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Mariners reportedly agree with Korean slugger

 

LeeGetty.jpgJerry Dipoto’s search for a right-handed hitting first baseman to platoon with Adam Lind appears to have turned international as the Mariners reportedly have agreed to terms on a one-year deal with Korean slugger Dae-Ho Lee.

The Mariners have not commented or confirmed reports out of Korea, but it is believed any potential deal would be a Minor League contract with an invitation to big-league camp later this month.

The reports, which originated from Korean baseball writer and commentator Min Hook-ki and were picked up by the Korean Times, indicate Lee has agreed to a deal that could pay up to $4 million with incentives if he makes the Major League club.

The reports also indicate Lee is scheduled for a physical exam on Thursday in Seattle. The Mariners never confirm any contract agreement until a player passes his physical.

Lee, 33, put up a .282/.368/.524 line with 31 home runs and 98 RBIs in 141 games last year for SoftBank in Japan’s Nippon Professional League. He’s played in Japan the past four seasons after opening his career with 10 seasons in Korea.

One of Dipoto’s remaining pursuits this offseason has been to find a first-base partner to go with Lind, a lefty who excels against right-handed pitching. Converted catcher Jesus Montero is the primary right-handed option at this point, but he is out of Minor League options and still has questions about his defensive abilities at first base.

The Mariners have also signed right-handed hitting veteran Gaby Sanchez to a Minor League deal and Dipoto has talked of using outfielder Stefen Romero, who played second base at Oregon State, at first base some this spring as well.

The 6-foot-4, 286-pound Lee could give the Mariners another option with intriguing offensive potential. Lee became a free agent after leading Softbank to the NPB championship over Central League champion Tokyo Yakult Swallows, when he became the first Korean-born player to be named Most Valuable Player of the Japan Series.

Wieland acquired from Dodgers

Los Angeles Dodgers v Milwaukee Brewers

MILWAUKEE, WI – MAY 06: Joe Wieland #45 of the Los Angeles Dodgers pitches during the first inning against the Milwaukee Brewers at Miller Park on May 06, 2015 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. (Photo by Mike McGinnis/Getty Images)

Joe Wieland, a 25-year-old right-hander who has started nine Major League games over the past three seasons, was acquired by the Mariners from the Dodgers on Tuesday in a trade for Minor League infielder Erick Mejia.

The trade was the 11th made by news Mariners general manager Jerry Dipoto this offseason.

Wieland is 1-5 with a 5.85 ERA in 11 games, including the nine starts, in short stints with the Padres and Dodgers. He went 10-5 with a 4.59 ERA in 22 games (21 starts) for Triple-A Oklahoma City last season and was 0-1 with an 8.31 ERA in two starts for the Dodgers.

The Mariners designated right-hander A.J. Schugel for assignment to make room on their 40-man roster.

Wieland, a fourth-round Draft pick by the Rangers in 2008, has a 45-27 record and 3.52 ERA in his Minor League career, but missed half the 2012 season and all of 2013 due to Tommy John surgery.

Wieland was acquired by the Dodgers as part of the Matt Kemp trade last offseason.

Mejia, 21, spent most of last season with Short-A Everett, though he also appeared in a handful of games for Class-A Clinton, Triple-A Tacoma and the Arizona Rookie League. He combined to bat .282 with 20 stolen bases in 51 games.

Schugel was claimed off waivers on Dec. 16 from the D-backs. The 26-year-old made his Major League debut with Arizona last year, posting a 5.00 ERA in nine innings over five relief appearances. He split most of the season between Double-AA Mobile and Triple-A Reno, combining for a 9-9 record and 4.84 ERA in 21 starts.

Mariners sign reliever Ryan Cook to one-year deal

Arizona Diamondbacks v Oakland Athletics

MESA, AZ – MARCH 10: Ryan Cook #48 of the Oakland Athletics pitches during the game against the Arizona Diamondbacks at Hohokam Stadium on March 10, 2015 in Mesa, Arizona. (Photo by Michael Zagaris/Oakland Athletics/Getty Images)

Right-handed reliever Ryan Cook, a 2012 American League All-Star who endured a rough season last year with the A’s and Red Sox, became the latest “bounce-back” candidate signed by the Mariners.

