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Dodgers, not Yankees, have the highest payroll in baseball

Posted by: Chad Jennings - Posted in Misc on Mar 26, 2014 Print This Post Print This Post | Email This Post Email This Post

From The Associated Press…

Masahiro TanakaNEW YORK (AP) — Zack Greinke and the Los Angeles Dodgers have knocked Alex Rodriguez and the New York Yankees off baseball’s payroll perch, part of an offseason spending spree that has the average salary approaching $4 million for the first time.

The Dodgers are ending the Yankees’ 15-year streak as baseball’s biggest spenders and as of Tuesday had a projected payroll of $235 million, according to study of all major league contracts by The Associated Press.

New York, which last failed to top the payroll rankings in 1998, was a distant second at $203 million. After that, it was another huge gap to Philadelphia at $180 million, followed by Boston at $163 million and Detroit at $162 million.

Houston is last at $45 million, up from $27 million at the start of last year, and Miami at $48 million remains 29th.

Some large-market teams are among the smaller spenders, with the New York Mets and Chicago Cubs projected at $89 million, ranked 22nd and 23rd.

Rodriguez, who holds the record for the largest deal in baseball history at $275 million over 10 years, is suspended for the season for violations of baseball’s drug agreement and labor contract. Because of the ban, he will earn only $2,868,852 of his $25 million salary — 21 days pay for the 183-day season.

Greinke would have become the highest-paid player, even if Rodriguez was getting all his cash. The pitcher has a $24 million salary in the second season of his $147 million, six-year contract, and because he can opt out of the deal after the 2015 season, baseball’s accounting rules call for his $12 million signing bonus to be prorated over ‘the first three seasons.

“We’ve got great ownership and a great fan base, and we need to do what we can to win games,” Dodgers general manager Ned Colletti said last week in Sydney, where Los Angeles swept its opening, two-game series against Arizona.

“I don’t think the guys worry about it. I know we don’t worry about it,” Colletti said. “We’re expected to win, and that’s how we go about it. Money doesn’t mean you win. Money just means you have a chance to get the best players.”

As of Tuesday, the average salary projected to be between $3.95 million and $4 million, with the final figure depending on how many players are put on the disabled list by the time opening-day rosters are finalized at 3 p.m. Sunday. That translates to a rise of 8 to 10 percent from last year’s opening average of $3.65 million and would be the largest increase since 2006 or possibly even 2001.

“I’m not surprised. With the type of revenues clubs are enjoying these days, the average salaries are going to go up,” New York Mets general manager Sandy Alderson said.

Illustrating the rate of escalation, the opening-day average was $1.07 million when Derek Jeter first reached the major leagues in 1995, broke the $2 million mark in 2001 and spurted past $3 million in 2008.

“I think it’s great. I think it just shows the game is growing, fan interest is there,” said Jeter, the Yankees captain who is retiring at the end of this season. “The business of baseball seems like it’s booming pretty good right now.”

The average U.S. wage in 2012 was $42,498, according to the Social Security Administration, the latest figure available and an annual increase of 3.12 percent.

Following Greinke on the highest-paid list are Philadelphia’s Ryan Howard and Cliff Lee at $25 million, the Yankees’ CC Sabathia at $24.3 million, and Seattle’s Robinson Cano and Texas’ Prince Fielder at $24 million each.

The AP’s figures include salaries and prorated shares of signing bonuses and other guaranteed income for players on active rosters, disabled lists and the restricted list. For some players, parts of deferred money are discounted to reflect current values.

Payroll figures factor in adjustments for cash transactions in trades, signing bonuses that are the responsibility of the club agreeing to the contract, option buyouts, and termination pay for released players.

For instance, the Yankees are receiving $18.6 million from the Los Angeles Angels to cover most of the $21 million due to outfielder Vernon Wells, who has been released, and $13 million from the Chicago Cubs to pay most of the $18 million owed outfielder Alfonso Soriano. The Mets’ payroll include buyouts to Johan Santana ($4.9 million present value) and Jason Bay ($2.7 million present value).

Associated Press photo

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86 Responses to “Dodgers, not Yankees, have the highest payroll in baseball”

  1. SweetSpot March 26th, 2014 at 10:07 pm

    Speaking of payrolls. Chad did you see the following? I think it’s one of the biggest sports stories in decades. The National Labor Relations board ruled today that college athletes on scholarship are employees under federal law and therefore they are entitled to unionize. Say hello to CAPA, the College Athletes Players Association and to a new world of lockouts and strikes. The ruling only applies to private schools but the dominos will surely fall and an appeal is already underway.

