2014 Outlook: Jones pitched better than last season's ERA suggests, as both his FIP and xFIP were well under 3.00. That said, it remains to be seen if he can sustain the simultaneous improvement in strikeout and walk rates. The White Sox seem to think he can, thus he'll be given a chance to fill the club's open closer role. At least for now, Jones is best considered a reserve or speculative option for saves. In the likely event he breaks camp with the gig, he still needs to show the skills gains exhibited last season to be a trusted closer.
2014 Outlook: After being converted to relief in Class A ball in 2012, Webb breezed through four competitive levels last season, enjoying success in high Class A, Double-A, Triple-A and the majors. And, with the Chicago White Sox trading closer Addison Reed during the winter, their ninth-inning role is wide open for the taking, not to mention Reed's own prior ascension to the gig showed the team's willingness to put youngsters in premium positions. This isn't to say that Webb will close for them anytime in 2014, but rather that he could, and his possible contributions beyond that in ERA, K's and holds should make him worth an AL-only stash.
2014 Outlook: Cut by the Los Angeles Dodgers at the non-tender deadline, Belisario subsequently inked a one-year deal with the Chicago White Sox, who have a much less settled ninth-inning arrangement. But that hardly guarantees him a sniff at save chances, though he might begin the spring in the thick of that battle. Belisario throws hard, but his strikeout rate doesn't reflect it (7.47 per nine in his career), nor does he have a quality pitch to handle left-handed hitters; he has afforded lefties an OPS at least 127 points higher than righties in each of his four big-league seasons. Feel free to speculate on a handful of saves in deep AL-only leagues, but be quick to cut him if he settles into a sixth- or seventh-inning role.