Cook, a 28-year-old free agent, signed a one-year Major League deal on Thursday. The Mariners had an open spot on their 40-man roster after releasing right-hander Anthony Bass so he can sign with a Japanese team earlier in the day.  Jon Heyman of the MLB Network reports the deal is for $1.1 million.

“We’re looking forward to seeing Ryan in a Mariners uniform,” Mariners general manager Jerry Dipoto said. “He remains just 28 years old and is just one season removed from being one of the more effective setup relievers in the American League. His presence enhances both our bullpen depth and overall upside.”

Cook was a key member of the A’s bullpen from 2012-14 when he posted a 2.60 ERA and 1.101 WHIP with 17 saves in 196 appearances and racked up 197 strikeouts in 190 2/3 innings. His ERA during that span was the eighth-lowest among American League relievers with at least 190 appearances and he held opposing hitters to a .198 batting average, which was fifth among AL relievers.

But the native of Clovis, Calif., spent much of last year in Triple-A after getting hit hard in nine Major League outings and putting up an 18.69 ERA with 18 earned runs and 20 hits in 8 2/3 innings. He made four appearances with the A’s – as well as posting a 4.05 ERA in 30 relief outings for Triple-A Nashville – before being traded to the Red Sox on July 31.

Cook gave up just two hits with no runs and 10 strikeouts in 9 1/3 innings for Boston’s Triple-A Pawtucket club, but didn’t fare well in five appearances for the Red Sox as he surrendered 13 earned runs and 13 hits – including four home runs – in just 4 1/3 innings.

Cook earned All-Star honors in 2012 for Oakland when he went 6-2 with a 2.09 ERA and 14 saves in 71 outings.

Cook was claimed off waivers by the Cubs on Nov. 6 after being designated for assignment by the Red Sox, then became a free agent after the Cubs non-tendered him on Dec. 3.

Dipoto has brought in several other buy-low relief candidates coming off down seasons, including relievers Steve Cishek and Justin DeFratus, center fielder Leonys Martin and catcher Chris Iannetta.

Cook is the fifth free agent signed by Seattle this offseason, joining Iannetta, DeFratus, Cishek and outfielder Nori Aoki, while the club also re-signed two of its own free agents in right-hander Hisashi Iwakuma and outfielder Franklin Gutierrez.

Dave Henderson passes away at 57

Texas Rangers v Seattle Mariners

SEATTLE, WA – SEPTEMBER 21: Munenori Kawasaki #61 of the Seattle Mariners is presented with the MLB Heart and Hustle award by Dave Henderson prior to the game against the Texas Rangers at Safeco Field on September 21, 2012 in Seattle, Washington. (Photo by Otto Greule Jr/Getty Images)

Dave Henderson, who began his baseball career as the first player ever drafted by the Mariners and later became a post-season hero as an outfielder with the Red Sox and A’s, passed away at the age of 57 on Sunday night.

The man known throughout baseball as “Hendu” died of a heart attack at Harborview Hospital in Seattle. Henderson had a kidney transplant on Oct. 26. He is survived by his wife Nancy, sons Chase and Trent, and former wife Loni.

“On behalf of the Seattle Mariners, I want to extend our deepest sympathies to Chase and Trent and Nancy and to Dave’s many friends,” Mariners team president Kevin Mather said.  “He was a devoted father to his two sons and always willing to help someone in need.”

After a 14-year playing career that included dramatic playoff moments with the Red Sox and A’s, Henderson worked in real estate, as a player agent and as a color commentator for the Mariners from 1997-2006. He also filled in for several games in the Mariners booth in 2011. He has remained active with the Mariners and Seattle community, including his work with Toys For Kids, a Christmas charity he co-founded with long-time Mariners radio play-by-play announcer Rick Rizzs.

Henderson, renowned for his positive attitude and huge smile, spent much of his adult life raising hundreds of thousands of dollars to support research into Angelman Syndrome (http://www.angelman.org/), a genetic disorder that affects his son, Chase.

Henderson was the first-round Draft pick (26th selection overall) of the expansion Mariners in 1977 out of Dos Palos (Calif.) High School and played with the Mariners, Red Sox, Giants, A’s and Royals during his Major League career from 1981-94. He was an American League All-Star with the A’s in 1991 and played in four World Series with the Red Sox in 1986 and A’s in 1988, ’89 and ’90.

