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Championship Series - Texas Rangers v. Houston Astros - Game Seven

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Astros Crawfish Boil: December 28, 2023

It’s the final Thursday Boil of 2023, along with Chapter 58 of Everystros.

Jose Abreu
| Photo by Daniel Shirey/MLB Photos via Getty Images

It’s the last Thursday Boil of 2023.

This time next week will be 2024. Since I was eight years old, I’ve always thought of that year, 1980, as the “present.” I know that time is actually a construct and in some equations thought of as the “fourth” dimension, and that 44 years have passed since, but if someone is talking about...the birth of rock ‘n’ roll, for instance, I immediately think 25 years, then have to do calculations between 1980 and the “present day.” Do you have a date that you’ve always thought of as present? One that isn’t today’s date?

And what were the Astros doing in 1980? The then 19-year-old franchise were going on their maiden postseason voyage. That year, their first ever playoff foe was the Philadelphia Phillies, and the Astros dropped it three-games-to-two. It’d be another 37 years before we claimed a title, and one that’s disputed by a lot of people who should know better about trying to retcon the past. In 2022, we watched the Astros take a second one home.

Although we here at TCB count both of Houston’s championships equally, a lot of the baseball cognizanti regard the second Championship as the first “true” one. I appreciate them both equally, but the 2022 pitching staff was really something to behold. Every pitcher with more than 16 innings finished below the league average WHIP of 1.266, and the Houston pitching staff had an ERA+ of 132. Both marks led the American League by a significant margin.

That’s my rant for the day. Forgive my reminiscing heart.

Houston Astros News

Legendary TV Show ‘The Simpsons’ Makes Fun Of Houston Astros’ Cheating Scandal (SI) The Simpsons writers continue to show they have their finger firmly on the pulse of today’s scandals.

AL West News

A’s — Oakland A’s news: Chad Smith, Conner Capel sign with NL teams (Athletics Nation)

M’s — Seattle Mariners likely not done after Garver move, so what’s next? (Seattle Sports)

Halos — Yoshinobu Yamamoto ‘Probably’ Would’ve Signed Dodgers Contract Without Shohei Ohtani (Bleacher Report)

Mall Cops — Rangers Sign Diego Castillo, Andrew Knapp, Others - MLB News | Fantasy Baseball (Rotoballer)

MLB News

The 7 players we’re most excited to see in 2024

These 6 farm systems improved the most in 2023 — none of these six are Houston

Who’s the greatest player to suit up for each franchise?

This team is ‘big-game hunting’ in free agency — always a bridesmaid Giants in it to win it this offseason

Houston Astros Birthdays

RHP Corbin Martin (28)

IF/OF Bill Hall (44)

RHP José Sosa (1952-2013)

C Angel Marte (18)

IF Ray Knight (71)

RHP Mauricio Maican (20)

Everystros LVIII

288. Brett Wallace (Bagwell score negative-2.19) is a six-foot-two corner infielder from Greenbrae, CA. Born on August 26, 1986, he was a 42nd-round choice of the Toronto Blue Jays in 2005 out of high school. After pursuing higher education, the St. Louis Cardinals took him in the first round in 2008, with the 13th overall selection out of Arizona State University. He was subsequently traded to the Oakland Athletics and the Jays. On July 29, 2010, Toronto sent him to the Astros for Anthony Gose.

Wallace reached the majors with the Astros in 2010, and appeared in 51 games starting just after the trade. He started 41 times and had six mult-hit games, going 32-for-144 at the plate with six doubles, a triple and a pair of home runs. He drew eight walks and struck out 50 times, scoring 14 runs, driving in 13, and slashing .222/.296/.319 with six multiple-hit games.

On August 30, Wallace had his first three-hit game for the Astros, driving in one run with two singles and a double in a 3-0 win against the St. Louis Cardinals. He played 375 13 innings at first base, fielding at .992 with three errors in 362 chances.

In 2011, Wallace appeared in 115 games for Houston, going 87-for-336 with 22 doubles and five home runs. He drew 36 walks and struck out 91 times, scoring 37 runs and driving in 29. He stole one base in two attempts, and slashed .259/.334/.369 overall. He started 89 games at first base, again fielding at .992 and making six errors in 659 innings.

