Sunday, November 25, 2012

Card Of The Week November 25

Got a nice surprise a few weeks back when I got my latest shipment of cards from Japan.  The fellow that I get my cards from slipped an issue of Sports Card Magazine into the package.  This is a magazine published by BBM that covers sports cards in Japan - essentially the Beckett of Japan.  It has checklists and price guides for the latest releases for BBM, Calbee and Epoch/All Japan Baseball Foundation.  Obviously, it's all in Japanese so it's of limited usefulness to a Japanese illiterate like myself, but the pictures are nice.

I've gotten issues of this magazine before, but what made this particular issue so special to me is that it still had baseball cards in it.  BBM distributes promo baseball cards in this magazine - I don't know if it is every issue and I don't know how many they normally include.  Every other issue I've gotten I've bought on eBay and any promo cards were already removed from the magazine.  This issue contained two promos for BBM's new high-end Genesis set (which replaced Touch The Game which in turn had replaced Diamond Heroes back in 2002):

SCM #203 (Genesis #096)

SCM #202 (Genesis #075)
(Note: the Utsumi card has a red border all the way around it but my scanner decided to ignore it)

The one thing I found really cool about these cards is that they aren't just promo versions of the regular cards - they are a special parallel version.  At the end of August, the Central League teams ran a promotion called "Great Central" where all six teams wore retro uniforms for a couple of series.  These cards are labelled as the "Great Central Edition" as both Utsumi and Dohbayashi are wearing 70's era uniforms.  These are not the pictures on their regular cards (which can be seen courtesy of Jambalaya here and here).  The red border is also different than the original cards although there appears to be a red bordered parallel (as well as a blue bordered one and a green bordered one).  I don't know if there are any other "Great Central Edition" versions available - I think these are the only cards given away with the magazine (as the cards are pictured on the front cover) but I don't know if any other promo cards were given away in some other manner.

I am generally not a fan of the "high-end" card sets - I really never liked Topps Finest or Upper Deck SP and I generally have found BBM's high end offerings of Diamond Heroes and Touch The Game to be extremely unattractive - but I did briefly consider picking up Genesis so that I could complete the "Cross-Blaze" crossover subset.  I ultimately decided that it wasn't worth it enough to me to spend the money on the set.  While it was fun to get these promo cards, they didn't make me change my mind.

Tuesday, November 20, 2012

New Stuff

BBM listed a couple new sets in the past week or so:

- a "Memorial" box set for Tomoaki Kanemoto (finishing the trilogy of box sets for retiring Meikyukai members).  It's got 28 cards in the set - 27 "regular" cards covering Kanemoto's career plus one "special" card - possible jersey, bat, autograph, etc.  The set will be out at the end of November.

- the annual Nippon Series box set.  This set contains 72 cards - 2 for the team managers, 64 for the players who appeared in the set (including Yuki Saitoh - how does a guy who spent the entire second half of the season stinking it up at Kamagaya get to pitch in the Nippon Series - granted it was mop up relief but still...*), 5 for the Award Winners and 1 card showing the Giants celebrating.  It will be out in mid-December.

* I'm going to do a Joe Posnanski style footnote/aside here to continue to rant about Yu-Chan.  So not only does he spend the second half of the season just sucking with the ni-gun Fighters and then pitches two innings in Game Five of the Nippon Series where he continues to suck (2 innings pitched, four hits, one walk, one strikeout and two earned runs for a nifty ERA of 9.00), he makes the Samurai Japan roster for the two games against Cuba!  Mercifully he's the only pitcher on the roster who didn't appear in either game - this goes a long way with giving me some confidence in Koji Yamamoto as manager.  But for God's sake, please don't put him on the WBC roster!

I also happened to notice that Epoch and the All Japan Baseball Foundation are putting out yet another OB Club set.  This one is entitled "History Of Best Nine" and it looks like there's 45 regular cards and a boatload of possible special cards - lots of autographs.  The set will be out on the 22nd of December.

Sunday, November 18, 2012

Card Of The Week November 18

I've been meaning to get to this for a while (just like I've been meaning to get to the 1993-94 Teleca Korean cards) - Jason has taken on an amazing endeavour - he's been attempting to catalog 20+ year's worth of Taiwanese baseball cards - both for the CPBL and the short-lived TML.  He found a Chinese website that lists all the sets along with a gallery showing all the cards in all the sets.