“Dave was one of the most popular Mariners in our history, but Dave was also one of the most popular players in Red Sox and A’s history,” Mather said. “He had a special ability to connect with people, both inside the game and in the communities in which he lived. I never saw him at the ballpark, or on the golf course, without a big smile on his face.”

Henderson hit .258 with 197 home runs and 708 RBIs in his career, but was best known for his clutch post-season performances.  He  delivered one of the biggest home runs in Red Sox history in 1986. Boston was one strike away from elimination in Game 5 of the American League Championship Series against the Angels when Henderson — who had been hitless in the series — blasted a go-ahead two-run home run in the top of the ninth inning. The Red Sox would go on to win the game and the series.

Henderson also played an important role with the A’s teams that went to three consecutive World Series from 1988-90. His best season came in ’88, when he hit 24 home runs and set career highs in RBIs (94), batting average (.304) and OPS (.887).

A little more roster churn before Christmas

RasmussenWe’re still not to Christmas yet, but the Mariners roster roulette remains in full swing with Wednesday’s news that left-hander Rob Rasmussen was claimed off waivers by the Angels, making him the 24th Mariners player to be traded away or claimed by another team since Jerry Dipoto took over.

Not all those were on the 40-man roster, but at this point there are 17 new players on the 40-man thanks to 10 trades and six free-agent signings (including the return of Hisashi Iwakuma and Franklin Gutierrez). So yes, you might need a program to see who is who when Spring Training opens in mid-February. Here is an updated list of the offseason moves to date:

TRADES

Nov. 5 – SS Brad Miller, 1B baseman Logan Morrison and RH reliever Danny Farquhar to Rays for RH starter Nathan Karns, LH reliever C.J. Riefenhauser and OF Boog Powell.

Nov. 12 –RH Enyel De Los Santos and infielder Nelson Ward to Padres for RH reliever Joaquin Benoit.

Nov. 16 – RH reliever Tom Wilhelmsen, OF James Jones and infielder Patrick Kivlehan to Rangers for CF Leonys Martin and RH reliever Anthony Bass.

Nov. 20 – OF Ramon Flores to Brewers for infielder Luis Sardinas.

Dec. 2 – 1B Mark Trumbo and LH reliever C.J. Riefenhauser to Orioles for C/1B Steve Clevenger.

Dec. 4 – RH reliever Jose Ramirez to Braves for RH reliever Ryne Harper and cash.

Dec. 7 – RH reliever Carson Smith and LH starter Roenis Elias to Red Sox for LH starter Wade Miley and RH reliever Jonathan Aro.

Dec. 8: RH reliever Trey Cochran-Gill to A’s for RH reliever Evan Scribner.

Dec. 9: RH pitchers Daniel Missaki, Carlos Herrera and Freddy Peralta to Brewers for 1B Adam Lind.

Dec. 18: LH Tyler Olson to Dodgers for future considerations.

FREE AGENT SIGNINGS
LF Franklin Gutierrez (re-signed)
C Chris Iannetta (Angels)
RH reliever Justin De Fratus (Phillies)
OF Nori Aoki (Giants)
RH reliever Steve Cishek (Cardinals)
RH Hisashi Iwakuma (re-signed)

MINOR LEAGUE SIGNINGS
RH Donn Roach (Cubs)
OF Mike Baxter (Cubs)
Inf. Ed Lucas (Rangers)
RH Blake Parker (Cubs)
LH Brad Mills (A’s)
RH Casey Coleman (Royals)

ROSTER CLAIMS
OF Daniel Robertson (Angels)
1B Andy Wilkins (Orioles – since DFA’d)
RH A.J. Schugel (D-backs)

LOST
LH Edgar Olmos (Cubs claimed)
C John Hicks (Twins claimed)
OF Jabari Blash (A’s Rule 5 Draft)
1B Andy Wilkins (Rangers claimed)
LH Rob Rasmussen (Angels claimed)

Here’s a link to the 40-man roster as well as an approximation of the team’s current depth chart.

 

Iwakuma says everything worked out right

IwakumaMinnIn the end, Hisashi Iwakuma says he thinks things worked out for the best. And he got no argument from Mariners officials who were thrilled to re-sign the 34-year-old right-hander on a one-year guaranteed deal that automatically extends two more years if he pitches 162 innings each of the next two seasons.

