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Phelps: “A lot of emotions that go into it”

Posted by: Chad Jennings - Posted in Misc on May 27, 2014 Print This Post Print This Post | Email This Post Email This Post

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The greater St. Louis area is spread far and wide, and it’s common custom in this city to ask not where a person is from – they’re all likely to say St. Louis — but to ask what high school he or she attended. For David Phelps, the answer is Hazelwood West, which means he’s from roughly 20 miles northwest of Busch Stadium. Today he’ll pitch against his hometown Cardinals for the first time.

“I’m going to try not to make it (a big deal),” Phelps said. “You know, my first big league start was in Kansas City. I had a lot of friends and family there, and I got a little too worked up for that. Hopefully I can learn from that, go out and have some fun.”

David PhelpsThrough his first four turns as a replacement starter, Phelps has done his part to keep the Yankees rotation from falling apart. He’s allowed his share of base runners, but he’s limited the damage to the tune of a 2.82 ERA since moving from the bullpen to the rotation.

And if Phelps keeps that pace against the Cardinals, he expects his friends and family to cheer.

“I told them,” Phelps said. “I said, ‘Hey, even when I come out of the game, you’ve still got to root for the Yankees.’ A lot of my friends were like, ‘Hey, I’m a Yankee fan for the six, seven innings you’re in there, and then I stop.’ I’m like, ‘You can’t do that!’ My brother said last night, ‘I told my friends there’s three games a year I can’t root for the Cardinals, and this is three of them.’ They’re good about it. Obviously blood’s going to come before Cardinal red, which is tough for them, but I’d hope that would be the case.”

Phelps understands the torn allegiances. He grew up a Cardinals fan coming to five or six games a year despite playing so much baseball that he was rarely free to see games in the summer.

“When I look back, Ron Gant was kind of my guy,” Phelps said. “When I was in the backyard playing Wiffle Ball or whatever, that’s who I was trying to be. Obviously we all loved (Mark) McGwire. I was a huge Matt Morris fan. And (Albert) Pujols, that’s a no-brainer. I was a die-hard Cardinals fan from the time I could walk.”

This is Phelps’ third season in the big leagues, so some of those early nerves he felt during that Kansas City debut should be gone by now, and he got some of those St. Louis chills out of the way while shagging fly balls and taking batting practice on Monday.

“You walk out there, you see The Arch,” Phelps said. “It’s little things like that that make it (special). … There’s a lot of emotions that go into it. Driving into the stadium (on Monday) I couldn’t help but smile. At the end of the day, if you try and make too much of it, it’s going to get the best of you. You have to go out and stick to your routine and not let it get the best of you.”

Cell phone photo and Associated Press photo

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60 Responses to “Phelps: “A lot of emotions that go into it””

  1. Chip May 27th, 2014 at 9:36 am

    I loathe the Memorial Day/4th of July hats and uniforms.

  2. Shame Spencer May 27th, 2014 at 9:44 am

    ‘Merica, f*ck yeah!!

  3. SweetSpot May 27th, 2014 at 9:45 am

    I’m sure the men and women who serve and were honored by those uniforms appreciate the sentiment.

  4. Chip May 27th, 2014 at 9:51 am

    SweetSpot May 27th, 2014 at 9:45 am

    I’m sure the men and women who serve and were honored by those uniforms appreciate the sentiment.
    ——————-

    I doubt it – unless the league is taking proceeds from the sales of those uniforms and donating them to veteran assistance programs my guess is the men and women who serve probably don’t care one way or another.

  5. Shame Spencer May 27th, 2014 at 9:54 am

    Speaking of ‘Merica at it’s finest… I just purchased tickets to the Tupac musical.

    It’s partially a birthday gift for a friend but I like to buy tickets to things for people as gifts because then I get to go to things lol. So now I’m debating if this should be a total surprise or not. How do you guys feel about surprises? Yay? Nay?

  6. SweetSpot May 27th, 2014 at 9:57 am

    Chip, major-league baseball and all the teams do a lot to contribute financially to veterans groups and their families. It’s really a rather preposterous position that you’re taking.

  7. Doreen May 27th, 2014 at 9:57 am

    Shame -

    You mean surprise as in I’m taking you somewhere for your birthday, but I’m not telling you where, but you can wear jeans and a t-shirt surprise? Or surprise as in total cluelessness????

