb Russell 1291.6 17.3
20 Wilson Alvarez 1064 17.2
21 Joe Benz 1359.7 17.2
22 Frank Smith 1717.4 17.0
23 Britt Burns 1094.4 16.7
24 Richard Dotson 1606 16.2
25 Dick Donovan 1148.8 14.5
26 Jim Kaat 623.7 14.4
27 Keith Foulke 446 13.9
28 Roy Patterson 1365 13.9
29 Hoyt Wilhelm 675.6 12.7
30 John Danks 534.3 12.3

Lyons, Faber, Walsh, and Pierce give the ChiSox four pitchers worth over 50 wins in the neighborhood of 3000 to 4000 innings. All played just about their entire careers in Chicago and all but Pierce are in the Hall of Fame. The next three guys on the list (before a significant dropoff) are also interesting. Wilbur Wood reached 300 innings three times in the 1970s, posting WAR totals of 10.7, 9.7, and 7.0. He also had 5.1 the next season in 291 innings. Eddie Cicotte, of course, was infamously banned for life for his role in the 1919 scandal. Then there's current starter Mark Buehrle. Buehrle could be one of the most underrated starting pitchers in the game today. At just 31, not only does he have 39.4 WAR (more than Hall of Famers like Chief Bender, Jack Chesbro, Catfish Hunter, and more), but he also has 137 wins. You hear a decent amount of talk about Roy Halladay making a run at 250 wins, or even (unrealistically) 300. Well, Buehrle is just 13 wins behind Halladay and is two years younger. Buehrle has also never made fewer than 30 starts in a season.


By WAR used as a rate stat

Chicago White Sox Career WAR per 700 Plate Appearances Leaders, Minimum 2000 PA
Rank Name PlApp WAR/700 PA
1 Joe Jackson 2716 7.32
2 George Davis 3371 6.94
3 Eddie Collins 7064 6.54
4 Frank Thomas 8493 5.82
5 Robin Ventura 5225 5.20
6 Minnie Minoso 5814 5.14
7 Fielder Jones 4871 5.04
8 Danny Green 2139 4.97
9 Chet Lemon 3139 4.97
10 Luke Appling 10169 4.77
11 Zeke Bonura 2367 4.76
12 Jose Valentin 2697 4.72
13 Don Buford 2477 4.66
14 Happy Felsch 3043 4.42
15 Pete Ward 3360 4.35
16 Ron Hansen 2817 4.27
17 Johnny Mostil 3992 4.10
18 Jiggs Donahue 2558 3.94
19 Floyd Robinson 3462 3.92
20 Carlton Fisk 5440 3.81

I use a minimum of 2000 plate appearances here. If I softened the requirement to 1400 or so, we'd have a new #1 with Dick Allen (7.70 WAR/700). Alas, a rule is a rule and Shoeless Joe is our man here (he also of limited plate appearances). George Davis, tied for 24th all time with 90.8 WAR, ranks second and is worth nearly 7.0 WAR per season. What's pretty remarkable is that Davis played with Chicago at the end of his career (ages 33–38). For his career, he was worth 6.37 WAR/700, so he actually was better at the end. This is mostly due to his top four Total Zone seasons (all 14+ runs) coming with Chicago. Eddie Collins and Frank Thomas were monsters over a long period of time and you'd expect to see them rank this highly. But then comes Robin Ventura. Ventura and Kevin Appier were two incredibly underrated names on the last Hall of Fame ballot. Ventura is remembered as a pretty good hitter, and the numbers say he was (+146 runs). His range alone was worth even more, though (+154). That's some incredible range.

Chicago White Sox Career WAR per 200 Innings Pitched Leaders, Minimum 200 IP
Rank Name Innings WAR/200 IP
1 Bobby Jenks 289 6.44
2 Keith Foulke 446 6.23
3 Damaso Marte 259 5.95
4 Roberto Hernandez 404.8 5.78
5 Matt Thornton 249.9 5.60
6 Jim Kaat 623.7 4.62
7 John Danks 534.3 4.60
8 Gordon Maltzberger 293.4 4.09
9 Terry Forster 605 3.97
10 Tom Bradley 545.7 3.96
11 Monty Stratton 487.3 3.90
12 Dave LaPoint 244 3.85
13 Mark Buehrle 2060.9 3.82
14 Hoyt Wilhelm 675.6 3.76
15 Ed Walsh 2946.4 3.73
16 Eddie Cicotte 2322.3 3.71
17 Javier Vazquez 627.7 3.70
18 Dave Hamilton 227.3 3.70
19 Bobby Howry 322.4 3.66
20 Luis Aloma 235.3 3.65