  2. luis March 26th, 2014 at 10:08 pm

    luis March 26th, 2014 at 10:07 pm
    Good evening guys,

    bbb51,

    Read your post…Yes, he does have one slider that he throws for strikes and another that ends up in the dirt…Still, without the high 90?s gas, he can become too predictable… I just don’t see him as top of the rotation material anymore and probably might end up in the BP as I said…I want to be wrong about this though…By the way, I liked JS better…It is easier to write ;)

    ======================

    About Cano… Yes 2B is a very demanding position…The hard stop on second base for the pivot and the across the chest type of throwing tends to hurt the knees and elbow eventually ( courtesy of Pat M)…So he might have to move eventually…But his swing is just too good to age badly…I think he will give you 4-5 top notch seasons, two very good ones and the rest average…

  3. Cashmoney March 26th, 2014 at 10:08 pm

    I remembered Mets traded Kent to the Indian along with few others. Carlos also ran out of juice at rather early age.

    Mets had the pleasures of both perennial all stars drop of the cliff performances wise during their stay… pretty funny really.

    and no, I am not talking about Cano, pretty bore of it.

  4. Cashmoney March 26th, 2014 at 10:11 pm

    Oh yeah, Roberto Alomar and Baerga are the players in the above discussion.

  5. bbb51 March 26th, 2014 at 10:30 pm

    luis, you can just type “bbb” if you want, that’s very easy.

    I do think Pineda should develop another pitch, I’m not sure he is even trying to throw a change, I haven’t seen a pitch that looks anything like one.

    But, I think he will remain a starter as long as his health allows it. His slider(s) is one of those pitches that you have trouble hitting well even if you know it’s coming.

  6. bbb51 March 26th, 2014 at 10:31 pm

    Baerga got fat, that’s why he declined.

  7. BoJo March 26th, 2014 at 10:46 pm

    Man Tanaka is really dominating!! Dominating the Lohud Twitter scroll that is. I hope those posts aren’t about what meal he ate or his trips to the bathroom….WTF is he posting about anyway!?!?!

  8. BoJo March 26th, 2014 at 10:51 pm

    I think Cano will prove to be an excellent example of BigDan22′s statement (and one I made about a month ago) that WAR values don’t mean the same across different teams. In Seattle, with the larger park and no lineup protection, I highly doubt he will contribute a WAR value over 6….whereas he may have done that in YS. I will be greatly surprised if he hits 20 homers and more than 90 RBI this year.

  9. Jerkface March 26th, 2014 at 10:56 pm

    that WAR values don’t mean the same across different teams

    Uh they mean exactly the same across teams. Of course a player moving from a hitter friendly park to a pitcher friendly park would have less WAR. Its a counting stat based on your offensive & defensive output in a season. Its not a stadium neutral random number of how good a player is. If you play less you will provide less, if you hit less you will provide less.

    You guys are basically making straw arguments against WAR.

  10. Ys Guy March 26th, 2014 at 10:56 pm

    i made the same point the other day about drew. i think he has alot more value to the mets than to the yankeees as he would bat in the middle of their order.

  11. Tar March 26th, 2014 at 10:57 pm

    Still not a fan of Cervelli…but I got to hand it to him, he earned the spot. Hope he proves me wrong and plays good this year…..but I still have my doubts.

    From what I have read about the new drug agreement…….. the MLBPA can’t be serious. They have this rep of being strong, but i can’t think of a union rolling over to management like these guys have. They conceded on penalties and everything else. But breaking the law, trial by press and numerous other scandalous activities in catching offenders is not even addressed? Oh well ….I’m not going to worry too much about about a bunch of wealthy athletes who don’t know how to protect their own rights.

  12. Jerkface March 26th, 2014 at 10:59 pm

    i think he has alot more value to the mets than to the yankeees as he would bat in the middle of their order.

    Batting in the middle of the order doesn’t matter to WAR. Though playing SS for all his games would give him about half a win more than 2B or 3B.

  13. blake March 26th, 2014 at 11:00 pm

    Kershaw hurt now

  14. Ys Guy March 26th, 2014 at 11:01 pm

    i think the non ped players see it very differently. they dont see this as the players vs. the owners, they see it as the cheaters taking money, fame, playing time and records from them. In that view, the enemy of my enemy is my friend so if mlb wants to bust the cheater, it is in their interest, too.

