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Author: Subject: This Day in Baseball Part 2

Extreme Peach



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  posted on 3/7/2007 at 06:38 PM
some quotes from a few Marlins players abuot Matsuzaka:

"I don't know if the gyro was what I was seeing, but I was seeing something that's kind of like a split-finger changeup. It's tough to describe. I just know I didn't pick up the spin." -- 3.6.07, Jeremy Hermida, Florida Marlins

Herald: Gyroball Makes ĎDebutí

ď 'Itís a pitch thatís somewhere between a changeup and a splitter but itís got a sideways spin,Ē said Jason Stokes of the Marlins. 'Itís like a split, but itís slower, more movement.'

Stokes had one at-bat against Matsuzaka, a seven-pitch plate appearance with the next to last pitch being the supposed gyroball.

'He threw four different pitches to me - a fastball, slider, gyro and curve,' said Stokes. On the gyro, 'He threw it up and in. I could see it was obviously a ball right away. Iím thinking ĎGet out of the way.í It kind of backs up on you.' Ē -- 3.7.07, Boston Herald




yyyyyyyyyyeeeeeeeeeeAAAAAAAAAAAAAHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH

 

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  posted on 3/7/2007 at 09:34 PM
quote:
quote:
http://sports.espn.go.com/mlb/spring2007/news/story?id=2789755

Anyone else excited to see this guy pitch? Daisuke Matsuzaka could end up being the ace for the Sox this year. I'm ready for baseball. Go Braves.


Spring Training. But I do want to see this kid pitch. There was a big article on him in the USA Today over the weekend. The sky is the limit with this kid. His work ethic is incredible. In the high school championship he threw 257(250 something) pitches in three days. He pitched a complete game first day. Relief on second day. Then complete game but 17 innings on the third day


Not necessarily a good thing. I can't stand it when youth league coaches overwork their star pitchers to win games, particularly championship tournaments. I've seen too many pitchers develop dead arms by the time they went through the minor leagues. When I was a Little League coach I wouldn't allow my pitchers to throw curveballs for the same reason. Probably lost some games because of it. What's more important?

D-Maz may end up being a victim of his own early success. I wish him well though.

 

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  posted on 3/8/2007 at 08:33 AM
quote:

Looking forward to some baseball talk.




What? No more hockey talk???

 

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  posted on 3/8/2007 at 09:04 AM
quote:
quote:

Looking forward to some baseball talk.




What? No more hockey talk???




Sure I'll entertain you.
Flyers suck this year. Anything else?

 

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  posted on 3/8/2007 at 10:36 AM
quote:
quote:
quote:

Looking forward to some baseball talk.




What? No more hockey talk???




Sure I'll entertain you.
Flyers suck this year. Anything else?



No, that was good! Thanks for the chuckle.

 

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  posted on 3/8/2007 at 10:41 AM
quote:
quote:
quote:
quote:

Looking forward to some baseball talk.




What? No more hockey talk???




Sure I'll entertain you.
Flyers suck this year. Anything else?



No, that was good! Thanks for the chuckle.


Anytime, buddy.

 

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  posted on 3/8/2007 at 04:48 PM
This guy was a CLASS act...

Former Phillies coach Vukovich dies at 59

By DAN GELSTON, AP Sports Writer
March 8, 2007

PHILADELPHIA (AP) -- John Vukovich, the longest-serving coach in Philadelphia Phillies history and a member of their only World Series championship team in 1980, died Thursday. He was 59.

Vukovich, who had been suffering from complications caused by an inoperable brain tumor, died in a Philadelphia-area hospital, the team said in a statement.




A first-round draft choice by Philadelphia in 1966, Vukovich, who served short stints as manager with Philadelphia and the Chicago Cubs, spent the last 19 years with the Phillies. He also won a World Series ring with the Cincinnati Reds in 1975.

During the 2001 season he was diagnosed with a benign brain tumor that was surgically removed and treated with radiation therapy.