I only have a handful of Taiwanese cards and Jason hasn't gotten to the sets that most of my cards are from yet.  But because of Jason, I now know that the following card is from 1990 and shows former Houston farmhand Tony Metoyer:

UPDATE:  Jason just posted a checklist for another set that I actually have a pack of cards from - the 1996/97 ProCard set.  Turns out I have another card of Tony Metoyer (card # 155):

Tuesday, November 13, 2012

Five Years In

Today marks my fifth anniversary writing this blog.  I wanted to take this opportunity to thank a lot of people.

First I want to thank all the guys who've put up great blogs and websites to talk about Japanese baseball - Michael Westbay, Deanna Rubin, Gen, Patrick, Gary Garland and all the others I have listed on the right side of the blog.  I want to thank Jason Presley for doing an amazing job of cataloging and checklisting all kinds of odd foreign cards (not just Japanese) - makes figuring out who has a card when so much easier.  (and I apologize to Jason for not helping him out more than I have.)

I also want to thank John Gibson and Jim Allen for their invaluable weekly Japanese baseball podcast - I always learn a lot from it, including how to pronounce names.

I've been corresponding with Ralph Pearce a lot lately and I've been slowly realizing how much of a debt all of us current collectors of Japanese cards owe to a handful of people.  I'm hoping to write more about this in the future, but for now let me just thank Mel Bailey, Ed Broder, Bud Ackerman, Gary Engel, Philip Block, Robert Shadlow and Robert Klevens (among others).  And of course, Ralph Pearce.

I also want to thank Rob Fitts for his encouragement over the years.

I want to thank my wife and kids for putting up with this for so long.

And a big thank you to everyone who reads this.

I started this blog because I was frustrated that I couldn't find any English language place on the web that would tell me the things I wanted to know about Japanese baseball cards.  My hope is that I've become that place for other collectors.

Thanks for indulging me in this early Thanksgiving.  Now I'll get back to writing about cards and mocking Yuki Saitoh.

Monday, November 12, 2012

2012 BBM No-Hitters

BBM's been unusually light on historical sets this year.  It's been kind of normal for them to do a couple Anniversary sets or a Lions Classic set or something, but there's really been nothing since the annual "Historic Collection" set last November ("The Strongest Generation") until this set appeared in September.

The BBM No-Hitters set chronicles the no-hitters that have been thrown throughout professional baseball history in Japan.  It's a pack based set featuring 99 cards (the standard size of most of BBM's Anniversary sets) and contains three subsets - 81 cards for the actual no-hitters, six combination cards and 12 team cards.

Each of the no-hitter cards commemorates a particular no-hitter.  The front of the card has a picture of the pitcher - in most cases BBM's attempted to use a picture from the no-hitter itself but for a number of the early ones that's not the case - and lists the date and location of the game and who it was against.  The back of the card appears to have a partial box score of the game and some sort of write-up.  Over three quarters of the photos are in black and white - even some of the games from the 1980's feature black and white photos.

There are eight regular season no-hitters that are not included in the set (nine if you count Yuki Nishi's one late in the 2012 season - a little unfair since it happened after the set was released).  Three of those no-hitters were thrown by a combination of pitchers.  Ryan G commented that combined no-hitters don't count as no-hitters in Japan, so that explains their exclusion.  One of the others was Tsutomu Tanaka, who threw a perfect game against Nankai for the Lions on May 12, 1966.  This game was also left out of the 1994 BBM Perfect Pitching set - a note in the set explained that BBM was unable to contact him to get his permission to be in the set.  Tanaka was also implicated in the "Black Mist" scandal in the early 1970's so that may explain his absence as well (although Yutaka Enatsu shows up in sets all the time and he was implicated as well, so maybe not).  The other four are Yoshimi Moritaka (perfect game for Kokutetsu against Chunichi on June 20, 1961), Melvin Bunch (for Chunichi against Yokohama on April 7, 2000), Narcisco Elvira (for Kintetsu against Seibu on June 20, 2000) and Rick Guttormson (for Yakult against Rakuten on May 5, 2006).  (And yes, those are the only no-hitters ever thrown on June 20 and they're both not in the set :-)).  And in case you're interested, there's a (mostly) complete list of Japanese no-hitters here.