  15. pete2 March 26th, 2014 at 11:03 pm

    jerkface, I am pretty sure WAR is park adjusted, and league adjusted as well.

    You are right it is a counting stat. My biggest gripe is the positional adjustments.

    Adjusted stats are fun, but beware In annual meetings at my company I found the biggest way to get the top execs to wake up during a presentation is to say your charts are based on adjusted stats and used various assumptions. They would then grill you on the validity of the adjustments and assumptions. I learned to whisper those words in future presentations to keep them from waking up.

  16. BoJo March 26th, 2014 at 11:04 pm

    Jerkface March 26th, 2014 at 10:56 pm
    that WAR values don’t mean the same across different teams

    Uh they mean exactly the same across teams. Of course a player moving from a hitter friendly park to a pitcher friendly park would have less WAR. Its a counting stat based on your offensive & defensive output in a season. Its not a stadium neutral random number of how good a player is. If you play less you will provide less, if you hit less you will provide less.

    You guys are basically making straw arguments against WAR.

    My point is that WAR cannot be used to predict player performance out of the context of hwere that player will be playing…nor is it meant to be. But many use it incorrectly and try to say it will show what a player will do in a new environment or new season. It doesn’t do that (as I know you know).

  17. Jerkface March 26th, 2014 at 11:05 pm

    You’re right, pete2, it is park adjusted. So in Theory Cano could hit the same WAR value as before presuming the difference in his offense is equal to the park adjustment. If he goes out and OPS’s .900 he will probably out WAR his yankee years.

  18. Tar March 26th, 2014 at 11:07 pm

    “In that view, the enemy of my enemy is my friend so if mlb wants to bust the cheater, it is in their interest, too.”

    That is not how “real” unions work. You don’t concede anything without something in return. You are for all your members….it doesn’t matter if they are popular ( or even guilty) or not. Otherwise you are not a collective unit, you are everyman for himself.

    MLB acted in a scandalous manner to get a PED user and not a word about that? You have to be F$##$ ing kidding me.

  19. Tar March 26th, 2014 at 11:10 pm

    The fatal flaw with WAR “IMO “is the defensive component. I have a hard time taking it seriously. But hopefully field FX is not too far off.

  20. pete2 March 26th, 2014 at 11:11 pm

    “BoJo March 26th, 2014 at 10:51 pm

    I think Cano will prove to be an excellent example of BigDan22?s statement (and one I made about a month ago) that WAR values don’t mean the same across different teams. In Seattle, with the larger park and no lineup protection, ”
    ==============================

    He could not have had less lineup protection than he did last year, plus he gets about 100 PA against the feeble Astros, and won’t have to face King Felix. Only team he has to face in that division that has good pitching is Oakland, unlike in the AL East where you have the Rays and Red Sox.

    The parks not great, but SAFECO is not as unfriendly to LHH, and they moved the fences in. Also, WAR is park adjusted. Cano really never took advantage of YS3. If anything I think it hurt him because he is a much better hitter when he does not try and pull the ball.

    The biggest problem for Cano might be the complacency that sets in once you have signed your final contract. He is set for life if he performs or not, just has to not doing anything stupid like Arod. How that works out for him in his offseason conditioning program is anyones guess

  21. luis March 26th, 2014 at 11:11 pm

    Have to go guys…Good night…Good reads too

  22. Tar March 26th, 2014 at 11:13 pm

    Goodnight Luis…take care

  23. luis March 26th, 2014 at 11:15 pm

    Pete2,

    Sorry for cutting in…But Cano’s work ethic is top notch…He won’t get complacent…He wants to be in the HOF when all is said and done

  24. Ys Guy March 26th, 2014 at 11:16 pm

    the mlbpa is a real union and they obviously don’t see increasing PED penalties as a concession but rather an improvement on thier working conditions. And they see the cheaters as taking money from them and increasing ped penalties as a way to reduce this.
    No union is run by unanimity. There is always dissent and discontent on the part of some members.

  25. luis March 26th, 2014 at 11:18 pm

    Take care Tar..I will try ;)

  26. sigiqaped March 26th, 2014 at 11:20 pm

    Take care luis. UNC-ya later :)

  27. pete2 March 26th, 2014 at 11:21 pm

    ” Ys Guy March 26th, 2014 at 11:01 pm

    i think the non ped players see it very differently. they dont see this as the players vs. the owners, they see it as the cheaters taking money, fame, playing time and records from them. In that view, the enemy of my enemy is my friend so if mlb wants to bust the cheater, it is in their interest, too.”
    =======================

    Where were all these non-PED players when Rick Helling tried to get the MLBPA to do something about steroids. Nobody said squat. The only reason players agreed to testing in the first place was because of Congress threatened to impose its own program. MLBPA wanted a program they could control and minimize suspensions, and its worked. Most of these caught up in Biogenesis never failed a test. They are not the only supplier. A few random relief pitchers speaking out is not a majority.