He returned to the field that season as third base coach. After the 2004 season, he accepted a position in the front office as a special assistant to general manager Ed Wade. Vukovich also was Philadelphia's spring training coordinator until 2004 and an assistant last season under new general manager Pat Gillick.

Late last year, Vukovich experienced persistent headaches and other symptoms. He was hospitalized in mid-January, although his family and close friends kept his condition guarded at his request. It was the first time he missed spring training in nearly four decades.

"Since the day he signed with us in 1966, Vuk devoted himself to baseball and the Phillies," said team president Dave Montgomery. "Today we lost our good friend and a special member of our Phillies family."

A utility infielder, Vukovich was a career .161 hitter in 10 big league seasons. He played 49 games in 1980, when the Phillies won their only World Series title. He had two stints with Philadelphia (1970-71, 1976-81), and played for Milwaukee and Cincinnati.

He retired in 1981 and went straight into coaching with the Chicago Cubs. Vukovich was an interim manager for the Cubs in 1986 and rejoined the Phillies organization in 1988. He went 5-4 as their interim manager that season.

"I watched him grow up in baseball, give every ounce of himself to reach his goal in the major leagues and stay there," said Phillies senior adviser Dallas Green, who was the manager of the Phillies' 1980 World Series championship team. "I respected him for his baseball knowledge, dedication to the game and the Phillies, his loyalty to his managers and organizations, his honesty and his work ethic. He was one of the best baseball men I've ever been around."

Vukovich won the inaugural Dallas Green Special Achievement award in 2004 for setting a Phillies record by coaching 17 seasons.

The team will wear a black patch bearing Vukovich's nickname, "Vuk," for the upcoming season.




 

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True Peach



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  posted on 3/8/2007 at 04:53 PM
quote:
This guy was a CLASS act...

Former Phillies coach Vukovich dies at 59

By DAN GELSTON, AP Sports Writer
March 8, 2007

PHILADELPHIA (AP) -- John Vukovich, the longest-serving coach in Philadelphia Phillies history and a member of their only World Series championship team in 1980, died Thursday. He was 59.

Vukovich, who had been suffering from complications caused by an inoperable brain tumor, died in a Philadelphia-area hospital, the team said in a statement.




A first-round draft choice by Philadelphia in 1966, Vukovich, who served short stints as manager with Philadelphia and the Chicago Cubs, spent the last 19 years with the Phillies. He also won a World Series ring with the Cincinnati Reds in 1975.

During the 2001 season he was diagnosed with a benign brain tumor that was surgically removed and treated with radiation therapy.

He returned to the field that season as third base coach. After the 2004 season, he accepted a position in the front office as a special assistant to general manager Ed Wade. Vukovich also was Philadelphia's spring training coordinator until 2004 and an assistant last season under new general manager Pat Gillick.

Late last year, Vukovich experienced persistent headaches and other symptoms. He was hospitalized in mid-January, although his family and close friends kept his condition guarded at his request. It was the first time he missed spring training in nearly four decades.

"Since the day he signed with us in 1966, Vuk devoted himself to baseball and the Phillies," said team president Dave Montgomery. "Today we lost our good friend and a special member of our Phillies family."

A utility infielder, Vukovich was a career .161 hitter in 10 big league seasons. He played 49 games in 1980, when the Phillies won their only World Series title. He had two stints with Philadelphia (1970-71, 1976-81), and played for Milwaukee and Cincinnati.

He retired in 1981 and went straight into coaching with the Chicago Cubs. Vukovich was an interim manager for the Cubs in 1986 and rejoined the Phillies organization in 1988. He went 5-4 as their interim manager that season.

"I watched him grow up in baseball, give every ounce of himself to reach his goal in the major leagues and stay there," said Phillies senior adviser Dallas Green, who was the manager of the Phillies' 1980 World Series championship team. "I respected him for his baseball knowledge, dedication to the game and the Phillies, his loyalty to his managers and organizations, his honesty and his work ethic. He was one of the best baseball men I've ever been around."