We usually tend to see a couple relievers at the top of this list and the White Sox are no different. In fact, we don't actually see a starting pitcher until Jim Kaat at #6. Kaat only pitched 2+ seasons in Chicago, though, picking up just 623 innings. The first starter to spend a substantial amount of time in the Chicago rotation is Mark Buehrle. He is followed closely by Walsh and Cicotte. How did Lyons, Faber, and Pierce do? Lyons and Faber accrued just 2.83 and 2.70 WAR/200, respectively, while Pierce was worth 3.43. I've noticed a trend that the old school, workhorse, turn-of-the-century starter tends to have a lower WAR/200 than more modern pitchers. I wonder how much of this is due to pitching to contact because they needed to be more efficient (in order to throw 300+ innings) and the era's relative lack of strikeouts. Can't help but notice Chicago has a lot of relievers on this list.


By WAR components (for position players)

Chicago White Sox Career Batting Runs Above Average
Rank Name Bat
1 Frank Thomas 709
2 Eddie Collins 364
3 Minnie Minoso 269
4 Luke Appling 222
5 Joe Jackson 195
6 Paul Konerko 162
7 Magglio Ordonez 158
8 Harold Baines 145
9 Fielder Jones 136
10 Dick Allen 121

This is the spot where Harold Baines is supposed to shine. I'm shocked to see him way down at eighth. Baines did reach 25 batting runs in a season six times, but just two of those were with the White Sox. That's probably why. Frank Thomas' offense was worth almost twice as muh as anyone else in franchise history. Seriously.

Chicago White Sox Career Baserunning Runs Above Average
Rank Name BSrun
1 Luis Aparicio 56
2 Nellie Fox 31
3 Lance Johnson 30
4 Ray Durham 28
5 Tim Raines 23
6 Eddie Collins 19
7 Jim Landis 18
8 Minnie Minoso 17
9 Frank Isbell 17
10 Wally Moses 15
11 Rudy Law 15

Go-Go Sox! Dom DiMaggio, #1 on the Red Sox list, would have ranked just fifth on the White Sox. How well do baserunning runs correlate to stolen bases? Bonus table!

Chicago White Sox Career Baserunning Runs, Stolen Bases, and Stolen Base Percentage
Rank Name BSrun SB CS Pct
1 Luis Aparicio 56 318 82 79.5%
2 Nellie Fox 31 73 76 49.0%
3 Lance Johnson 30 226 71 76.1%
4 Ray Durham 28 219 73 75.0%
5 Tim Raines 23 143 30 82.7%
6 Eddie Collins 19 368 *141
7 Jim Landis 18 127 44 74.3%
8 Minnie Minoso 17 171 99 63.3%
9 Frank Isbell 17 250 *0
10 Wally Moses 15 106 38 73.6%
11 Rudy Law 15 171 45 79.2%

Seems pretty straightforward, with one notable exception. WHAT THE HECK IS GOING ON WITH NELLIE FOX???!! Well, baserunning runs aren't just stolen bases. Here's how Rally explains it all:

BSR - Baserunning runs. Includes stolen bases, advancement on hits, outs, wild pitches, passed balls, and outs made on bases. This is estimated from a regression formula for seasons without play by play data.

So, while Fox wasn't a good base stealer (like, at all), his overall baserunning was worth about the same as Lance Johnson, a guy who stole 226 bases at a clip over 75%. Interesting to say the least.