    The majority must remain silent on this issue as its not politically correct to
    be against tougher penalties. It would cast suspicion on them. Its’ not clear that Clark is allowing players to vote via secret ballot. The guy is over his head.

    They should not agree on any tougher penalties without curbing the commissioners power to hand out his own justice and getting strict adherence to the 50/100/lifetime or whatever it will be regardless of length of time a player used or how many drugs. First time is first time, and Arod should have got 50 games.
    IF MLB does not agree Clark should give them nothing

  28. bigdan22 March 26th, 2014 at 11:21 pm

    Authorship credit Bojo.

    There’s so much wrong with WAR and how it’s used it’s hard to document in one place. I’ve been thinking up various titles for WAR critiques:

    “WAR: What is it good for? Absolutely nothing.”

    “WAR: How do you confuse me. Let me count the ways”

  29. Ys Guy March 26th, 2014 at 11:23 pm

    the non ped sentiment was not in the majority at that time. you should be aware that this is a union that likely turns over half their membership in about 5 years.

    times change.

  30. pete2 March 26th, 2014 at 11:23 pm

    luis March 26th, 2014 at 11:15 pm

    Pete2,

    Sorry for cutting in…But Cano’s work ethic is top notch…He won’t get complacent…He wants to be in the HOF when all is said and done
    ================

    No problem. You may be right. I remember when he signed his first extension he had the worst year of his career but perhaps that was unrelated. I do believe some players are susceptible to becoming complacent. I hope he does great in Seattle so hope he is not one of them.

  31. Tar March 26th, 2014 at 11:24 pm

    “No union is run by unanimity. There is always dissent and discontent on the part of some members.”

    You are not getting my point. It doesn’t matter about dissent or discontent…it matters what is written in the contract. Everything goes by the contract.

    Negotiating 101 says you don’t give without receiving. they gave a lot….. what did they receive? and don’t give me that bull about the clean players and the dirty player that means nothing. What is written in the contract that protects the players from unscrupulous behavior? So far I see nada, zilch nothing.

  32. bigdan22 March 26th, 2014 at 11:25 pm

    blake March 26th, 2014 at 11:00 pm
    Kershaw hurt now

    —-

    I was going to mention a couple of days ago where I saw that Kershaw’s FB velo was like 88 in Australia. I figured something’s not right. So is it just a back problem?

  33. Ys Guy March 26th, 2014 at 11:26 pm

    this argument that ‘if you didnt do something to stop ped’s years ago, you shouldn’t do anything about them now’ is just moronic, yet gets alot of play when PEDs are discussed here.

  34. Tar March 26th, 2014 at 11:27 pm

    They should not agree on any tougher penalties without curbing the commissioners power to hand out his own justice and getting strict adherence to the 50/100/lifetime or whatever it will be regardless of length of time a player used or how many drugs. First time is first time, and Arod should have got 50 games.
    IF MLB does not agree Clark should give them nothing”

    Exactly…well said. And Clark does appear to be in way over his head.

  35. BoJo March 26th, 2014 at 11:30 pm

    Good points Pete2

  36. Ys Guy March 26th, 2014 at 11:31 pm

    if curbing the commissioner’s power is not on the table, the players have to decide if getting tougher penalties for ped usage is something they want or not.

    Also i dont see the level of outrage about the commissioner’s office’s actions in the biogenesis case among the players like it is among the commenters here. the sentiment seems to be that in the end, justice was done.

    You can rail all you want about what the players ‘should do’ but the obviously disagree.

  37. Ys Guy March 26th, 2014 at 11:33 pm

    “Negotiating 101 says you don’t give without receiving. they gave a lot….. what did they receive?”
    ————————————————–
    they recieved stiffer penalties for ped cheaters, which they obviously wanted.

  38. Tar March 26th, 2014 at 11:37 pm

    “Also i dont see the level of outrage about the commissioner’s office’s actions in the biogenesis case among the players like it is among the commenters here.”

    Good point on why they are a laughingstock of a union.

    “the sentiment seems to be that in the end, justice was done.”

    Wow..so much wrong with this statement.