Vukovich won the inaugural Dallas Green Special Achievement award in 2004 for setting a Phillies record by coaching 17 seasons.

The team will wear a black patch bearing Vukovich's nickname, "Vuk," for the upcoming season.








He was definitely a baseball guy. Never quite had the skills to make it as an
everyday player, but he was one of the old school guys who got everybody esle
fired up even if he wasn't on the field. His fiery attitude pissed off a few people
but he called it like he saw it.

 

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Peach Extraordinaire



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  posted on 3/8/2007 at 04:59 PM
From the Phillies website...

Vukovich passes away at 59
Coach, who was a part of Phillies for 31 years, dies from cancer
By Ken Mandel / MLB.com


CLEARWATER, Fla. -- There are many funny, sad and heartwarming stories about John Vukovich, as there should be for a man who touched so many lives.
A person who spends 41 years in baseball, on back fields, dugouts, buses, airplanes, restaurants and hotel rooms, is bound to earn tremendous respect and pick up a lifelong friends along the way.

That's what happened with "Vuk," who lost a second battle with cancer and passed away on Thursday at age 59.

"He was a Californian who married a Philly girl and never left," said broadcaster Chris Wheeler, who joined the organization in 1971 and considered Vukovich among his closest friends. "He loved Philadelphia because he kept saying these people are tough. He loved the area for that reason."

Vukovich, a former Phillies player and coach whose ties with the club dated to 1970, when he debuted as a Major Leaguer, was tough, too.

Diagnosed with a brain tumor in May 2001, he appeared to have recovered, proudly returning to the coaching box within two months. After more than five years of relatively good health, doctors discovered that the illness had returned after Vukovich experienced headaches and impaired vision.

In true style, Vukovich kept the news private from even his closest friends, saying everything was going to be fine. Word filtered out when he missed the Winter Meetings in Orlando in December. The family asked for and was granted privacy.

Despite recent optimism, news circulated on Wednesday within the organization that his condition had worsened, and none could hide their extreme sense of loss.

"He was a second father to me," said Greg Casterioto, 30, the Phillies' manager of public relations, likely echoing the sentiments of his generation.

"He was like a brother to me," Wheeler said, echoing the sentiments of his generation.

A passionate man who always listed family first and baseball second (a really close second), Vukovich honed the fielding of a generation of infielders and wasn't afraid to tell players how they should wear the uniform.

The term often heard was "old school."

A fixture in the organization, Vukovich spent 31 of his 41 years in the sport wearing red pinstripes. The most important were the 17 straight -- from 1988-2004 -- that he spent as a Phillies coach, working with six different managers and showing extreme loyalty to each. Vukovich will be remembered this season with a black patch sewn onto Phillies uniforms.

In 2004, he passed former bullpen coach Mike Ryan to become the longest tenured coach in team history. A career .161 hitter over parts of 10 seasons in the Major Leagues, Vukovich often joked that his "second career was much better than the first."

Though the statistics won't lie about the first, Vukovich was the embodiment of a player who survived on sterling defense, personality and heart. He knew so much about the game and how it should be played.

"It would be the greatest second career for a .161 hitter," Wheeler said. "He was a great baseball man. He was a throwback. He felt there was a way to play and wear the uniform and didn't bend."

A third baseman selected by Philadelphia in the January 1966 draft out of American River Junior College in Sacramento, Calif., Vukovich received a $10,000 bonus when he signed hours before the deadline that would've thrown him back into the pool of eligible draftees. That summer, he tooled around his sleepy hometown in a sleek new Dodge Coronet 500, his one indulgence.

"I paid $3,400 cash for it," he later said. "My dad got a new truck."

In the Minors, Vukovich won a league championship at Triple-A Eugene in 1972. He also led his league in fielding by a third baseman four times. With Eugene in 1970, he reached professional highs with 22 homers and 96 RBIs in 138 games.