Wallace had 24 multiple-hit games through the season, missing the month of August due to a temporary demotion to Triple-A. On April 8, he hit a single, a double and a home run in a 4-3 loss to the Florida Marlins.

In 2012, Wallace went 58-for-229 at the plate, with 10 doubles, a triple, and nine home runs. He drew 18 walks and struck out 73 times, with 24 runs scored and 24 RBI in 66 games, with a .253/.323/.424 slashline. In 466 13 innings in the field at first base, he put up a .986 percentage with seven errors in total, starting 51 times. He also started three times at third base, fielding at .833 with two errors in 12 chances.

Fifteen times through the campaign, Wallace collected more than one hit in a game. On August 1, he hit a single and two home runs for three RBI, in a 13-4 loss to the Milwaukee Brewers.

Wallace went 58-for-262 through 2013, with 14 doubles, a triple and a career-best 13 home runs. He drew 18 walks, struck out 104 times, scored 35 times and drove in 36, with one stolen base in two attempts and a .221/.284/.421 slashline. He played 487 23 innings at first base, with four errors for a .992 fielding percentage, and 74 innings at third, without an error.

Wallace had nine multiple-hit games through his final season with the Astros. On July 4, he hit a leadoff home run to tie the game in the fourth against the Rays. Later, he hit a three-run shot to again tie the game in the eighth inning, adding an 11th inning single in a 12-inning 7-5 loss to Tampa Bay. On July 10, he had his first four-hit game, with four singles and an RBI in a 5-4 loss to the St. Louis Cardinals.

On March 12, 2014, the Astros released Wallace, who turned around and signed on with the Baltimore Orioles. He reached the majors again in 2015 with the San Diego Padres, and spent two seasons playing for them at the major league level (183 games, .242/.328/.380, 11 home runs, 36 RBI.

287. Wilbur Howard (Bagwell score negative-2.16) was a six-foot-two switch-hitting outfielder from Lowell, NC. Born on January 8, 1949, he was drafted in the 19th round of the 1968 draft by the Seattle Pilots out of Holbrook High School. He remained with the team through their transformation into the Milwaukee Brewers, making his major league debut in 1973 and going eight-for-39 with no extra base hits. On March 30, 1974, the Brewers traded him to the Astros for Don Stratton and Larry Yount.

In 1974, Howard played in 64 games for the Astros, starting on June 25 and going 24-for-111 with four doubles and two home runs. He drew five walks and struck out 18 times, scoring 19 runs and collecting five RBI and stealing four bases in nine attempts. He was perfect in 268 13 innings in the outfield, with 47 putouts and three assists in left (214 13 innings), 13 putouts in center (35 innings), and four in right field (19 innings). He had five multi-hit games, including September 15 when he hit a single and a solo home run in a 6-0 win against the San Francisco Giants.

The 1975 campaign would see Howard appear in a career-high 121 games for Houston, going 111-for-392 with 16 doubles and eight triples. He drew 21 walks against 67 strikeouts, scoring 62 times and driving 21 in and slashing .283/.324/.365, also stealing 32 bases in 43 attempts. He also made 81 starts in the outfield, with 40 in left (381 23 innings, 1.000), 30 in center (290 innings, .989), and 11 in right (97 13 innings, 1.000).

Howard’s 1975 season would easily be his most prolific, with 33 multiple hit games to his credit. On August 26, he reached on a first inning error and scored, then singled in the ninth and again in the 11th, stealing a base in a 10-9 12-inning loss to the St. Louis Cardinals. On August 23 and 24, he had back-to-back four-hit games, with three doubles and three RBI in two wins over the Chicago Cubs, 14-12 and 8-4 respectively.

In 1976, Howard played in 94 games for Houston, starting 17 times in left field (370 innings, .961), 13 times in right field (116 13 innings, .973), five times in center field (63 innings), and twice at second base (14 innings, .889). In 11 games he was guilty of exceeding one hit.

On May 25, Howard singled and scored in the first, singled in the second, reached on an error and scored in the seventh, then hit a two-run come-from-behind, go-ahead homer in the eighth inning of a 7-6 loss to the San Francisco Giants. Overall, he was 42-for-191 at the plate with seven doubles, two triples and one home run. He drew seven walks against 28 strikeouts, scoring 26 times and driving in 18 while also stealing seven-of-12 bases and slashing .220/.245/.293.