    I’m for the first, against the second!

    I’m ever grateful that I found out about my bridal shower and ticked that I didn’t know about my baby shower. (I am vain and I don’t like looking like a mess when everyone else is dressed nicely!)

  8. Chip May 27th, 2014 at 9:59 am

    SweetSpot May 27th, 2014 at 9:57 am

    Chip, major-league baseball and all the teams do a lot to contribute financially to veterans groups and their families. It’s really a rather preposterous position that you’re taking.
    ——————–

    I think it’s great that teams and the league donate.

    The position I’m taking is that the uniforms and hats are ugly – not that they should stop donating.

  9. Doreen May 27th, 2014 at 10:01 am

    As for the “patriotic uniforms” – in my mind, only if the proceeds from the sale of the imitations of those items and/or the auctioning off of the worn uniforms go directly to veterans groups does wearing them make any sense at all.

  10. bigdan22 May 27th, 2014 at 10:02 am

    “. . . So the Yankees are not the greatest team in the history of baseball this year, so what? I’m a fan and they are the Yankees and I’ll cheer for them no matter what the circumstances are. You read this blog sometimes and you would think the Yankees are in last place with the worst record in baseball as opposed to being a couple of games out of first place, in the wildcard picture and playing competitively. To each their own.”

    —–

    This really seems to be the type of fan the New Steinbrenners appeal to.

    I pointed outa a few months ago that over the last few years there’s been a subtle change in the Yanks rhetoric. It used to be the goal every year was the same: to win a championship. The goal now is to “compete” every year for a championship. In many ways, George’s stated goal was unrealistic. And let’s face it, if you look at his entire reign, he wasn’t very good at achieving that goal on a consistent basis. But George’s real contribution to the Yanks was not really championships. It was making the Yanks important again. I was there as a fan before George bought the team. The team that George took over was sort of like the Nets before they moved to Brooklyn. Nobody noticed them.

    For me personally, I would just like to see a team that had a good plan to consistently make them a favorite to win the world series every year. And by a favorite I mean one of the top two or three teams year in, year out. They are not that this year. Ask Vegas.

    But do the Yanks have a plan? I’m not sure. The Yanks under Hal don’t seem to react as capriciously as they did under George. They don’t try and sign every big name FA out there regardless of the fit (Drew, Morales). And as much as I’ve criticized the Gardner extension, it does seem to reflect something like a long term view. And saying no to Cano was one of the most principled and rational decisions I’ve seen this team make in some time.

    But the jury is still out on a real effective plan. Let’s see how July 2 goes. Let’s see if the farm improves. And let’s check out the odds in Vegas next offseason.

  11. Doreen May 27th, 2014 at 10:02 am

    Chip -

    I agree that those uniforms are ugly! LOL

    I thought the Yankees unis were bad, but the Cardinals logo (the birds on the bat) looked worse.

  12. RhapsodyInBlue May 27th, 2014 at 10:11 am

    I like the Hats and not as ugly as they insert the color pink for another worthy cause.

  13. Shame Spencer May 27th, 2014 at 10:16 am

    Doreen May 27th, 2014 at 9:57 am
    Shame -

    You mean surprise as in I’m taking you somewhere for your birthday, but I’m not telling you where, but you can wear jeans and a t-shirt surprise? Or surprise as in total cluelessness????

    I’m for the first, against the second!

    ————-

    Haha… yeah it’s the first one. She knows we have a date for that night but has no idea what it is. She worried. As she should be… you never know what you’re going to get during a night out with Shame.

  14. GregD May 27th, 2014 at 10:25 am

    I think MLB has done quite a job in taking away a lot of the Yankees competitive advantage…..and I do think there is a ceiling to how much the Yankees can spend………

  15. SweetSpot May 27th, 2014 at 10:27 am

    “I pointed outa a few months ago that over the last few years there’s been a subtle change in the Yanks rhetoric. It used to be the goal every year was the same: to win a championship. The goal now is to “compete” every year for a championship.”
    ___________

    George would not win every year today. He didn’t when he was running the team but now it would be almost impossible. He bought players he didn’t nurture draftees and care about development. That notwithstanding, MLB sought to achieve some semblance of parity by means of the luxury tax. There has never been more parity. baseball hasn’t had a season in which more than half of its playoff teams repeated since 2005.

