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The Life of Ken Griffey Jr.
He actually travels with a portable muscle stimulation machine.

Posted by Jeff Erickson at 4/14/2006 11:32:00 AM
Comments (3)

Seven, count 'em, seven Devil Rays on the DL

In case you haven't heard, the Devil Rays have been hit hard by injuries at the start of this season. When Aubrey Huff (knee) was placed on the DL on Wednesday, that meant the Rays now had seven players on the DL, in addition to having Jorge Cantu (bruised foot) limited to pinch-hitting duty for almost a week. And it's not just scrubs we're talking about. Rocco Baldelli (hamstring) has missed all 10 of Tampa Bay's games so far, and will be out at least a few more weeks; Julio Lugo (muscle strain, abs) has been out since Opening Day; Cantu was out of the starting lineup for 5 of the Rays' first 10 games; and Huff went down in the Rays' eighth game of the year and won't be back until mid-May at the very earliest. Those hitters make the difference between a decent major-league batting order and a near-expansion team. As a matter of fact, here's how bad it is; according to the Tampa Tribune, Rays players received a flyer in the clubhouse Thursday notifying them that due to the high number of players on the DL, it's now necessary to do assigned parking in the players' parking lot, based on seniority. (FYI, the other players on the DL for the Rays are pitchers Mark Hendrickson and Shinji Mori, and infielders Sean Burroughs and Luis Ordaz. Burroughs could be back by Friday, however.)



Posted by Gus Papadopoulos at 4/14/2006 7:47:00 AM
Comments (2)

Watching King Felix
Watched Felix Hernandez pitch today. While one of his fastballs hit 99 on the gun, he hung a few breaking balls, and his pitches were all over the place. He seemed to be alternately nibbling, then overthrowing. Some of the breaking stuff was nasty, but it was ill-timed and often well out of the strike zone. He never had a rhythm and seemed to be pitching defensively much of the time. He didn't throw a lot of first-pitch strikes.

This was annoying because I own him in two leagues. One of them is my home league that I split with my brother. I said to him: "Check out Felix Hernandez today - he's the LeBron James of pitching prospects." (Note that "King" Felix and James both have the same nickname). The thing about James is that he's the rare super-hyped prospect who exceeded the unfair expectations set for him. I'm hoping Hernandez can do the same but after two starts this season, I'm having my doubts.

Can a 20-year old pitcher succeed in the AL? Is it even possible? Or is it like being a rookie quarterback in the NFL? Whatever the case, I'd like to see the Mariners get him to attack the hitters. Throw more inside fastballs, more first pitch strikes and trust his stuff. Today, he looked like Jose Contreras circa 2004.

Posted by Chris Liss at 4/13/2006 6:25:00 PM

Comments (4)

Yanks Losing Money?
The baseball labor agreement expires at the end of the year and the media coverage is ramping up. Now I'm very big pro-salary cap, pro-revenue sharing guy, but this article by Jeff Passan adds a lot of bad analysis to the debate and seems to fall for the ownership sales pitch.

Passan uses the Royals as the example of revenue disparity in baseball vs. the Yankees? I'm sorry but the Royals could have had a $100 million payroll the last 10 years and they would still stink. It's not the lack of money that caused them to trade for Nefi Perez without checking out that new-school baseball stat called "park affect." It wasn't lack of payroll that had them sign a bunch of medicore, overpaid veterans this offseason that are not helping them rebuild.

Passan also falls for the company line that the revenue sharring and luxury tax are causing the Yankees to lose money. If the Yankees are losing money then Bill Gates must somehow be poor. Since they own their own television network, the Yankees can manipulate the books however they want on the revenue side. Please.

Passan and the media need to dig deeper on their analysis of baseball's competitive balance problem to see beyond the spin of the two sides. I think there's enough revenue disparity between the biggest and smallest clubs that the margin for error for good GMs in small revenue clubs is too small. But articles like this do a dis-service for those trying to make a legitimate case.

Posted by Peter Schoenke at 4/12/2006 10:29:00 PM

Comments (3)

Line of the Night
Don't know if I've ever seen a pitching line like this: Daniel Cabrera struck out 10 and walked nine. A guy strikes out 10 and usually it's a great outing. But walking nine?

Posted by Jason Thornbury at 4/12/2006 6:15:00 PM
Comments (5)

Nil for Nix
What's the record for hitting futility to start the season? After Monday's outing, Laynce Nix is now batting .000/.000/.000 in 19 plate appearances. No hits, no walks, no HBP, no nothing... well, 7 strikeouts. To his credit, he does have a sac fly. I thought it was a coup when I picked Nix up in our pre-season free agent period after the last-minute trade of Dellucci, and thought he had the potential to hit 20 HR in the bandbox in Arlington. How much longer do the Rangers put up with this?

Posted by Bret Cohen at 4/10/2006 9:36:00 PM
Comments (2)

Taking Your Beatings
There are few things in life more enjoyable than seeing pitchers you don't own in any league take an absolute pounding. Bartolo Colon, for example, on Sunday- that's got to really hurt some of my rivals. So sorry you drafted him.

For the first four days of the season, I had been beating free (and in five leagues, that's actually saying something). It must have been Thursday morning when I called my brother and told him to check out a young stud sleeper starter that I bought for our home money league that we share. "Damon," I said, "Check out this kid, Daniel Cabrera. It's a tough matchup against the Sox, but with Leo Mazzone around, this guy's gonna have a huge year."

So Coco Crisp lays down a bunt single - okay, no big deal. Then Cabrera walks seven batters, gives up three hits, and Eric Dubose kindly lets the last two inherited runners score. 7 ER, 10 baserunners in 1.1 IP.

That I have him in LABR also hurts even more. (It's easy to become obsessive about a really damaging outing when you consider how the league will likely be decided by a narrow margin, and this one outing could very well have cost you the title).

I think Cabrera will bounce back, but that he fell apart so completely is worrying. Even if he's fine in his next start or two, what happens after a rough patch and on a day he doesn't have his best stuff? While a top pitcher will give up four runs in six innings and grit out a win or no decision, is this guy going to get battered for eight or nine earned runs?

When I check the boxscore on Saturday, I notice Dewon Brazelton's line - it was something like 9 runs and 11 hits in 2 innings. I've got Brazelton in the RotoWire Staff League.

Now, in retrospect, it's ridiculous to have put Brazelton in my lineup and expected anything different given his track record. Yeah, he looked good when we caught him in Arizona during spring training, but we know how unreliable that is. What was I thinking? Well, I was thinking that he'd be pitching in Petco against a weak Rockies offense. I thought it was a fairly safe experiment. The odd thing is looking at the boxscore, it said he threw 50 of 68 pitches for strikes. His problem was he gave up 11 hits, two of which were home runs.

This would lead me to believe that (1) when he missed with his pitches (which was often), he missed over the plate, and (2) his stuff isn't very good. But consider that Jake Peavy got smacked around for 8 runs and 11 hits in 4 innings against that same light hitting Rockies team in Petco Park. So who knows? I'd still bench Brazelton until COMPELLING evidence to the contrary, but maybe those Rockies are just in a rare groove.

At least I don't own Peavy.



Posted by Chris Liss at 4/10/2006 2:10:00 AM

Comments (6)

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