The 1977 season would see Howard appear in 87 games for the Astros, with time in left field (251 23 innings, .984), center field (96 23 innings, 1.000), right field (34 innings, 1.000), and second base (nine innings, 1.000). He authored nine multi-hit games, including August 2 when he was three-for-four with a pair of doubles, an RBI, and two runs scored in a 6-3 10-inning loss to the Pittsburgh Pirates.

Howard went 48-for-187 with six doubles and two home runs for the 1977 Astros, with five walks and 30 strikeouts. He scored 22 times and drove 13 in, while stealing 11 bases in 12 attempts and slashing a .257/.276/.321 line.

In 1978, Howard had his last season in the major leagues, for the fifth time with Houston. He appeared in 84 games and slashed .230/.268/.291 with four doubles, one triple, and one home run. He drew five walks against 22 strikeouts, with 17 runs scored, 13 RBI, and six stolen bases in eight attempts.

Defensively, Howard played flawlessly at five positions, making time in left field (156 13 innings), center field (27 13 innings), right field (35 23 innings), catcher (9 23 innings), and second base (one inning). Howard only had four multiple hit games through the year. His most prolific was on July 1, when he hit two singles and a double with three RBI in a 9-2 victory over the San Diego Padres. Howard passed away on December 17. 2022.

286. J.A. Happ (Bagwell score negative-1.50) is a six-foot-five left-handed pitcher from Peru, IL. Born on October 19, 1982, he was a third round choice in 1982 out of Northwestern University for the Philadelphia Phillies. It was later the Phillies for whom Happ made his first appearances in the majors beginning in 2007. He eventually spent parts of his first four seasons at the major league level (14-5, 3.11, 217 IP, 159 K).

On July 29, 2010, in a deal I cannot fathom, the Phillies sent Happ with Anthony Gose and Jonathan Villar to Houston for Roy Oswalt. Happ finished out the season starting every fifth day for Houston, totaling 13 starts. His best start, without a doubt, was on August 30, when he threw a two-hitter, striking out four and walking one in a 3-0 win against the St. Louis Cardinals. He went 5-4 with a 3.75 ERA, allowing 33 runs (30 earned) on 60 hits and 35 walks, striking out 61 with a .230/.320/.364 slashline and a 1.319 WHIP.

Happ started 28 games for the 2011 Astros, as their number four starter, “leading” the team in losses with a 6-15 record. He surrendered 103 runs (93 earned) on 157 hits and 83 walks, with 134 strikeouts in 156 13 innings with a 1.535 WHIP. In his best start of the season, he struck out six over seven shutout innings, giving up three hits and a walk in a 2-0 win against the Pittsburgh Pirates. Opponents managed to slash .265/.353/.453.

In 2012, Happ limited his opponents to a .275/.338/.480 slashline over 104 13 innings. He started 18 times, again as Houston’s number four starter, and posted a 7-9 record with a 4.83 ERA and a 1.447 WHIP. On May 27, Happ struck out a season-high 10 batters over 6 13 innings, and gave up three runs (two earned) on nine hits and a pair of walks in a 5-1 loss to the Los Angeles Dodgers. On June 24, in seven innings, Happ held the Indians to one run on four hits and two walks, striking out five in a 7-1 win against Cleveland.

On July 20, 2012, Happ was traded to the Blue Jays as part of a 10-player deal. In his time with the Astros, he was 10-for-97 at the plate, with 14 sacrifice hits, six walks, one double, one home run, and five RBI. As a defender, he was perfect in 51 fielding chances.

After his time with the Astros, Happ played for Toronto (59-41, 3.88, 745 13 IP, 691 K, 2018 All-Star), the Seattle Mariners (4-6, 4.64, 108 23 IP, 82 K), the Pittsburgh Pirates (7-2, 1.85, 63 13 IP, 69 K), the New York Yankees (21-10, 4.13, 274 13 IP, 245 K), Minnesota Twins (5-6, 6.77, 98 13 IP, 77 K), and the St. Louis Cardinals (5-2, 4.00, 54 IP, 45 K).

285. Brian Moehler (Bagwell score negative-1.16) is a six-foot-three right-handed pitcher from Rockingham, NC. Born on December 31, 1971, he was a sixth-round choice of the Detroit Tigers in 1993 out of the University of North Carolina at Greensboro.