He made his debut in 1970 and played parts of seven seasons with the Phillies, including the 1980 World Series championship team. He was also a member of the 1975 Reds, who won the World Series that season, and often recalled a story of how he was once pinch-hit for by manager Sparky Anderson in the first inning.

"He loved that story," Casterioto said.

On June 23, 1971, Vukovich played third base and caught the final out of Rick Wise's no-hitter.

He made a seamless transition to coaching after retiring as a player in 1981, beginning with the Cubs in 1982 and serving as a first base, third base and bench coach until leaving after the 1987 season.

While his departure created an opportunity in Philadelphia, the story of why he left is a testament to his loyalty. In fall of 1987, then-Cubs GM Dallas Green, whom Vuk had followed to Chicago, was preparing to name himself manager/GM and wanted Vukovich as his bench coach, with the intention of making Vuk the manager the following season.

Except that a funny thing happened.

"I flew into Chicago at 9 that morning and Dallas told me I was going to manage," Vukovich recalled. "I went to Tribune Tower and met with [CEO] John Madigan. Then we went back to Wrigley Field for a 5 o'clock press conference."

Less than five minutes later, Vukovich was unemployed.

"Dallas called me in and said, 'I resigned,'" Vukovich said. "He wanted me to stay and I said, 'Like hell I will.' I listened to the press conference [of Green's resignation] on the radio going to the airport."

Vukovich flew back to his home in Voorhees, N.J., and eventually landed again in Philadelphia. His coaching role with the Phillies included first base, third base and bench coach, plus coordinating Spring Training and working with the team's infielders. Vukovich got to manage the final nine games of the 1988 season, when Lee Elia was dismissed, and he went 5-4. In 1994, he was a coach for the National League All-Star team.

In 2000, he served as a coach for the MLB All-Star team that traveled to Japan, and in 2004, he was named the winner of the inaugural Dallas Green Special Achievement Award, presented by the Philadelphia chapter of The Baseball Writers Association of America for his coaching tenure.

Vukovich left the field after the 2004 season and became a special assistant to the general manager, working under Ed Wade and Pat Gillick. He and Larry Bowa are the only two men to wear a Phillies uniform at Connie Mack Stadium, Veterans Stadium and Citizens Bank Park.

He is survived by his wife, the former Bonnie Loughran, whom he met at Veterans Stadium; two children, Nicole Stolarick and Vince, and triplet granddaughters, Anna, Lena and Stella Stolarick. Vukovich is also survived by two brothers, Rich and Bill, of California.



 

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True Peach



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  posted on 3/10/2007 at 09:37 PM
Just back from Florida...got to a Sox game in Ft. Meyers, front row behind home plate for Beckett's start last Monday...there were 6 or 7 scouts with radar guns and one of them told me he was gassing it at 95 mph, cool stuff.

Hope y'all are ready for the season get started...3 weeks to go!

 

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  posted on 3/11/2007 at 08:42 AM
That he did. Could be interesting when the Tigers come to Fenway in May.

The Sox new 2nd baseman needs to figure out how to go more than 1 inning in a row without making an error.

 

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  posted on 3/11/2007 at 07:38 PM
Lets add to the Red Sox woes

Dice-K allows two homers, struggles with control!

http://sports.espn.go.com/mlb/spring2007/news/story?id=2794779


 

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  posted on 3/11/2007 at 07:42 PM
quote:
Lets add to the Red Sox woes

Dice-K allows two homers, struggles with control!

http://sports.espn.go.com/mlb/spring2007/news/story?id=2794779




Yes..let's

 

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  posted on 3/13/2007 at 03:41 PM
I know it was a meaningless spring game, but I can't believe no one mentioned the Sox beat the Yanks in their one and only grapefruit league matchup of 2007.

Actually, the worst (Sox) or best (Yanks) thing to come out of it was Pavano actually looked half decent and made it through his second start of the spring without injury.