Anyway, on to some sample cards:





Back of #39 (Hanshin's Gene Bacque vs Yomiuri 6/28/1965)
As you can see, Masaichi Kaneda is in the set - he almost never shows up in OB sets  Since he threw two no-hitters in his career, he has two no-hitter cards.  Eiji Sawamura and Yoshiro Sotokoba each threw three, so they each have three cards in the subset.  There's also a couple odd Hall Of Famers who were known more for their bats than their pitching - Michio Nishizawa and Shosei Go.

The "Combination" subset features two pitchers on each card who apparently have some sort of connection with their no-hitters.  For example, Sawamura and Sotokoba share a card since they are the only two players with three no-hitters each.  I can hazard guesses on some of the others - Yoshinori Satoh and Masahiro Yamamoto are the two oldest pitchers to throw a no-hitter; Shinji Sasaoka and Kenta Maeda were both Carp; and Teruzo Nakao and Toshiya Sugiuchi were both Giants.  But I have no idea why Shigeru Sugishita and Masaichi Kaneda share a card.

I love the stories behind the "Combination" card I'm showing as an example.  The card features Yutaka Enatsu and Tsuneo Horiuchi.  They're both depicted wearing batting helmets.  There's a reason for that.  Horiuchi hit three home runs in his no-hitter.  Enatsu has a simply amazing game - he capped off eleven no-hit innings by hitting a walk-off solo home run.  Truly a DIY effort!


The twelve team cards celebrate all the no-hitters by team.  The front of the card shows a scene from one of the no-hitters (if possible - the Hawks have only had one no-hitter and it was in 1943, so the picture is simply one of pitcher Akira Bessho) and the backs have the complete list of the team's no-hitters (including the five that weren't featured in the cards).  Here's the Baystars card, showing Gentaro Shimada of the then Taiyo Whales walking off the field on August 11, 1960:

As always, Jambalaya has all the cards up here.

And if the missing no-hitters are bothering you, you can always dig up some other BBM cards that commemorate them.  I find ones for all of them except Tsutomo Tanaka's:

1994 BBM Perfect Pitching #P7

2001 BBM #522

2001 BBM #523

2006 BBM 2nd Version #795

Sunday, November 11, 2012

Card Of The Week November 11

I've been going through the cards for the new (relatively anyway) BBM No-hitters set, getting ready for the post I'm going to do on it.  I've been figuring out which no-hitters do not have cards - there are eight regular season ones that are missing.  There's also a couple non-regular season ones that aren't in the set either.  One of them is the combined perfect game thrown by Daisuke Yamai and Hitoki Iwase of the Dragons against the Fighters to finish off the 2007 Nippon Series.  The other one is a little older and even more amazing.

On July 17, 1971, the Central League no-hit the Pacific League in the first of the three All Star games played that year.  Yutaka Enatsu of the Tigers started for the CL and pitched three innings.  He also hit a home run in the game.  He was followed in turn by Hidetaka Watanabe of the Giants (2 innings), Kazumi Takahashi, also of the Giants (1 inning), Hisanobu Mizutani of the Dragons (.1 innings) and Tadakatsu Kotani of the Whales (2.2 innings).  Enatsu picked up the win and was named MVP of the game.

The 2000 BBM Century's Best Nine set included an insert set entitled "The Scene".  The 10 cards in the set commemorated significant events in Japanese baseball.  The 1971 All Star game no-hitter was the first card (#S-01) in the set:

I got some of the information about this from the list of no-hitters in Baseball Reference's Bullpen.

Saturday, November 10, 2012

2012 Calbee Series Three

Calbee released Series Three about two months ago but I just got my set the other day.  Like the two previous series, this series features 72 "regular" player cards (six per team).  The cards are numbered 146 to 217, so there are (obviously) 217 "regular" cards in the entire Calbee run for this year.  (Well, really 216 plus a card of Swallows manager Junji Ogawa representing his Memorial Card since he never appeared on a Calbee card when he was a player.)  The odd things about the Series Three cards is that I count about 32 of them that are cards for players who already had cards in the first two Series.  So there's only 40 new players showing up in the Series Three "regular" cards.  The cards have the same design and feature the same great photography of the earlier Series.  Here's some examples:




Calbee continued their celebration of their 40th Anniversary with the inclusion of another 12 "Memorial Cards" in Series Three.  An earlier year's card of one player from each team is featured in this subset.  The oldest card included is Masahiro Yamamoto's rookie card from 1990.  The most recent card is the 2002 Hirotoshi Kitagawa card.  Here's an example - card #M-35 featuring Shinjiro Hiyama's 1997 card:

The other big subset in Series Three is the All Star cards.  This subset features the 22 players who were selected to the All Star rosters via the fan voting.  It looks to me like the photos were taken at the games themselves.  Here's an example:

I might not have noticed this if I hadn't gotten both this set and the new BBM All Star set at the same time but there's three guys from the Fighters who have almost identical poses on each of their All Star cards:

#A28 (left) and #AS-10 (right)

#A06 (left) and #AS-03 (right)

#A29 (left) and #AS-11 (right)
Like the two previous Series, this set includes four checklist cards.  The cards feature events from earlier in the 2012 season.  Three of these events - Senichi Hoshino's 1000th managerial victory, Kenta Maeda's nohitter and Norihiro Nakamura's game winning home run from April 15th - also appeared as events on the team checklist cards for the BBM 2nd Version set this year.  The other event is Saburo Ohmura's home run against the Giants on May 26th.

I couldn't decide which checklist to show since I really like both the Nakamura card and the Saburo card so I thought I'd use both:


All the cards in the set can be seen here.

Friday, November 9, 2012

2012 BBM All Star Set

This year's edition of the annual BBM All Star set came out a few months back (although I just got mine in the mail a couple days ago).  As always, this is a box set featuring all the players who made the All Star team this year.  It contains 70 cards - 64 cards for the players on the two league's rosters (32 each) and six cards for the manager and coaches for each league (one manager and two coaches per league).  (Like in the US, the managers for the All Star teams are the managers from the previous year's Nippon Series teams and the coaches are managers from other teams in the league.)

While some of the recent All Star sets have featured pretty hideous card designs, this year's aren't too bad.  They vaguely resemble some of Multi-Ad's minor league sets from around 2000.  As has become standard the past few years, cards of players who made the team due to fan voting, player voting or the "+1" vote have little symbols on their cards to indicate this, as well as a little symbol for anyone making the team for the first time.  Here's a couple example cards (does anyone now if Takeya Nakamura always has his jersey billow like that when he swings?):


Instead of having separate cards to commemorate the All Star Game MVPs this year, BBM decided to simply add another symbol (much larger this time) to the cards of Norihiro Nakamura, Kemta Maeda and Daikan Yoh to indicate that they won the awards.

Like last year, there was no card commemorating the player who got the most votes in the fan balloting (Atsunori Inaba).  There's no symbol on his card either.

For the third year in a row, BBM delayed the release of this set so that they could use photos from the actual games this year.  For the third year in a row, I'm going to complain that you really couldn't tell from most of the cards that they were taken in an All Star game (other than the logo on the side of the player's hat).  There were two cards this year that actually show guys in different uniforms being teammates:


You can see all the cards here.

Monday, November 5, 2012

2010 Korean Set

I picked up a set of Korean baseball cards from eBay a few months back.  It's a 64 card set so it doesn't cover everyone in the entire KBO, just a handful from each of the 8 teams.  The cards themselves resemble the Konami game cards from Japan - obviously these are meant to be used in some sort of collectible card game (in fact they say "2010 Baseball Trading Card Game" on the bottom of each side of each card.

There are seven cards for each team with the exceptions of the Doosan Bears and the Lotte Giants who each have eight cards.  I don't pretend to know enough about Korean baseball to state with any authority at all over whether or not this is a good representation of the best players in Korea or not or if there are any significant players left out.  Off hand, I recognize a couple name - Lee Dae-Ho of Lotte who is now with the Orix Buffaloes and Ryu Hyun-Jin of Hanwha who has asked to be posted to the US.  There are a couple Western players included in the set - Jose Capellan (Hanwha), Edgar Gonzalez (LG), Karim Garcia (Lotte) and Doug Clark (Nexen).  Oddly enough, each of the Western players is only identified by his last name except for Karim Garcia.