    In this environment, which is good for baseball, it’s back to the basics if you’re a fan and you can handle it. I cheer for my team and hope they win it all. But if at the end they don’t and I’ve enjoyed watching them and baseball, I am ok with that. After all, it’s just a game.

  16. Shame Spencer May 27th, 2014 at 10:27 am

    Doreen May 27th, 2014 at 10:01 am
    As for the “patriotic uniforms” – in my mind, only if the proceeds from the sale of the imitations of those items and/or the auctioning off of the worn uniforms go directly to veterans groups does wearing them make any sense at all.

    —————-

    The donation of 100% of the proceeds from the sales of those uni’s is one of the few things MLB has done right.

  17. Shame Spencer May 27th, 2014 at 10:30 am

    In this environment, which is good for baseball, it’s back to the basics if you’re a fan and you can handle it. I cheer for my team and hope they win it all. But if at the end they don’t and I’ve enjoyed watching them and baseball, I am ok with that. After all, it’s just a game.

    ————–

    You know, we still enjoy the game though I’m sorry we don’t do it in a way you can appreciate.

  18. SweetSpot May 27th, 2014 at 10:30 am

    “The Memorial Day effort is part of MLB’s ongoing recognition of veterans, active military and military families. MLB has committed more than $30 million to Welcome Back Veterans since its inception in 2008, helping to raise year-round awareness of the challenges faced by returning military.” — MLB

  19. SweetSpot May 27th, 2014 at 10:33 am

    Shame Spencer May 27th, 2014 at 10:30 am
    You know, we still enjoy the game though I’m sorry we don’t do it in a way you can appreciate.
    ____________
    I’m not speaking about you, but you could have fooled me. Read a game thread lately? That’s enjoying a game? Negativity, anger and criticism is pervasive. It’s your right . . . but you’re also right in deducing that I don’t appreciate it.

  20. mick May 27th, 2014 at 10:33 am

    At the end of the day (1st time I ever used that expression) Jeter will have close to 200 hits.
    Leave him the F alone…

  21. Doreen May 27th, 2014 at 10:34 am

    Shame -

    “you never know what you’re going to get during a night out with Shame.”

    That’s why I asked! LOL I figured you could be a bit of a wild card. :)

  22. mick May 27th, 2014 at 10:35 am

    Shame enjoys the game thru the eyes of a child, leave her the eff alone..

  23. Doreen May 27th, 2014 at 10:36 am

    “The donation of 100% of the proceeds from the sales of those uni’s is one of the few things MLB has done right.”

    Yay! Good to know. I figured, but did not know for sure.

  24. Shame Spencer May 27th, 2014 at 10:47 am

    SweetSpot May 27th, 2014 at 10:33 am
    Shame Spencer May 27th, 2014 at 10:30 am
    You know, we still enjoy the game though I’m sorry we don’t do it in a way you can appreciate.
    ____________
    I’m not speaking about you, but you could have fooled me. Read a game thread lately? That’s enjoying a game? Negativity, anger and criticism is pervasive. It’s your right . . . but you’re also right in deducing that I don’t appreciate it.

    ——————-

    Doesn’t matter what is in the game threads… you ever hear about people that ‘hate watch’ shows? Or here is a more relevant sports example: people that listen to guys like Francesa and then comment constantly about what a crappy job he does?

    There’s no reason your fan experience should be influence by others. And there’s no way you can judge how much enjoyment someone is getting from something based on comments on a blog. You enjoy it differently. Good for you. The implication becomes that other people aren’t ‘good fans’ – whatever that means.

  25. mick May 27th, 2014 at 10:54 am

    Shame, how did you get so good at pop culture?

  26. yankeefeminista May 27th, 2014 at 11:08 am

    Chad, thanks and nice job on Phelps’s story/allegiance/emotional connection to the Cards growing up. Nothing like deep-rooted baseball connections/family legacies. It’s no wonder we love the game so much.

    Speaking of uni’s, nothing’s worse than the uni’s Jeet and Co. had to wear in Trenton during that July 3rd rehab game. I had to keep my sunglasses on for the whole game. ;)

    http://a.espncdn.com/photo/201.....er_576.jpg
    _____
    “UnKnown May 26th, 2014 at 10:16 pm
    Doreen I think that is what makes baseball so great. There is so much strategy. Breaking it down is what makes it so awesome. I don’t look at questioning things being negative. I can see how people might though.