 

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  posted on 3/13/2007 at 04:17 PM
Pavano looked good against the bigs guys, your right. A lot of the regulars stayed in tampa, and they basically came back against AAA guys.
I still would have rather won though..but it's all good.
This is going to be interesting. The Wild Card came out of the central this yr, and i didn't think it would.
This is the first year I'm picking the WC to come from the central.

 

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  posted on 3/13/2007 at 07:15 PM
quote:
We have another activity to add to the list of things baseball players shouldn't do because of the threat of injury. Riding the bus. From ESPN.com:


Mets infielder Jose Valentin was a late scratch Tuesday with a sore neck.

"I fell asleep on the bus ride over and must have pinched something," said Valentin, who was being treated after the game.

"It's not serious, but my neck and left shoulder feel heavy. Hopefully it's just a one-day thing."





That is not good!

 

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  posted on 3/14/2007 at 08:41 AM
boys of summer, I implore you, put an end to the ways of the infidel, join in the road to glory, march with the warriors to the promised land and recieve the atonement and annointing that will grace the Boston Red Sox as they fulfill destiny.



 

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  posted on 3/14/2007 at 08:43 AM
(I'm figurin' SkyPup, Otie and especially ozzy...)
 





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  posted on 3/14/2007 at 09:52 AM
quote:
boys of summer, I implore you, put an end to the ways of the infidel, join in the road to glory, march with the warriors to the promised land and recieve the atonement and annointing that will grace the Boston Red Sox as they fulfill destiny.



Ahhh..that's good Boston Ale..Huh?

 

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  posted on 3/14/2007 at 10:22 AM
quote:
(I'm figurin' SkyPup, Otie and especially ozzy...)




Dude, you know I stand with you and will cheer just as loud as you do during the baseball season.


Then come fall I will be back to mocking, ridiculing and participating in all types of derisive behavior towards your deteriorating franchise as King Eric ascends the mount of glory to pluck the flag of victory from the decaying hands of Bastard Bill and his distracted pretty boy quarterback and the rest of the lost minions in frozen wasteland of New England.

 

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Everything dies, baby that's a fact
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  posted on 3/14/2007 at 10:42 AM
ahhh yes, the trifecta.

and before noon, no less.

ozzy man, too funny.

Hey, you guys know I've been saying Mangini is going to take them a long way. The dude is tough and smart.

As for the Red Sox...I'll be doin' lotsa fishin' this year.

 

Extreme Peach



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  posted on 3/14/2007 at 11:55 AM
quote:
boys of summer, I implore you, put an end to the ways of the infidel, join in the road to glory, march with the warriors to the promised land and recieve the atonement and annointing that will grace the Boston Red Sox as they fulfill destiny.







THIS.............. IS.............. SPARTA!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

 

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  posted on 3/14/2007 at 12:23 PM
quote:

Then come fall I will be back to mocking, ridiculing and participating in all types of derisive behavior towards your deteriorating franchise as King Eric ascends the mount of glory to pluck the flag of victory from the decaying hands of Bastard Bill and his distracted pretty boy quarterback and the rest of the lost minions in frozen wasteland of New England.



Now that's just crazy talk...and in the wrong thread to boot!

 

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  posted on 3/14/2007 at 12:23 PM
quote:
ahhh yes, the trifecta.

and before noon, no less.

ozzy man, too funny.

Hey, you guys know I've been saying Mangini is going to take them a long way. The dude is tough and smart.

As for the Red Sox...I'll be doin' lotsa fishin' this year.


As long as you're not sleepin with em

 

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  posted on 3/14/2007 at 12:32 PM
quote:
quote:
ahhh yes, the trifecta.

and before noon, no less.

ozzy man, too funny.

Hey, you guys know I've been saying Mangini is going to take them a long way. The dude is tough and smart.

As for the Red Sox...I'll be doin' lotsa fishin' this year.


As long as you're not sleepin with em



...this message is brought to you by the New Jersey Division of Tourism.

 

____________________
Everything dies, baby that's a fact
but maybe everything that dies someday comes back,
put your makeup on and fix your hair real pretty,
and meet me tonight in Atlantic City...

 
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