“I felt love, passion and needed here more than anything else,” Iwakuma said through interpreter Antony Suzuki, “and that’s why I’m here today to be part of the Seattle Mariners.”

Iwakuma was all smiles at a Friday press conference at Safeco Field after agreeing to return to the Mariners in a surprising turnaround after the Dodgers pulled back a three-year, $45 million agreement and asked him to renegotiate due to some questions they had after giving him a physical exam.

The Mariners had given Iwakuma an exit physical at the end of last season and had no qualms about jumping back into a deal with the Japanese standout.

“We are very comfortable with his physical condition,” assistant general manager Jeff Kingston said. “Certainly it was a surprise [that the Dodgers had concerns], given our information and what our doctors saw and our history with the player.”

According to the Associated Press, Iwakuma will earn $11 million guaranteed this season, with the ability to add up to $2.5 million based on innings pitched ($500,000 for every 10 innings from 150 through 190).

The Mariners will have a $10 million option for 2017 and ’18, with that number rising to $14 million in ’17 and ’15 million in ’18 if he pitches more than 162 innings the previous year. And again, he can reach up to an additional $2.5 million each of those seasons based on innings reached from 150 to 190.

Thus if Iwakuma stays healthy and pitches full seasons, he could earn slightly more than the three-year, $45 million that the Dodgers pulled off the table.

“I think it was two days ago [the Dodgers] told me they wanted me to renegotiate and right when that happened, the Mariners reached out to me and made me a good offer,” Iwakuma said after his press conference. “In my head, I knew I wanted to come back and play here. So I had a grey cloud on top of me that went away two days ago. It’s been a great two days.”

Iwakuma missed 11 weeks last season due to a strained lat muscle behind his right shoulder and was out for the first month of 2014 with a torn tendon in the middle finger of his right hand after catching it in a net while working out prior to Spring Training.

Iwakuma hasn’t had any structural problems with his shoulder or elbow during his four years in the Major Leagues, which are the normal health concerns that worry teams, but most pitchers who’ve performed as long as Iwakuma have questions that can arise in medical testing.

“I am very, very healthy,” said Iwakuma, who went 9-4 with a 3.10 ERA in 17 starts and threw a no-hitter after returning from the disabled list last year. “They had their own medical issues. We went through a physical and they said they wanted to renegotiate. That’s all I can say about that.”

Kingston said Mariners ownership had to agree to push payroll up to land Iwakuma, having already reallocated money to acquire other players and traded for Wade Miley from the Red Sox to take his spot in the rotation. But the opportunity was too good to pass up.

“It’s such a rare situation and a lot of times if there are issues with a physical, the player and club will find some resolution and quickly work through those,” Kingston said. “This instance just shows how attached Iwakuma is to our organization and vice versa. When he gave us that opportunity, we seized it and took every possible step to not let him go elsewhere.”

Iwakuma acknowledged his initial reaction to the Dodgers’ decision was “Why? What’s going on,” and that he assumed he’d be back on the free-agent market exploring other opportunities. But the Mariners had other ideas.

“I honestly thought that was going to happen and I was going to go through free agency again and explore,” he said. “But before anything happened, the Mariners reached out to me and right at that second, I knew this is the place I needed to be and it all worked out.”

Iwakuma initially came to Seattle on a one-year, $1.5 million contract in 2012, then pitched the last three seasons for a combined $20.5 million.

To make room on the 40-man roster, the Mariners designated outfielder Dan Robertson for assignment. Robertson had been claimed off waivers from the Angels on Nov. 6.

Updated list of Dipoto’s roster moves

DipotoPresserIt’s way past the point where we need a scorecard to keep up with the fast-and-furious series of roster moves Jerry Dipoto has made since taking over as Mariners general manager, which now total nine trades and five Major League free-agent additions after Monday’s signing of closer Steve Cishek.

As we sit, still two months from Spring Training, there are already 17 newcomers on the 40-man roster, which is a 42.5 percent turnover. So here you go:

TRADES

Nov. 5 – SS Brad Miller, 1B baseman Logan Morrison and RH reliever Danny Farquhar to Rays for RH starter Nathan Karns, LH reliever C.J. Riefenhauser and OF Boog Powell.

Nov. 12 –RH Enyel De Los Santos and infielder Nelson Ward to Padres for RH reliever Joaquin Benoit.