Moehler reached the majors with Detroit in 1996, and played parts of nine seasons at the major league level for the team (48-52, 4.44, 809 IP, 446 K). He later played for the Cincinnati Reds (2-4, 6.02, 43 13 IP, 18 K). On January 20, 2003, he signed a deal through free agency with the Astros.

Moehler started three games for Houston, as their number four starter to open the 2003 campaign. He struck out five over 13 23 innings, and allowed 12 earned runs for a 7.90 ERA before going on the injured list with “elbow discomfort.” It wasn’t long before a conclusion to pursue Tommy John Surgery was reached.

“Tommy John surgery would not only finish his season this year, but next year as well,” Houston General Manager Gerry Hunsicker said last week. “That’s a long haul.” — UPI Archives

Moehler had the surgery in May, and Houston granted his free agency following the season. In 2004, he signed with the Atlanta Braves while recovering from the procedure, but was granted free agency after the season without appearing in a major league game. He did go 3-9 for the Greenville Braves, with a 4.17 in Double-A. He followed that with a two-year stint pitching for the Florida Marlins (13-23, 5.43, 280 13 IP, 153 K).

On January 27, 2007, Moehler signed another deal with Houston and pitched in 42 games, all in relief. A lower-leverage reliever with an aLI of 0.69, Moehler stranded 11-of-13 inherited baserunners. On July 26, he struck out a pair over a perfect 9th inning in a 7-1 win against the San Diego Padres.

In 2008, Moehler started the started the season as a reliever, and gave up six runs in 7 23 innings over five appearances in relief, all losses. On May 9, he joined the Astros’ rotation. As a starter, he was 11-8 with a 4.43 ERA and a 1.321 WHIP. On August 4, he pitched five innings, allowing four hits and striking out four Cubs in a 2-0 win against Chicago. On August 9, he allowed one run over seven innings, on five hits and no walks while striking out three Reds in a 3-1 win against Cincinnati.

Moehler was tagged for a .279/.320/.452 slashline over his 150 innings through the campaign. He walked 36 and struck out 82, going 11-8 with a 4.56 ERA and a 1.347 WHIP.

In 2009, Moehler opened the season as Houston’s number three starting pitcher in the rotation. In his first two starts, covering four innings, he gave up 12 runs on 15 hits and two walks, which had him in the minors for a few weeks. He returned to the rotation on May 4. On May 29, he went the distance and surrendered one run on seven hits and a pair of walks, striking out four in a 6-1 win over the Pirates. On July 12, he gave up seven hits and two walks over 6 13 innings, striking out a pair in a 5-0 win against the Washington Nationals.

Moehler finished the campaign at 8-12 with a 5.47 ERA and a 1.539 WHIP. He allowed 101 runs (94 earned) on 187 hits and 51 walks, striking out 91 and holding his opponents to a .298/.353/.490 line.

Moehler opened the 2010 season in Houston’s bullpen, and joined the rotation on May 29 for what would be the final eight starts of his career. On June 25, he got his final win, holding the Rangers to three runs (two earned) on eight hits and three walks over five innings, striking out three in a 7-4 win over Texas.

Moehler ended his final season at 1-4 with a 4.92 ERA and a 1.624 WHIP, with 28 strikeouts in 56 23 innings. As a hitter, he was four-for-105 over his three seasons with the team, with five walks and 53 strikeouts, along with five sacrifice hits. He currently finds employment for the Boston Red Sox as an area scout.

284. José Abreu (Bagwell score negative-1.99) is a six-foot-three right-handed first baseman from Cienfuegos, Cuba. Born on January 29, 1987, he made his debut with the Chicago White Sox in 2014, and parked at first base for them for the next nine years. In 1,270 games, he hit .292/.354/.506 with 243 home runs and 863 RBI. He was the 2014 American League Rookie of the Year, with a major league leading .581 SLG and a 173 OPS+, along with a Silver Slugger. He led the AL with 343 total bases in 2017, made the All-Star Team in 2018 and 2019, also winning another Silver Slugger in the former and leading the AL with 123 RBI in the latter, led the AL with a .617 SLG and the majors with 60 RBI and 148 total bases in 2020 for the AL MVP.