    I just think it’s being observant and aware.”

    Yes, the strategy/analysis is definitely a part of what makes watching baseball so much fun. There’s nothing “negative” about that. Different perspectives/discussions are part of what make the dialogue enjoyable and what makes America and baseball great.

    MTU, bigdan, I don’t think it is fair to evaluate Austin’s season just yet. He was out for 17 days and has been back less than a month. I have said it before; I will say it again: Beware of small samples sizes and MiLB stats sans any qualifiers. And MTU, happy for you that you are back home.

  27. yankeefeminista May 27th, 2014 at 11:09 am

    small *sample sizes

  28. Hankflorida May 27th, 2014 at 11:16 am

    You read this blog sometimes and you would think the Yankees are in last place with the worst record in baseball as opposed to being a couple of games out of first place, in the wildcard picture and playing competitively. To each their own.”

    SweetSpot, I agree that the Yankees are hanging in just like last year, and I will follow and root for the Yankees until the last game eliminates them from the 2nd Wildcard, if that happens, and after that, hope that 2015 will be a better year. “To each his own,” is appropo to how different fans approach being fans. I enjoy reading the blogs and have changed my opinion. I disagreed with Trisha’s hybrid team, but as it came to pass with the exit of Cano, I accepted Cashman’s blueprint of small ball and pitching but still hoped that the 2011 Ellsbury would emerge which may be just a pipe dream of a fan who so wants to see his team to win. As injuries devastated our starting pitching, I did not want to change the winning formula of the bullpen, but as the history of last year lingered in my mind of the failure of the starting pitching that eventually devastated the pen, I came to agree with Alfred on Betances and Bigdan on Warren. Looking at other teams for help seemed futile at this point, but finding strength within to solidify the pitching seemed like the only alternative to the reality that pitching is the main ingredient for winning especially to a team that built it’s new foundation on it. In the end, we all want what is best for our team, and what makes for good conversation is how our team gets there.

  29. Shame Spencer May 27th, 2014 at 11:18 am

    Ha!

    @Deadspin Braves president: Stadium deal had to be done in secret http://deadsp.in/o7PT1S4

    “A quick recap of the Cobb County deal: 45 percent of the construction costs—about $300 million—will come from public money, and $260 million of that money will come from existing Cobb County property taxes. Since those funds—which could be spent on a lot of other things!—are coming from an already existing tax, the Braves were able to push the deal straight to the County Commission for approval without having to allow residents the chance to vote on a countywide referendum (that’s only required when a new tax is introduced).”

  30. bigdan22 May 27th, 2014 at 11:39 am

    The thing to remember with prospects is it’s just so damn hard to succeed and become a major leaguer. There are so many challenges that have to be overcome. In the case of Tyler Austin and Mason Williams, we have two players who are now essentially two seasons away from their last productive year. That is bad and hard to overcome. You can blame injuries, or the cold, or the ballpark all you want, but you just can’t take seasons off and expect to get to where you want to go.

    There’s competition out there. Right now Flores has sped past Williams and Austin both and who would have thought that two years ago. Not I. O’Brien is on the cusp of getting past Austin as well. Williams has to deal with Heathcott, but that may not be saying much. His real comp is breathing down his neck right now. Jack Cave.

    Both are still young, 22, so they cannot be written off. I’d say Williams has a significantly better chance than Austin to make it to the majors because the reports say he’s a real CF. CF skills, like SS skills, are fairly rare and could lead to a utility career of some type. Austin has to hit. I think that’s why you are seeing him at different positions now. His chances of a major league career are extremely slim.

    One more think about Austin. Just looked at his minor league stats. In his off year last year, Austin had 6 homers in 366 PAs in Trenton. In his last good year, 2012, he ended up in Tampa and only had 2 homers in in 148 PAs. This season in Trenton, he has zero homers in 123 PAs. If Austin’s bat is his ticket, he should start getting that ticket punched real soon.

  31. dan l May 27th, 2014 at 11:43 am

    Baseball needs to end the draft as it’s just plain stupid and hurts the game. Limiting spending an amateur talent has made the draft unnecessary. Just have 2 tiers of spending…one for those teams that make the postseason and a higher amount for those that don’t. I don’t want teams losing so they get higher draft picks and larger spending pools.

    Can Baseball limit contract length to 4 years?