Nov. 16 – RH reliever Tom Wilhelmsen, OF James Jones and infielder Patrick Kivlehan to Rangers for CF Leonys Martin and RH reliever Anthony Bass.

Nov. 20 – OF Ramon Flores to Brewers for infielder Luis Sardinas.

Dec. 2 – 1B Mark Trumbo and LH reliever C.J. Riefenhauser to Orioles for C/1B Steve Clevenger.

Dec. 4 – RH reliever Jose Ramirez to Braves for RH reliever Ryne Harper and cash.

Dec. 7 – RH reliever Carson Smith and LH starter Roenis Elias to Red Sox for LH starter Wade Miley and RH reliever Jonathan Aro.

Dec. 8: RH reliever Trey Cochran-Gill to A’s for RH reliever Evan Scribner.

Dec. 9: RH pitchers Daniel Missaki, Carlos Herrera and Freddy Peralta to Brewers for 1B Adam Lind.

FREE AGENT SIGNINGS

LF Franklin Gutierrez (re-signed)
C Chris Iannetta (Angels)
RH reliever Justin De Fratus (Phillies)
OF Nori Aoki (Giants)
RH reliever Steve Cishek (Cardinals)

MINOR LEAGUE SIGNINGS

RH starter Donn Roach (Cubs)
OF Mike Baxter (Cubs)
Inf. Ed Lucas (Rangers)

ROSTER CLAIMS

OF Daniel Robertson (Angels) 1B
Andy Wilkins (Orioles – since DFA’d)

LOST

RH  Hisashi Iwakuma (Dodgers signed)
LH Edgar Olmos (Cubs claimed)
C John Hicks (Twins claimed)
OF Jabari Blash (A’s Rule 5 Draft)
1B Andy Wilkins (Rangers claimed)

Here’s a link to the 40-man roster as well as an approximation of the team’s current depth chart. And if they’re not completely up to date yet, my apologies. We’re trying to keep up, too …

 

 

Cishek agrees to two-year deal

CishekJerry Dipoto’s makeover of the Mariners continued Saturday as sources confirmed the club has an agreement in place with right-handed reliever Steve Cishek on a two-year contract.

The club has not confirmed the deal, which will pay a base salary of $10 million, with potential incentives of another $7 million, according to Yahoo.com. The agreement was first reported by ESPN.com.

Dipoto closed out a busy Winter Meetings in Nashville on Thursday by saying his remaining move would be to add a free agent reliever or two and Cishek provides a potential closer to the mix.

The 29-year-old fits into Dipoto’s theme of scooping up potential bounceback candidates who can fill large roles for his revamped roster. The side-winding righty saved 73 games for the Marlins in 2013-14, then struggled and lost his job last season (three saves and a 4.50 ERA) and was traded to the Cardinals in July.

He pitched better for St. Louis with a 2.31 ERA and one save in 27 games, but was non-tendered after the season as the Cardinals chose to avoid an arbitration process that would have earned Ciskek about $7.1 million in 2016 according to MLBtraderumors.com’s projections.

Cishek figures to compete with Joaquin Benoit for closing duties. Benoit, 38, was acquired by trade from the Padres last month and has been primarily a set-up man in his career, though he did save 24 games in 2013 with the Tigers and 11 with the Padres in ’14.

Cishek has a 2.82 career ERA and 95 saves in 311 relief appearances in six seasons with the Marlins and Cardinals.

The Mariners used three different closers last year – Fernando Rodney, Carson Smith and Tom Wilhelmsen – but Rodney was released in midseason and Smith and Wilhelmsen have both been traded this winter.

In addition to Chisek and Benoit, the club returns left-handed set-up man Charlie Furbush and has added right-handers Anthony Bass and Evan Scribner in trades and Justin De Fratus in free agency. Hard-throwing September callup Tony Zych and lefty swingman Vidal Nuno figure to be in the bullpen mix next year as well.

Dipoto has made nine trades, signed four Major League free agents – catcher Chris Iannetta, outfielder Nori Aoki, De Fratus and Cishek  — and re-signed free agent outfielder Franklin Gutierrez since Nov. 4.