Prior to the 2023 season, the Astros signed Abreu to a three-year $58.5 million deal. And boy have they heard all about it. After starting the season with a 10-game hitting streak, he got a little cold, his batting average eventually dropping as low as .213. Abreu didn’t hit his first homer of the year until May 28.

Abreu appeared in 141 games for Houston through the regular season, with 32 multi-hit games. On April 3, he hit a game-tying RBI-double with two outs in the bottom of the ninth, in an eventual 7-6 loss to the Detroit Tigers. On June 14, he hit a single, a double, and a home run with three RBI in a 5-4 win against the Washington Nationals. On July 3, he hit a fourth-inning three-run homer to make it 10-2 in favor of Houston over the Rangers, then added a game-tying RBI-double in the ninth, then scored the go ahead run in a 12-11 win against Texas. On September 6 he hit a double and two home runs with seven RBI in a 12-3 win against the Rangers.

Abreu started 134 times through the year at first base, fielding at .995 and grading out as a very slightly-below average fielder at the position (minus-1 DRS). He went 128-for-540 with 23 doubles, one triple, and 18 home runs, slashing .237/.296/.383. He drew 42 walks and scored 62 runs with 90 RBI.

Abreu played in 11 games for Houston in the playoffs, going 13-for-44 with a double, four home runs, and 13 RBI. In Game Three of the ALDS, he hit two home runs with five RBI in a 9-1 win against the Minnesota Twins. Abreu is signed with Houston for another two seasons.

283. Al Osuna (Bagwell score negative-1.51) is a six-foot-three left-handed pitcher from Inglewood, CA. Born on August 10, 1965, he was drafted in the fifth round of the 1985 draft by the Baltimore Orioles out of Cerritos College. Later in the year, the San Diego Padres chose him in the second round. He didn’t sign either time, instead continuing college. In 1987, he was a 16th-round choice of the Astros out of Stanford University.

Osuna reached the major leagues in 1990 with Houston, and appeared a dozen times in relief. He totaled 11 13 innings and allowed six runs, all earned, on 10 hits and six walks. He struck out six and hit three batters, along with uncorking three wild pitches and holding the opposition to a .270/.396/.487 slashline. Used with an aLI of 1.21, Osuna was a higher-leverage reliever through the first few games of his career.

In 1991, Osuna led the Astros’ pitching staff with 71 appearances, all in relief. He pitched with an aLI of 1.74, a very high leverage, and stranded 37-of-57 inherited runners. On April 17, he struck out a batter over 1 23 perfect innings in a 4-3 win against the Atlanta Braves. On May 17, he struck out one batter and walked another over 1 13 scoreless innings, stranding two inherited runners for his first save of the season. On June 16, he collected one strikeout over two scoreless innings, allowing one hit and earning a save in a 5-4 win against the New York Mets.

Overall, Osuna went 7-6 with a 3.42 ERA in 81 23 innings. He struck out 68 and walked 46, finishing with a 1.286 WHIP and leading the team with 12 saves while holding his opponents to a .201/.311/.304 line.

Osuna pitched in 66 games for a greatly improved 1992 squad in Houston, as the team graduated from 65 wins to 81. Osuna went 6-3 with a 4.23 ERA and 37 strikeouts in 61 23 innings. He walked 38 and posted a 1.459 WHIP, while opponents hit .236/.343/.377. Used at an aLI of 0.68, he stranded 34-of-4 inherited runners. On September 24, he inherited two runners with only one out in the fourth, and after stranding them, pitched a total of 2 23 hitless innings, striking out four and allowing only a walk.

On March 28, 1994, Osuna was traded from the Astros to the Los Angeles Dodgers for Jimmy Daspit. Osuna went on to pitch for the Dodgers (2-0, 6.23, 8 23 IP, seven K) and the San Diego Padres (0-0, 2.25, four IP, four K).

282. Jason Michaels (Bagwell score zero) is a six-foot-right-handed outfielder from Tampa, FL. Born on May 4, 1976, he was a 49th round choice of the San Diego Padres in 1994 out of high school. It was the first of four times he was chosen. In 1996, the Tampa Bay Devil Rays spent a 44th-round pick on him out of Okaloosa-Walton College, followed by a 1997 15th-round pick out of the University of Miami by the St. Louis Cardinals, and a 1998 fourth-round pick by the Philadelphia Phillies.