    Anyway good night all.

  39. Ys Guy March 26th, 2014 at 11:37 pm

    your premise assumes that the players and management have no common interests and are adversarial on every issue. In this case the players don’t see it that way.

  40. Tar March 26th, 2014 at 11:42 pm

    “your premise assumes that the players and management have no common interests and are adversarial on every issue. In this case the players don’t see it that way.”

    My premise is you protect the rights of ALL your members at all costs…and you get it in writing. Common ground or interests is great, but it has nothing to with my premise.

    MLB will walk over this union at will… on common and uncommon ground. You think MLB will say oh they conceded on drug penalties lets be good guys and concede on the next contract issue hahahaha

  41. Ys Guy March 26th, 2014 at 11:48 pm

    “My premise is you protect the rights of ALL your members at all costs”

    this isn’t possible when there is such a rift in the union. a majority of members now feel that the ped cheaters are stealing from them and want it stopped.

    in this case the union is in agreement with mlb.

    its absolutely still true that mlb would walk over the union at any chance.

    its also still true that the union would take anything from mlb that it could possibly take.

  42. Against All Odds March 26th, 2014 at 11:56 pm

    They have this rep of being strong, but i can’t think of a union rolling over to management like these guys have

    ————–

    Fehr and Orza are no longer running the show. That was when the union was probably it’s strongest.

  43. pat March 27th, 2014 at 12:00 am

    Marvin Miller has been spinning in his grave.

  44. sigiqaped March 27th, 2014 at 12:09 am

    The MLB players union used to be the strongest in sports. It probably still is, but it has definitely declined in strength.

    I used to be a fan of Alex Rodriguez, until I realized what a delusional dirtball he is. Still, Michael Weiner’s representation of Alex was worthy of disbarment. In addition, he all but admitted Alex’s guilt in an interview with either Michael Kay or Francesa.

  45. pete2 March 27th, 2014 at 12:23 am

    “Ys Guy March 26th, 2014 at 11:31 pm

    “Also i dont see the level of outrage about the commissioner’s office’s actions in the biogenesis case among the players”
    =================

    Russians didn’t show much outrage when Stalin was in power. Stalin used to say he had freedom of speech in the USSR, the only difference was what happened when you exercised your freedom of speech. LOL

    Players are in a similar position. Speak out about the commissioner and his crusade against steroids (after being the biggest supporter), and what do you think happens. The press and public immediately condemn you and count you as a suspect, and who knows what the Czar does. More frequent testing, etc.

    Clark should also be asking for a code of ethics for the commissioners investigative team and a prohibition on cutting deals with drug dealers.

  46. pete2 March 27th, 2014 at 12:28 am

    ” Against All Odds March 26th, 2014 at 11:56 pm

    “Fehr and Orza are no longer running the show. That was when the union was probably it’s strongest.”
    ======================

    I ran some numbers from Cotts (salaries) and Bloomberg (revenue figures) and MLBPA share of MLB revenue appears to be declining for the last 5 years at least (all I had time to go back to). They have lost about 3% which translate into a 6% reduction in salary compared to if they had maintained their share. Sure salaries are going up still, but complacency dooms all unions in the end. Hard to get back what you give up. Its easy to overlook in boom times, but when the bubble bursts that’s when you feel it. Baby Boomers are not living forever and they are one of the big factors in MLB’s revenue growth as they are in their peak earning years.

  47. GoDucks March 27th, 2014 at 12:31 am

    It is not so much the other players in MLB that the PED users have stolen from. It is the players down in the minors who never got there because they were clean while so many others cheated. I have always wondered why that group stayed quiet about those who were using. And, yes, to a lesser extent, those who were in the majors, but marginally so, due to the rampant PED use by others. The nonusers are indicted to some extent by their own silence.

  48. CompassRosy March 27th, 2014 at 12:33 am

    BoJo March 26th, 2014 at 10:51 pm
    I think Cano will prove to be an excellent example of BigDan22?s statement (and one I made about a month ago) that WAR values don’t mean the same across different teams. In Seattle, with the larger park and no lineup protection, I highly doubt he will contribute a WAR value over 6….whereas he may have done that in YS. I will be greatly surprised if he hits 20 homers and more than 90 RBI this year.

    ======

    So, you think Cano will hit the same or fewer homers this season than Smoak (20) or Seager (22) did last season?

    I guess that would greatly surprise ME ;-)

  49. SweetSpot March 27th, 2014 at 12:36 am

    “Clark should also be asking for a code of ethics for the commissioners investigative team and a prohibition on cutting deals with drug dealers.”

