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Scott Sanders (baseball)

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Title: Scott Sanders (baseball)  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: Sterling Hitchcock, Shane Andrews, 1997 Detroit Tigers season, Donovan Osborne, 1998 Detroit Tigers season
Collection: 1969 Births, Albuquerque Isotopes Players, American Expatriate Baseball Players in Japan, Baseball Players from Missouri, Buffalo Bisons (Minor League) Players, Calgary Cannons Players, Chicago Cubs Players, Detroit Tigers Players, Edmonton Trappers Players, High Desert Mavericks Players, Iowa Cubs Players, Las Vegas Stars (Baseball) Players, Living People, Major League Baseball Pitchers, Nicholls State Colonels Baseball Players, Nippon Ham Fighters Players, People from Hannibal, Missouri, Peoria Chiefs Players, Sacramento River Cats Players, San Diego Padres Players, Seattle Mariners Players, Spokane Indians Players, Thibodaux High School Alumni, Wichita Wranglers Players
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Scott Sanders (baseball)

Scott Sanders
Pitcher
Born: (1969-03-25) March 25, 1969
Hannibal, Missouri
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
August 6, 1993, for the San Diego Padres
Last MLB appearance
October 3, 1999, for the Chicago Cubs
MLB statistics
Win–loss record 34–45
Earned run average 4.86
Strikeouts 632
Teams

Scott Gerald Sanders (born March 25, 1969 in Hannibal, Missouri) is a former Major League Baseball right-handed pitcher who played from 19931999. In his career, Sanders played for the San Diego Padres (1993–1996, 1998), Seattle Mariners (1997), Detroit Tigers (1997–1998), and Chicago Cubs (1999). Sanders also started one game for the Cleveland Indians in 2000, but performed poorly. After a few innings, rain caused the game to be cancelled, and all stats from the game were wiped out. Immediately after, Sanders was released.[1] In 2001, Sanders pitched in Japan for the Nippon Ham Fighters.

In his career, Sanders compiled a 34-45 record with 632 strikeouts and a 4.86 ERA.

References

  1. ^ [2]

External links

  • Career statistics and player information from Baseball-Reference, or Fangraphs, or The Baseball Cube


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