Mariners add reliever in Minor League part of Rule 5

The Mariners selected right-handed pitcher Isaac Sanchez from the Pirates in the Minor League portion of Thursday’s Rule 5 Draft, but didn’t add anyone in the Major League phase of the process as their 40-man roster was already full.

Seattle lost outfielder Jabari Blash, who finished last season with Triple-A Tacoma, in the Major League part of the Draft. Blash was selected by the A’s and then immediately traded to the Padres. The 26-year-old hit .271 with 32 home runs and 81 RBIs in 116 games between Double-A Jackson and Tacoma last year, including .264 with 22 homers and 47 RBIs in 56 games at the Triple-A level.

If Blash isn’t kept on the Padres’ 25-man roster throughout next season, he’ll be exposed to waivers and then must be offered back to the Mariners if he goes unclaimed.

Sanchez, 23, went 2-3 with three saves and a 2.71 ERA over 66 1/3 innings in 42 relief appearances with Single-A Bradenton in the Florida State League in 2015. The 6-footer limited opponents to a .242 batting average with 51 strikeouts and 24 walks.

“Isaac is a guy that our scouts and analytics really liked, some of the things he’d done at the lower levels,” Mariners player personnel director Tom Allison said. “We think he adds some depth to our organization and we’ll see where he plays out when we get him into Minor League camp.”

The Mariners also lost three players in the Minor League Triple-AAA phase. The Indians took left-hander Brian Moran and the Dodgers picked right-handed reliever Logan Bawcom and outfielder Julio Morban.

Moran, 27, was 2-1 with a 3.56 ERA in 25 relief outings for Jackson last year. Moran has gone through the Rule 5 process before. He was selected by Toronto in the Major League part of the Draft in 2013 and traded to the Angels, but eventually was returned back to the Mariners after undergoing Tommy John surgery.

Bawcom, 27, was 2-4 with a 4.64 ERA in 45 games, including one start, in Tacoma. He was acquired from Seattle in 2012 from the Dodgers along with outfielder Leon Landry in a midseason trade for Brandon League.

Morban, 23, was a well-regarded prospect before breaking his leg in 2013 and then dealing with some recurring problems. He hit .206 in 48 games between Jackson and Tacoma last season.

Handy primer of Dipoto’s roster moves

It’s getting past the point where we need a scorecard to keep up with the fast-and-furious series of roster moves Jerry Dipoto has made since taking over as Mariners general manager, which now total nine trades and four free-agent signings after Wednesday’s deal for Adam Lind. So here you go:

TRADES

Nov. 5 – SS Brad Miller, 1B baseman Logan Morrison and RH reliever Danny Farquhar to Rays for RH starter Nathan Karns, LH reliever C.J. Riefenhauser and OF Boog Powell.

Nov. 12 –RH Enyel De Los Santos and infielder Nelson Ward to Padres for RH reliever Joaquin Benoit.

Nov. 16 – RH reliever Tom Wilhelmsen, OF James Jones and infielder Patrick Kivlehan to Rangers for CF Leonys Martin and RH reliever Anthony Bass.

Nov. 20 – OF Ramon Flores to Brewers for infielder Luis Sardinas.

Dec. 2 – 1B Mark Trumbo and LH reliever C.J. Riefenhauser to Orioles for C/1B Steve Clevenger.

Dec. 4 – RH reliever Jose Ramirez to Braves for PTBN and cash.

Dec. 7 – RH reliever Carson Smith and LH starter Roenis Elias to Red Sox for LH starter Wade Miley and RH reliever Jonathan Aro.

Dec. 8: RH reliever Trey Cochran-Gill to A’s for RH reliever Evan Scribner.

Dec. 9: RH pitchers Daniel Missaki, Carlos Herrera and Freddy Peralta to Brewers for 1B Adam Lind.

FREE AGENT SIGNINGS

LF Franklin Gutierrez (re-signed)
C Chris Iannetta (Angels)
RH reliever Justin De Fratus (Phillies)
OF Nori Aoki (Giants)

MINOR LEAGUE SIGNINGS

RH starter Donn Roach (Cubs)
OF Mike Baxter

ROSTER CLAIMS

OF Daniel Robertson (Angels)
1B Andy Wilkins (Orioles – since DFA’d)

LOST

RH  Hisashi Iwakuma (Dodgers signed)
LH Edgar Olmos (Cubs claimed)
C John Hicks (Twins claimed)

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