Here's some example cards:




In addition to the 58 cards of KBO players, there's a couple subsets for Korean players playing abroad.  There are four cards for the four Korean players playing in Japan in 2010 - Kim Tae-Kyun (Lotte), Lee Beom-Ho (Softbank), Lee Seung-Yeop (Giants) and Lim Chang-Yong (Yakult).  There are also two cards for a couple Korean players in the US - Choo Shin-Soo (Indians) and Park Chan-Ho (Yankees).  For some reason, Park's card is labelled "Chan Ho Park" rather than "Park Chan-Ho".


This is an odd little set.  There's no indication on it who made it.  It does not appear to be Teleca, who made the most recent Korean sets that I'm aware of (1999-2000).  There are the inconsistencies in the naming of the players that I've pointed out.  It's probably unlicensed by the KBO, NBP and MLB.  There's also an oddity with the set numbering.  As you may have noticed, each card number has a two-letter prefix followed by the number.  The prefix identifies which team or subset the card belongs in (AM is the major league players, AJ is the NPB players, AD is the Doosan Bears, etc).  The "AL" prefix ended up being used twice - for the Kia Tigers and for the Lotte Giants.  So there are seven pairs of cards that share the same number.

Another odd item about the cards is that the front of them have "rock-paper-scissors" symbols like old Japanese menko.  I asked Ralph Pearce if he knew if there was a tradition of menko in Korea.  He said yes and pointed out that he actually has a Korean menko (actually called "takji" in Korea) baseball card set from 1983.  However, those cards don't have the "rock-paper-scissors" symbols on them.  He did say that there was a tradition of "rock-paper-scissors" in Korea so maybe that's why they included them on the cards.

According to Thomas St. John, the guy I bought the set from, the cards were sold in clear packs of eight cards each.  Jason pointed me to an entry on a Korean blog that talks about baseball cards (among other things) that showed a display rack of these cards.  Unfortunately for me, the entry was written in Korean (naturally) and for whatever reason has resisted being translated by Google translate or BabelFish. I did try copy-and-pasting the text at the bottom of the post into Google translate.  I think it says something about the blogger finding these cards in a stationary store and regretting not buying more of them.  He also has no idea who made them and suspects that they are unlicensed.

One of the other entries on the Korean blog talks about a baseball card set from 1998 that I was previously unaware of.  I've been learning lately that there are actually a lot more Korean cards than I had known.  I've picked up a bunch of 1994 Teleca cards from Robert Shadlow (another of the Japanese baseball card pioneers)  and I intend to do a post about them in the near future.  Thomas St. John also let me know that he's preparing a book on Korean cards that he hopes to publish next year - it sounds like it will be a comprehensive list of all known Korean baseball cards.

Sunday, November 4, 2012

Card Of The Week November 4

This year's Nippon Series wrapped up yesterday with the Giants winning their 22nd Championship by beating the Fighters 4-3 in Game 6.  The play that everyone has been talking about, however, happened in Game 5.  If you missed it, here's a replay of it (until it gets pulled from YouTube for copyright infringement):

Without knowing what actually happened, you might think this is a fairly routine play - the pitch is a little up and in and the batter, Ken Katoh of the Giants, throws himself on the ground a little theatrically to avoid getting hit.  Incredibly, however, the home plate umpire decided that Katoh had actually gotten hit in the helmet and awarded him first base.  To add insult to injury, he also decided that the Fighters pitcher, Kazuhito Tadano, had thrown a dangerous pitch so he ejected Tadano.

The Giants already had a good lead in the game when this happened so it probably didn't effect the outcome of the game.  Still it's instructive to see the Giants mirror the Yankees in yet another way - getting ridiculously generous calls by umpires in post-season games.

I mean, if this had happened, maybe I could see that call being made...

Kato has been kicking around the ni-gun Giants for 13 years now.  He was drafted in the third round in the 1999 draft.  He's only appeared in 130 games at the ichi-gun level since he signed with Yomiuri although he's now appeared in two Nippon Series (2008 and this year).  He's only appeared in one of the major BBM sets (in 1999).  His only other appearances on BBM cards are in the annual Giants sets and the 2008 Nippon Series set.  Here's his 2005 BBM Giants card (#G039):

I was kind of surprised that he didn't get one of the Nippon Series awards (especially after the Climax Series MVP was a guy who went 1-3 in the six games of the Climax Series - although granted that one hit was a big one).  Perhaps they need to create a "Best Actor" award just for him.

I want to credit this Yakyu Baka post with the details of the play, and the YouTube and "Fighter's Girl" links.