Chicago White Sox Career Total Zone (Range) Runs Above Average
Rank Name TZ
1 Lee Tannehill 112
2 Nellie Fox 106
3 Robin Ventura 104
4 Luis Aparicio 102
5 Ozzie Guillen 94
6 Lance Johnson 77
7 George Davis 76
8 Fielder Jones 70
9 Chico Carrasquel 60
10 Ron Hansen 59

Again we see Fox at #2. This time he is eclipsed by the range of Lee Tannehill. Who's Tannehill? Lee played from 1903 to 1912, all with the White Sox (he had 400+ PA in seven seasons). The 3B/SS was just as weak at the plate (–106 runs) as he was incredible in the field (+112 runs). He was a career .220/.269/.273 hitter with three home runs in over 4000 PA. Imagine how much Ozzie Guillen would love this guy today. Speaking of Ozzie, there he is! Ozzie ranked fifth with +94 of his +106 career runs in Total Zone. Ozzie had this unreal 4-year stetch where he was worth +82 runs in the field (over 20 per season!) and –101 runs at the plate (over 25 per season!). There are many elite fielders who made up for their offensive woes. Ozzie is not one of them. While his +106 Total Zone is sexy, his –303 batting runs is downright ugly. His career was worth 16.0 WAR.

Chicago White Sox Career Outfield Arm Runs Above Average
Rank Name OFarm
1 Jim Rivera 14
2 Ken Berry 12
3 Mike Hershberger 11
4 Aaron Rowand 8
5 Sammy Sosa 7
6 Bill Sharp 7
7 Chris Singleton 5
8 Mike Cameron 5
9 Dave Martinez 5
10 Walt Williams 5
11 Jay Johnstone 5

No Yaz or Evans in this crew. Jim Rivera played in the 1950s and collected 11 of those OFarm runs in one season (1955). He posted 3 Total Zone runs and 2 batting runs that year while posting a career high 2.2 WAR, so his value came almost exclusively from his arm. He gunned out a staggering 22 runners that year from the outfield (16 from right, 4 from center).

Chicago White Sox Career Catching Runs Above Average, Minimum 4 runs
Rank Name catcher
1 Ron Karkovice 62
2 Ray Schalk 46
3 Sherm Lollar 33
4 Billy Sullivan 23
5 Mike LaValliere 14
6 Mark L. Johnson 9
7 Jerry McNertney 8
8 Earl Battey 5
9 Miguel Olivo 5
10 Brian Downing 4
11 Sandy Alomar 4
12 Jim Essian 4
13 Moe Berg 4
14 Carlton Fisk 4

I had heard that Ron Karkovice was a good defensive catcher. 62 runs (while accumulating less than 3000 PAs) is downright impressive. Ray Schalk's 46 runs in a career that spanned 6000 PAs is nice, but this is a guy who's in the Hall of Fame for his defense. Guys like Lance Parrish or Del Crandall had similar or better catching skills with much better offense. Interesting group of players tied for tenth—we've got Downing (almost forget he started as a catcher), Alomar (surprisingly worth just 6 runs behind the plate for that huge career), Moe Berg (THE SPY!!!), and Carlton Fisk (who ranked first on the Red Sox list).


By WAR in a single season

Chicago White Sox ingle Season WAR Leaders, Position Players
Rank Name Year WAR
1 Eddie Collins 1915 10.1
2 Dick Allen 1972 9.3
3 Minnie Minoso 1954 8.3
4 Eddie Collins 1920 8.0
5 Luke Appling 1936 7.7
6 Frank Thomas 1992 7.6
7 George Davis 1905 7.4
8 Joe Jackson 1920 7.4
9 Albert Belle 1998 7.4
10 Ron Hansen 1964 7.4
11 Frank Thomas 1991 7.4
12 Nellie Fox 1957 7.3
13 Frank Thomas 1997 7.2
14 George Davis 1904 7.1
15 Don Buford 1965 7.0
16 Jack Fournier 1915 6.7
17 Frank Thomas 1993 6.7
18 Luke Appling 1935 6.6
19 George Davis 1906 6.6
20 Joe Jackson 1917 6.6
21 Frank Thomas 2000 6.6

While Eddie Collins takes two of the top four spots, it is Frank Thomas who appears on the list most often (five). Other repeat performers include George Davis (3), Luke Appling (2), and Joe Jackson (2). Among those with just a single season, I have to mention Dick Allen (who places #2 with a 9.3 WAR season) and Minnie Minoso (#3 with an 8.3 WAR year). Also, Albert Belle and Ron Hansen had single seasons that place them in the top ten. I'm still impressed that George Davis posted three of his four most valuable seasons while with Chicago at age 33, 34, and 35. WAR loves that guy.