Michaels made his major league debut with Philadelphia in 2001, and played in parts of five seasons with the team (383 games, .291/.380/.442, 21 home runs, 100 RBI). He also played with the Cleveland Indians (249 games, .264/.320/.385, 16 home runs, 103 RBI) and the Pittsburgh Pirates (102 games, .228/.300/.382, eight home runs, 44 RBI).

On December 15, 2008 Michaels signed with the Astros through free agency. The 2009 season would see Michaels go 32-for-135 with 12 doubles, one triple, and four RBI. He drew 16 walks versus 38 strikeouts, with 17 runs and 16 RBI. He collected multiple hits four times, including a pair of home runs on August 7, with four RBI in a 6-3 win against the Milwaukee Brewers. He also started 18 games in the outfield, with 90 13 innings in left, 102 innings in center, and 20 13 in right, with a perfect fielding percentage at each.

In 2010, Michaels slashed .253/.310/.468 with 14 doubles, a triple and eight homers, going 47-for-186 at the plate. He drew 12 walks and struck out 29 times, with 23 runs scored and 26 RBI. Defensively, he started 30 times in the outfield, with 204 innings in left, 69 innings in center, and 36 in right, all without an error.

Michaels had 10 multiple hit games in 2010 for the Astros. On July 21, he hit a two-run go-ahead pinch-double in the 12th inning of a 4-3 win over the Chicago Cubs. On August 1, Michaels hit a seventh-inning pinch-grand slam to turn a 2-0 deficit into a 4-2 lead in a score that ended 5-2 over the Milwaukee Brewers.

Michaels final season with the Astros, coincidentally also his final major league season would see him appear in 89 games and hit .199/.256/.295 with nine doubles and a pair of home runs. He drew 11 walks and struck out 31 times, scoring 10 runs with 10 RBI and one stolen base in his only attempt. He also started 29 times in the outfield, totaling 158 innings in left and 95 in right. Although advanced metrics point out that Michaels was a somewhat below-average outfielder, he never committed an error in 774 23 innings. On August 28, he hit a pinch-10th-inning go-ahead RBI-double in an eventual 4-3, 11 inning win against the San Francisco Giants.

281. Dan Schatzeder (Bagwell score zero) is a six-foot left-handed pitcher from Elmhurst, IL. Born on December 1, 1954, he was a third-round selection of the Montreal Expos in 1976 out of the University of Denver.

Schatzeder reached the major leagues for the first time with the Expos in 1977, and pitched a total of eight seasons over two tours with the team (37-31, 3.09, 749 23 IP, 438 K). He later played with the Detroit Tigers (17-21, 4.57, 264 IP, 114 K), the San Francisco Giants (1-4, 7.29, 33 13 IP, 18 K), the Philadelphia Phillies (6-4, 3.76, 67 IP, 42 K), two tours for the Minnesota Twins (3-2, 5.50, 54 IP, 37 K), and the Cleveland Indians (0-2, 9.56, 16 IP, 10 K). On January 30, 1989, he signed a contract with Houston through free agency.

Schatzeder joined Houston’s bullpen for the 1989 campaign, pitching 56 23 innings over 36 appearances, with 28 walks and 46 strikeouts. He was 4-1 with one save and a 4.45 ERA, a 1.624 WHIP, and a .287/.374/.408 opposing slashline. Although his splits reflected near identical batting averages, he held opponent’s slugging percentage over 100 points lower when pitching to left-handers. He was used with a 0.79 aLI, and surrendered runs to nine-of-22 inherited runners.

On May 16, he pitched the final three innings of an 8-7, 11-inning win against the St. Louis Cardinals, facing the minimum, striking out a pair, and allowing only a walk. On May 27, he stranded a pair of inherited runners on his way to 3 13 shutout innings to earn a 5-4, 12-inning win over the Pittsburgh Pirates.

In 1990, Schatzeder opened the season with the Astros, and came into 43 games in relief, also starting twice in a pinch. He walked 23 and struck out 37 over 64 innings, with a 1-3 record and a 2.39 ERA along with a 1.313 WHIP. Used at a 0.60 aLI, he stranded 22 of his inherited 29 baserunners, and held his opponents to a .261/.321/.333 slashline.

On September 10, 1990, Schatzeder was traded by Houston to the New York Mets for Nick Davis and Steve Larose.

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