There was an interesting question posed on one of the Japanese Baseball forums the other day - Why do Japanese uniforms have English letters rather than Japanese characters?  Michael Westbay suggested that it had something to do with a backlash against the "Imperial Charter" that forbid the use of English on baseball uniforms during the war.  I think it's a bit more complicated than that.  I wrote a response to Mr. Westbay's comment but I don't know if he'll publish it or not.  I'll repeat what I wrote here and illustrate it as well.

The first professional baseball team in Japan was founded in late 1934 and called the "Dai Nippon Tokyo Yakyu Kurabu" (the great Japan Tokyo baseball club).  According to "Taking In A Game:  A History Of Baseball In Asia" by Joseph A. Reaves, the founder of the team, Matsutaro Shoriki, "outfitted his team in natty uniforms emblazoned with kanji characters instead of Western numbers".  Here's a card showing Eiji Sawamura wearing this uniform:

2006 BBM Nostalgic Baseball #067
I swiped this picture from "The History Of Uniform" as it shows the kanji numbers on the uniform backs (I could have swiped more images from that book but this is a baseball card blog after all...):

The team spend the 1935 season barnstorming in the US.  They were fairly successful, winning 93 of 102 games against semi-pro and Pacific Coast League teams.  According to Reaves - "The only minor drawbacks to the team's popularity in the States were their kanji characters and their cumbersome Japanese name.  They rectified both by renaming themselves the Tokyo Giants and adopting a uniform identical to the New York Giants..."

So it would appear that the first professional team in Japan adopted an English name and used English on their uniform to become more popular during their tour of the US.  I'm going to make a couple assumptions here - the Giants decided to keep the name when they returned to Japan because they had been successful with it in the US and the other teams in the Japanese Professional League that started in 1936 adopted English names with English uniforms because the Giants had done it.  I don't know if that's really the case, but the other teams did have English names and did use English on their uniforms.  Here's a card of Masaru Kageura of the Tigers in a uniform that dates from 1936-40:

2006 BBM Nostalgic Baseball # 012
Eventually as tensions between Japan and the West increased in the late 30's, there was eventually a decision by the teams to stop using English team names and English symbols on the uniform.  I'm not sure if there was an official "Imperial Charter" or if it was a decision the teams made on their own.  Based on what I see in "The History Of Uniform", it looks like the change in uniform went into effect in the middle of the 1940 season.  For each of the teams there's a uniform with English that was worn up to and including 1940 and a uniform without English worn from 1940 on.

Here's a couple examples - Shosei Go in a Giants...oops, Kyojin uniform circa 1940-43 and Takeshi Doigaki in a Hanshin uniform from the same time period:

2000 BBM 20th Century Best 9 #326

2000 BBM 20th Century Best 9 #386
In 1943, several of the teams adopted hats that resembled the hats worn by soldiers in the Imperial Army.  By 1944, all the surviving teams had adopted these hats.  Here's an example with Takehiko Bessho of Nankai:

2000 BBM 20th Century Best 9 # 126
The 1945 season in Japan was cancelled as Japan could not afford to spare the manpower from its military anymore.

Following the war, the American occupational authority (under General Douglas MacArthur) felt that the return of baseball would be a morale boost to the Japanese population.  Professional baseball returned for the 1946 season.  The uniforms of all the teams included English on them and have ever since.  Whether this was something the Occupation forces insisted on or a decision made by the teams themselves is not clear to me.

As Mr. Westbay points out in his response to the original question, Japan is the only one of the three professional leagues in the Far East to use English exclusively on their uniforms.

In Korea, many of the teams have the team name in English on the uniform - but not all of them, at least in 1999:

99 Teleca #118
However, the player names on the back of the uniform are in Korean, even the foreign players:

2000 Teleca #154

2000 Teleca #97
Similarly in Taiwan, the team names may be either in English or Chinese on the uniforms:

2008(?) CPBL #119

1998 T-Point #120
But the names on the back of the uniform are in Chinese:

1996 MVP #186

Interestingly, however, both the Taiwanese and Korean teams for the World Baseball Classic (as well as the mainland Chinese team) have used English lettering for their uniforms, including the names:

2006 Upper Deck WBC All World Team #AWT-7

2006 Flair WBC Moments #CM-4 

2006 Flair WBC Moments #CM-30