Chicago White Sox WORST Single Season WAR Leaders, Position Players
Rank Name Year WAR
1 Tony Lupien 1948 –2.5
2 George Bell 1993 –2.4
3 Boze Berger 1938 –2.2
4 Roy Schalk 1944 –2.2
5 Bob Boken 1934 –2.1
6 Mike Caruso 1999 –2.1
7 Nyls Nyman 1975 –2.1
8 Ron Santo 1974 –2.1

I don't know about you, but three names jump out at me—George Bell, Roy Schalk, and Ron Santo. But first, what's up with Tony Lupien? I saw that this season was his last after a two-year layoff. Why the layoff? Thank you to the Baseball-Reference Bullpen:

Lupien had an unusual wartime and post-wartime experience. He played major league ball during World War II in 1942-44 and then served in the military for six months in 1945 before coming back to play a few games in 1945 for the Philadelphia Phillies. The Phillies sold him to Hollywood for 1946, but Lupien challenged the Phillies, saying that the G.I. Bill of Rights guaranteed him the right as a returning veteran to have the same employment for at least a year that he had before his service. Tony apparently couldn't afford to fight the case in court, so he gave in and played for Hollywood in 1946-47 before coming back to the majors in 1948. However, he counseled Al Niemiec, who did file suit and won the case, which allowed for payments to hundreds of former major and minor league ballplayers.

The Harvard grad never played after 1948.

Like many kids of the 1980s, I was led to believe George Bell was quite a player. He was pretty good for a little while, but only totaled 18.2 WAR for his career. Of course, his final season was so bad that he would have been worth 20.6 if he had decided to skip it altogether. Instead, he hit .217/.243/.363. Every single one of his WAR compoents was negative, from positional adjustment to baserunning to (obviously) batting.

Roy Schalk caught my eye because I assumed he was related to Ray Schalk. Apparently, he's not. His claim to fame is a 12-year layoff in his career between big league seasons. Upon his return, –2.2 WAR. Ouch. Finally, Ron Santo is another star (though much better than Bell) who had a rough final year in Chicago. He never should have played anywhere besides Wrigley. He ended up hitting .221/.293/.299.

Chicago White Sox Single Season WAR Leaders, Pitchers
Rank Name Year WAR
1 Wilbur Wood 1971 10.7
2 Eddie Cicotte 1917 10.0
3 Red Faber 1921 9.9
4 Ed Walsh 1912 9.9
5 Wilbur Wood 1972 9.7
6 Ed Walsh 1908 9.5
7 Eddie Cicotte 1919 8.8
8 Ed Walsh 1910 8.7
9 Thornton Lee 1941 8.2
10 Ed Walsh 1911 8.2
11 Red Faber 1922 7.9
12 Jim Kaat 1975 7.4
13 Tommy Thomas 1927 7.4
14 Reb Russell 1913 7.3
15 Rich Gossage 1975 7.0
16 Ed Walsh 1907 7.0
17 Wilbur Wood 1973 7.0
18 Britt Burns 1980 6.8
19 Billy Pierce 1955 6.8
20 Billy Pierce 1952 6.7

Repeat performers here include Ed Walsh (5), Wilbur Wood (3), Eddie Cicotte (2), Red Faber (2), and Billy Pierce (2). Four of Walsh's seasons are even in the top ten while Wood has two spots in the top five. Thornton Lee is the only non-repeat guy to crack the top ten. How 'bout that Rich Gossage at #15? That year he posted the highest single-season WAR by a pitcher who didn't start a single game.

Chicago White Sox WORST Single Season WAR Leaders, Pitchers
Rank Name Year WAR
1 Patsy Flaherty 1903 –3.1
2 Pat Caraway 1931 –3.0
3 Frank Owen 1908 –3.0
4 Sloppy Thurston 1925 –2.9
5 Jason Bere 1995 –2.8

The only guy here I know is Jason Bere, but with a Patsy, a Pat, and a Sloppy, did you really expect these guys to be any good? Flaherty's 1903 included leading the league in losses (11–25) and hits allowed (338) while posting a 3.74 ERA and 75 ERA+. Caraway followed up a 3.8 WAR rookie campaign with his –3.0 1931 season. He also led the league in losses (10–24) while also leading in earned runs allowed (152). He posted a 6.22 ERA for an ERA+ of 68. Bere, the modern guy on the list, followed up a 2.8 WAR season with his –2.8 WAR one. He also led in losses (8–15). I always did think losses were a better (but still not a good) indicator of actual performance than wins. Bere's ERA was a downright sexy 7.19.


