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On July 30, 1890, the Canton semipro baseball team sent the pitcher who had already earned the nickname “Cyclone” to the Cleveland Spiders, a National League team that preceded the Indians. Young would pitch in Cleveland for nine seasons and win 240 games.

The compensation remains hazy. The New York Times reported in Young’s obituary that he was traded “for a suit of clothing.” The Society for American Baseball Research says it was for $300. The Cleveland Plain Dealer reported on Aug. 2, 1890, that “the consideration [for Young] is unknown, while some claim it was $300.” Other sources have reported it was for $300 that the Canton manager then used to buy a new suit for himself.

The Baseball Hall of Fame in Cooperstown, New York, researched the matter, and learned from Reed Browning’s biography of Young (“Cy Young, A Baseball Life”) that the suit has become a baseball legend. Browning’s book reports that because Young did not own a good suit when he was traded, the Canton team helped buy him one. Young himself started the legend later in his life that the various transactions meant he was traded for a suit.

Regardless of the “consideration,” Cleveland acquired a pitcher who won a record 511 games in his career for a paltry sum of cash. That $300 would be worth $8,080 today, according to the CPI Inflation Calculator.

Larry Nance (acquired for Mark West, Tyrone Corbin, Kevin Johnson, a first- and two second-round picks) and Brad Daugherty (acquired for Roy Hinson and $800,000) were great players for the Cleveland Cavaliers, but Nance, Daugherty, Mark Price and the rest could not get by Michael Jordan and the Bulls. Kevin Love joined the Cavs in 2014 when Cleveland sent Andrew Wiggins, Anthony Bennett and a first-round pick to Minnesota. That put Love with LeBron James and Kyrie Irving, and that Cavs team made history by erasing a 3-1 deficit to the Golden State Warriors to win the 2016 NBA title.

Tris Speaker was a star for the Boston Red Sox, but in 1916, he was traded to the Indians for pitcher Sad Sam Jones, infielder Fred Thomas and $55,000. In 11 seasons in Cleveland, Speaker hit .354 and established a level of defensive play in center field that was among the best ever. He played shallow and went back on a ball without effort. He twice in a month had unassisted double plays when he caught a line drive and beat the runner back to second. He led the AL in putouts seven times and double plays six times.Ryan’s career might not be Hall of Fame worthy, but he did something that no Browns quarterback has done since he played. Ryan quarterbacked the Browns when they won the 1964 championship, the last time they won a title. He played his best on the most important stage, throwing three touchdown passes in a 27-0 win over the Colts in the NFL championship game. That’s a strong return given the Browns traded third- and sixth-round draft picks to the Rams to acquire him in a 1962 trade. Ryan did an interview with TheMMQB.com in 2017 in which it was put to him that he was the last Cleveland quarterback to win a championship. His reply: “Isn’t that awful?”

Ryan’s career might not be Hall of Fame worthy, but he did something that no Browns quarterback has done since he played. Ryan quarterbacked the Browns when they won the 1964 championship, the last time they won a title. He played his best on the most important stage, throwing three touchdown passes in a 27-0 win over the Colts in the NFL championship game. That’s a strong return given the Browns traded third- and sixth-round draft picks to the Rams to acquire him in a 1962 trade. Ryan did an interview with TheMMQB.com in 2017 in which it was put to him that he was the last Cleveland quarterback to win a championship. His reply: “Isn’t that awful?”

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Former Buffalo Bills tight end Charles Clay has signed a one-year deal with the Arizona Cardinals, the team announced Tuesday.

The deal is worth up to $3.25 million and includes a $350,000 signing bonus, a source told ESPN’s Adam Schefter.

Welcome to AZ, @C42Clay!https://t.co/tesoxgMvp1

— Arizona Cardinals (@AZCardinals) February 19, 2019
Clay, 30, was scheduled to count $9 million against the Bills’ salary cap in the final season of a five-year, $38 million contract. He finished last season with a career-low 184 receiving yards while averaging a career-low 8.8 yards per catch.

Despite playing in 13 games and making 12 starts, his 21 catches were his fewest since 2012.

The signing continues to bolster the Cardinals’ depth — the team already has added former Atlanta Falcons cornerback Robert Alford and defensive end Brooks Reed — as general manager Steve Keim and new coach Kliff Kingsbury head into free agency and the NFL draft.

