While serving his ice-water suspension, McLain was given another suspension, this time for carrying a gun onto a group flight. His suspension ran through the end of the 1970 season. All told, he went 3-5 with a 4.63 ERA, 5.22 FIP, and 0.6 bWAR in 91.1 innings which year.After that the 1970 season, he had been traded to the Washington Senators. He was 26 years old. In 1971, under director Ted Williams, he was the losing-est pitcher in baseball with a 10-22 record and has been value -0.4 bWAR. No pitcher since has lost more games in one season.By 1972, he had been out of baseball, pitching horribly for the Athletics and Braves this season. He didn't keep himself in shape, lost his fastball velocity, and seemingly"was 29 but seemed 45".
After his baseball career ended, McLain undertook several other business ventures: He invested in tv businesses, owned a pub, turned into an author, opened multiple walk-in clinics, played the organ at clubs, took to hustling golf, was the GM of those minor-league Memphis Blues, and after even smuggled a fugitive from the country for $160,000. He took to bookmaking and loan sharking, basing his company from Tampa, FL. He had been investigated by the US Justice Department and indicted, tried, and convicted on counts of trafficking cocaine, embezzlement, and racketeering.
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