  32. dan l May 27th, 2014 at 11:44 am

    Limiting spending ON…amateur talent

  33. Shame Spencer May 27th, 2014 at 12:12 pm

    Yawwwwwwwn…. everyone hung over today? I’d think the place would be more lively after a nice win yesterday.

  34. mick May 27th, 2014 at 12:16 pm

    winning does not stimulate discussion, losing does.

  35. yankeefeminista May 27th, 2014 at 12:16 pm

    dan, Mason is a CF, so Flores hasn’t sped past him. They don’t play the same position. Flores has to produce pop b/c he is a COF. Flores doesn’t have the defense to be a regular CF. Mason’s value is in his plus plus D and the bat is something that we hope will produce sufficiently if not better at CF. He is also a year younger than Flores. These comparisons are worthless. As I have said before, Flores is a great hitter who needs a little more pop on a team with run saving D in the outfit. Austin is a different story because he has to remain healthy. Who knows if the wrist has affected his pop? So, you can quote stats out of context but without context they are meaningless. And yes, we all know how hard it is to make it to the majors. As for Cave, he doesn’t have the plus D to play CF. As for as mlb projections, Mason is the one with the highest ceiling of the above group. But he is still only 22 years old. You got to like his recent surge in walks and OBP. Let’s hope he keeps it up.

    As for Sanchez, he is coming off a nice end of road trip and his road splits are pretty darn good. But park factor at the Hammer is hurting him. Also catching itself takes its toll. A good addition to have O’Brien spell Sanchez as Sanchez caught too many games early. It is the same grind that Murphy dealt with at AA. Murph’s numbers were terrible in Trenton, but he had darn good AB. And these factors showed he would eventually hit. Big series for Trenton coming up vs. Portland (Red Sox AA) this weekend. Should be great fun.

  36. yankeefeminista May 27th, 2014 at 12:19 pm

    in the *outfield

  37. austinmac May 27th, 2014 at 12:32 pm

    Yf,

    All I know about the Trenton park is the fences look high and very hard to hit over, with an O’Brien exception. I think it is important to consider that in power numbers there. Probably also, to some extent, the pitching numbers.

    One wonders why the minor league parks are built making homers tough and the stadium is easy to hit one out. Wouldn’t you think they would want their pitchers to get ready for that?

  38. yankeefeminista May 27th, 2014 at 12:35 pm

    And as I have been saying, you cannot ignore park factor with some of these players: Gary Sanchez in 86 AB is being killed at his home park: .209/.281/.372, whereas in 76 AB on the road 316/.376/.461. The Richmond games weren’t televised, but after the sore hand he was grounding out/rolling off. So I’m curious to see his AB and whether he gets more loft this weekend in games at the Hammer.

    Mason too has a .486 home OPS and a .675 road OPS. His AB have been much better again of late. Thing I am liking is the 8 BB and .340 OPS in his last ten AB. He is much more patient of late and is taking his walks. These are the kinds of things I look for with him, as well as LD%, which in spite of the OPS is at 20.5% (.197) BABIP.

  39. yankeefeminista May 27th, 2014 at 12:36 pm

    not last *10, but last 39* AB should read.

  40. yankeefeminista May 27th, 2014 at 12:41 pm

    Austin, just saw your post. Yes, the walls are high and distance is 330 down both lines. Dead center is 407. Everyone knows that about the Hammer and it is why suppressed stats are the norm. O’Brien is a different story because he KILLS the ball and is less of a per average hitter anyway… with the @25% K’s.

    And park was built before Yanks were affiliated with Trenton… so there is that. Teams like the Red Sox have most of their parks look exactly like Fenway although I am not sure of exact measurements. Too lazy to check the RS affiliates.

  41. Doreen May 27th, 2014 at 12:49 pm

    The park in Trenton used to be a Red Sox affiliate. And, according to this, the first inhabitants of that ballpark were the Detroit Tigers for one year, 1994.

    http://www.theballparkguide.co.....er-history

  42. yankeefeminista May 27th, 2014 at 12:51 pm

    Doreen, yes, about Red Sox because they have had some former RS bobblehead doll giveaways.

    :arrow:

  43. yankeefeminista May 27th, 2014 at 12:52 pm

    LOL, didn’t mean it as cause-effect, but you get my drift. That is how I first realized the association… ;)

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