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Kingsbury is familiar with with Clay’s play from college, and he sees an important role for him in Arizona’s potentially dynamic offense, a source told Schefter.

Bills general manager Doug Whaley made signing the transition-tagged Clay away from the division-rival Miami Dolphins one of his signature moves of the 2015 offseason. The Bills guaranteed $24.5 million of Clay’s deal, but his production in Buffalo never matched what remain his two best seasons — for Miami in 2013 and 2014.

Clay’s most recent touchdown came in Week 3 of the 2017 season. He surpassed 30 receiving yards in only two games during the 2018 season and was made a healthy scratch for a Week 16 contest at New England.

In eight NFL seasons, Clay has caught 339 passes for 3,631 yards and 23 touchdowns. He also rushed for a score in 2013.

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Adam Thielen represents one of the biggest bargains in the football world.

The two-time Pro Bowler, who put up 1,373 yards and nine touchdowns in 2018, is set to make $5.85 million in base salary in 2019. Thielen’s cap hit of $8.1 million places him below such receivers as Marqise Lee, Albert Wilson and Michael Crabtree.
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Breaking down the entire four-year, $19.246 million contract signed in 2017, Thielen looks even more underpaid. On a per-year basis ($4.81 million), Thielen is making less than the likes of Torrey Smith ($5M), Allen Hurns ($5.5M), Taylor Gabriel ($6.5M), a 75-year-old Jordy Nelson ($7.1M), Paul Richardson ($8M) and on and on and on.

It’s unquestionable that Thielen has proven he’s worth more than his current contract pays. The question is whether the Vikings want to reward him with a new deal with two years left on his contract.

Thielen’s agent, Blake Baratz, told SKOR North radio that an extension could be hammered out this offseason, but that the wideout would not hold out to force the Vikings’ hand.

“Adam’s not that type of person,” Baratz said, via ESPN’s Courtney Cronin. “I would never condone a player to hold out or be disruptive if it wasn’t for a very valid reason, and [what's not] a valid reason, to me, is both sides working in good faith to come to a conclusion that makes sense for everybody.”

The Vikings currently don’t have a ton of cap space, with just over $7 million, per Over The Cap. An extension would likely attempt to lower Thielen’s $8.1 million cap hit for this season.

Outside of withholding his services, Thielen has little leverage. The Vikings could decide — as several teams do — they won’t redo a deal until the final season of the contract, forcing the 28-year-old to play on a less-than-stellar contract for one more year. With the team holding the leverage, there is also the danger, from Thielen’s perspective, of signing another extension that could look silly again in another three years.
“This team has a lot of really good things in place for it, and I know they want to take care of Adam and I know they want Adam there and I know they want to reward Adam,” Baratz said.

“What exactly that looks like and when that happens, I can’t speak to yet, but I’m cautiously optimistic that everyone will come around and do the right thing.

“There’s not — no one’s being greedy. Everyone understands the situation and it’s really in their court. He has a couple of years left on his deal, but he’s earned a significant pay raise. Not to mention what he’s done on the field, he might be one of the best people in the entire National Football League and represents the city and the organization and state and frankly, the entire region unbelievably.”

The contrast on Thielen’s own team displays how vastly the former All-Pro wideout is underpaid. Stefon Diggs signed a five-year extension worth $72 million last offseason with $40 million in guarantees.

The predicament for Thielen and the Vikings underscores the inherent difficulty of a player who shockingly came from a local tryout to turn into a Pro Bowl star to recoup the true value of his performances.

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Running back Melvin Gordon is heading into the fifth year of his rookie deal with the Chargers, so he won’t be hitting the free agent market this offseason.

He will be paying close attention to developments on that front. Gordon has talked about his desire to stay with the Chargers beyond the end of his current contract, but he said on Wednesday that he’s watching to see what kind of deal Le’Veon Bell signs this offseason before moving forward with any deal of his own.

“I’m waiting. I’m sitting back waiting, waiting on Bell,” Gordon told NFL Media, via the Orange County Register. “I’m glad it’s changing because we [running backs] were getting devalued for a little bit. But me, David Johnson, Todd Gurley, I can go down a whole list, Bell, you name it, ‘Zeke,’ just game-changers, Alvin Kamara, all those guys.”

Johnson and Gurley didn’t wait for Bell to sign a long-term deal before signing extensions with their teams. If Bell doesn’t get significantly more than those two players, the tides may not rise for the other backs as much as Gordon seems to hope they will.