    An interesting point and I understand where you’re coming from, however, using our law enforcement system as a comparison it is not unusual for police investigators to violate legal and ethical guidelines when pursuing a case nor is it unusual for them to make deals with informants.

  50. Hankflorida March 27th, 2014 at 12:51 am

    The parks not great, but SAFECO is not as unfriendly to LHH, and they moved the fences in. Also, WAR is park adjusted. Cano really never took advantage of YS3. If anything I think it hurt him because he is a much better hitter when he does not try and pull the ball.

    Pete, I compared Cano in the next years to George Brett and felt that he could end his career like Brett who played in a bigger park then the Stadium especially in right field and not a championship team at the final half of his career. Can you see the validity of my comparison?

  51. pete2 March 27th, 2014 at 3:30 am

    Hank, I have to trust your judgement on that as I missed all of the 80′s and some of the early 90′s being overseas w/o cable or mlb.tv which I have now and makes following MLB much easier, so I don’t remember Brett as well as I should. I used to get videos of games sent on a 2 week delay from Belgium starting in 1992, but mostly just watched the Yankees

  52. jmills March 27th, 2014 at 7:11 am

    I was sitting in the basement one week night in I think, August, playing solitaire with that Sports Illustrated ” Legends of the Game ” board game ( just roll the dice for both teams and happily keep stats ), and there was radio Brett pushing over .400 vs my Jays. It was the so called “real” world pushing back against my interior world.

  53. MTU March 27th, 2014 at 7:41 am

    Good morning.

    Counting the days.

    :)

  54. austinmac March 27th, 2014 at 7:48 am

    Good morning. I can’t wait, but I am worried. I get blacked out on mlbtv.com for Astros and Rangers games, but I don’t think the Astros have any local broadcasts. Is that any way to run a business?

  55. MTU March 27th, 2014 at 7:49 am

    Mac-

    Maybe you can find a stream on the Internet somewhere ?

    I hate when that happens.

  56. pat March 27th, 2014 at 7:54 am

    “…. using our law enforcement system as a comparison it is not unusual for police investigators to violate legal and ethical guidelines when pursuing a case nor is it unusual for them to make deals with informants.”

    But MLB is a sport league not a law enforcement system. Vigilantism shouldn’t be condoned no matter the offense.

  57. Cashmoney March 27th, 2014 at 7:57 am

    Mac, a friend circumvent the blackouts by using a proxy server. Though, I am surprised that colt 45 doesn’t have a local broadcast.

    Option 2, have someone sign up at a different locale, you just paid for it.

  58. MTU March 27th, 2014 at 7:58 am

    Least concern ?

    Biggest concern ?

    For me the Pitching staff.

    Tie between the IF and the Pen.

  59. Cashmoney March 27th, 2014 at 8:00 am

    I am excited about opening day fast approaching MTU, my concerns in no particular order are infield offense, EIG, DRob as closer, Pineda and Kuroda in terms of injury and the latter, finally running out of gas.

  60. Cashmoney March 27th, 2014 at 8:08 am

    with the New York Mets and Chicago Cubs projected at $89 million, ranked 22nd and 23rd.
    —–
    If I was a Mets fan, I be little upset. A couple more bats, The Mets could be entertaining to watch.

  61. austinmac March 27th, 2014 at 8:13 am

    Cash, they didn’t have a broadcast last year in Austin. Why should I be blacked out 60 miles away is beyond me.

  62. Cashmoney March 27th, 2014 at 8:17 am

    Mac, http://www.fangraphs.com/blogs.....l-roundup/ .

  63. jmills March 27th, 2014 at 8:18 am

    My man Dustim McGowan making it all the way back to face that novice, Tanaka.

  64. MTU March 27th, 2014 at 8:19 am

    Cash-

    Interesting.

    IMO the O should be fine.

    It’s the IF D that concerns me as well as the significant risk of injury.

  65. jmills March 27th, 2014 at 8:19 am

    * Dustin

  66. austinmac March 27th, 2014 at 8:33 am

    Biggest concerns–infield and eighth inning.

  67. austinmac March 27th, 2014 at 8:36 am

    Cash,

    Austin has become a Rangers area. The Astros have blown the interest.

  68. austinmac March 27th, 2014 at 8:38 am

    Make that 160 miles away. Yet, a blackout?

  69. MTU March 27th, 2014 at 8:55 am

    New one ——->

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