All Time Team
  • Catcher: Carlton Fisk (29.6 WAR, 3.8 WAR/700)
  • First Base: Frank Thomas (70.6 WAR, 5.8 WAR/700)
  • Second Base: Eddie Collins (66.0 WAR, 6.5 WAR/700)
  • Third Base: Robin Ventura (38.8 WAR, 5.2 WAR/700)
  • Shortstop: Luke Appling (69.3 WAR, 4.8 WAR/700)
  • Outfield: Joe Jackson (28.4 WAR, 7.3 WAR/700)
  • Outfield: Minnie Minoso (42.7 WAR, 5.1 WAR/700)
  • Outfield: Fielder Jones (35.1 WAR, 5.0 WAR/700)
  • Starting Pitcher: Ed Walsh (55.0 WAR, 3.7 WAR/200)
  • Starting Pitcher: Ted Lyons (58.8 WAR, 2.8 WAR/200)
  • Starting Pitcher: Red Faber (55.2 WAR, 2.7 WAR/200)
  • Starting Pitcher: Mark Buehrle (39.4 WAR, 3.8 WAR/200)
  • Relief Pitcher: Keith Foulke (13.9 WAR, 6.2 WAR/200)
  • Relief Pitcher: Roberto Hernandez (11.7 WAR, 5.8 WAR/200)

Catcher and the infield were pretty obvious, though it didn't feel quite right to leave Nellie Fox and Luis Aparicio off the team. Looking at the numbers, though, there was no question. The outfield seemed tricky, but since the Top 3 outfielders in WAR and WAR/700 are the same, the choices ended up being easy.

The rotation was tricky. I try to take a combination of longevity (total WAR) and dominance (WAR/200). Clearly, the top 7 starting pitchers in total WAR are the ones we'd consider for this team. After that there is a heck of a dropoff. Here is a table of those seven pitchers:

Top Chicago White Sox Pitchers, by WAR Metrics
Rank Name Innings WAR WAR/200
1 Ted Lyons 4161.1 58.8 2.83
2 Red Faber 4086.6 55.2 2.70
3 Ed Walsh 2946.4 55.0 3.73
4 Billy Pierce 2930.9 50.3 3.43
5 Wilbur Wood 2524.3 44.9 3.56
6 Eddie Cicotte 2322.3 43.1 3.71
7 Mark Buehrle 2060.9 39.4 3.82

Doesn't it figure the guys on the top of one list are at the bottom of the other list? One thing I know is Walsh is clearly our #1. He places third on one list, second on the other. Lyons and Faber have weaker WAR/200 numbers, but they're #1 and #2 in total WAR and spent their entire careers with the White Sox. I think they have to be on the list. That leaves Pierce, Wood, Cicotte, and Buehrle battling for the last spot. Buehrle has the highest WAR/200, but the lowest WAR. Pierce has the highest WAR, but lowest WAR/200. The fact that I've already taken two total WAR guys (Lyons and Faber) despite the lack of WAR/200 makes me think it's appropriate to select Mark Buehrle here for the final spot. Pierce, Wood, and Cicotte make for some nice reserves, though.

In the pen, Foulke was the easy choice for #1. I passed over low inning guys Jenks and Marte for Roberto Hernandez. Jenks could potential take Hernandez's place at some point—although Matt Thornton may be the better bet at this point.

The total for this all-time club is 68.5 WAR. The starting pitching really brings them down. So, keeping a tally on the total values of our all time teams:

  1. Red Sox (88.9 WAR)
  2. Twins (71.6 WAR)
  3. White Sox (68.5 WAR)

Again, this series will run sporadically by request. In the queue:

  1. Texas Rangers
  2. New York Mets
  3. Chicago Cubs
  4. Detroit Tigers
  5. Atlanta Braves

Boy, do I have my work cut out for me…

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