New York Mets: Teddy Stankiewicz

Minors 6.20.14: d'Arnaud, 51s stun Nashville

June, 21, 2014
LAS VEGAS 5, NASHVILLE 4: Travis d'Arnaud singled to open what became a four-run bottom of the ninth as Las Vegas stormed back for the walk-off win. Trailing 4-1 after

d'Arnaud's leadoff single against Donovan Hand, Andrew Brown doubled. Pinch hitter Danny Muno then singled, too, to plate d'Arnaud and place runners on the corners. Josh Satin had an RBI double to pull the 51s within a run. After Cesar Puello walked and Anthony Seratelli struck out, Nashville inserted reliever Brent Leach. He walked Brandon Allen to forced in the tying run. With the bases still loaded, one out and Matt den Dekker batting, a throwing error by Leach on a pickoff attempt allowed Satin to score the winning run. D'Arnaud finished 3-for-4 to up his average to .458 in 12 games since a demotion to Triple-A. Box

BINGHAMTON 12, BOWIE 4: The B-Mets scored six runs in the first two innings and six more in the final two frames en route to their 10th win in 11 games. Against Bowie starter

Jake Pettit in the first, Brian Burgamy extended his hitting streak to seven games with a one-out double. Matt Clark followed with an RBI single. Bowie responded against Hansel Robles in the bottom half. After a one-out walk to Niuman Romero, rehabbing Nolan Reimold smoked an RBI double to even the score at 1. The B-Mets responded emphatically in the second after Pettit opened the door by walking the first two batters. Xorge Carrillo and Dilson Herrera had RBI singles. Following Kyle Johnson's sacrifice fly, T.J. Rivera chased Pettit by stroking a run-scoring single. Clark greeted reliever Jason Gurka with an RBI groundout, capping the five-run inning. Reimold had a two-run homer against Robles in the third to trim the B-Mets' lead to 6-3. After needing 72 pitches to navigate the first three frames, Robles made himself eligible for the win by retiring the final seven batters he faced. Bowie took one more chip out of Binghamton’s lead in the seventh against reliever Randy Fontanez. After tossing a scoreless sixth in his Double-A debut, the righty surrendered a triple to K.D. Kang and a run-producing groundout to Romero. Fontanez walked Reimold, but escaped the inning by inducing a groundout. With their lead whittled to two, the B-Mets answered in the eighth against Chris Petrini. Lawley ripped his eighth homer and Carrillo added a two-run shot. Binghamton capped its night with three runs in the ninth against Juan Morillo. Herrera finished 3-for-5 with two RBIs. Carrillo drove in a season-high four runs. Left-hander Steven Matz makes his Double-A debut Saturday. Box

FORT MYERS at ST. LUCIE (ppd.): The teams will play a 4 p.m. doubleheader Saturday.

GREENVILLE 21, SAVANNAH 1: Starter John Gant allowed 11 runs, but only one earned, on 11 hits and three walks in four innings. Relievers Tyler Vanderheiden and John Mincone were charged with five earned runs apiece. Gnats third baseman Jon Leroux committed four errors. Greenville's Teddy Stankiewicz, who was drafted by the Mets in the second round in 2012 but did not sign, limited Savannah to one unearned run in six innings. He subsequently was drafted by the Red Sox in the second round in 2013 and signed. Box

DANVILLE 7, KINGSPORT 2: The K-Mets were held hitless until Branden Kaupe's one-out RBI double in the sixth. Starter Gaby Almonte allowed four runs (three earned) in five innings. Box

BROOKLYN 7, ABERDEEN 6: Michael Katz's sacrifice fly in the top of the ninth plated Tomas Nido with the tiebreaking run. Shane Bay surrendered a walk in a scoreless bottom half for his second save. The Cyclones had pulled even with a two-run eighth that included RBI singles by Tyler Moore and Tucker Tharp. Michael Bernal finished 4-for-5 with a double, two triples and three RBIs. Starter Casey Meisner allowed four runs (three earned) in five innings. Box

GCL METS 7, GCL NATIONALS 1: In the Gulf Coast League opener, starter Logan Taylor (1-0) limited the Nats to one run on five hits while striking out six in five innings. Jose Medina and Nabil Crismatt followed with two scoreless innings apiece. Juan Lagares went 0-for-4 and played seven innings in center field in his first rehab game. Enmanuel Zabala went 3-for-4 with a double, triple and two RBIs. First baseman Dash Winningham, the Mets' eighth-round pick out of high school in Florida, went 1-for-4 with an RBI and two strikeouts in his professional debut. Box

Compiled with team reports


Minors 4.17.14: Bowman, Matz dominate

April, 17, 2014
LAS VEGAS 6, RENO 0: Dana Eveland, stepping to the rotation spot vacated by promoted Daisuke Matsuzaka, tossed five scoreless innings. He allowed three hits and two walks while striking out six. Fellow MLB veteran Buddy Carlyle made his season debut with the 51s in relief of Eveland and contributed two scoreless innings, allowing two walks and a hit. He coaxed an inning-ending double play to escape a bases-loaded jam in the seventh. Allan Dykstra continued his tear with a two-run homer in a five-run fourth inning. Wilmer Flores went 2-for-5 and drove in three runs. Las Vegas has won six straight to improve to 12-3. Box

BINGHAMTON 4, NEW HAMPSHIRE 1: Matt Bowman matched a career-high with 11 strikeouts while limiting New Hampshire to four singles and a walk over seven scoreless

innings. He retired 15 straight at one point to earn his second win in two Double-starts. Darrell Ceciliani extended his season-opening hitting streak to eight games with an infield single in the first. Matt Clark eventually plated him on a broken-bat groundout. Binghamton scored twice more in the second. With Matt Reynolds on first, Fisher Cats catcher Yusuf Carter failed to handle Scott Copeland’s first pitch to Travis Taijeron. The ball skipped to the backstop, allowing Reynolds to go from first to third. Carter’s throw to third then sailed into left field, allowing the B-Met to scamper home. Taijeron walked, took third on a single and came home on another wild pitch. It was plenty of support for Bowman. After a one-out single by Gabe Jacobo in the second, the Princeton product tossed four perfect innings. Bowman's lone jam came in the seventh. He walked Brad Glenn and surrendered a single to Andy Burns. With two aboard and two outs, Carter rolled a grounder to shortstop Wilfredo Tovar’s extreme right. Tovar got the tip of his glove on the roller, but could not fully stop it. As the ball dribbled into left field, Glenn turned third and raced for home. Tovar pounced on the baseball and fired a one-hopper to the plate in plenty of time to nab Glenn, preserving Binghamton’s 3-0 lead. The B-Mets plated their final run in the eighth against Casey Lawrence, who logged 5 2/3 relief innings. Ceciliani doubled and scored on Clark's sacrifice fly. John Church struck out two in a perfect eighth. Chasen Bradford surrendered a run on a pair of two-out doubles before securing the final out in the ninth. Bowman (2-0) fanned a B-Mets season-high 11. He threw 80 pitches (55 strikes). Box

ST. LUCIE 6, FORT MYERS 1: Left-hander Steven Matz took a no-hit bid two outs into the

sixth inning before surrendering a bunt single to Levi Michael. Matz ultimately limited the Miracle to two hits and one walk in seven scoreless innings. He struck out six. Jake Kuebler allowed one run in two innings in relief. Cam Maron got the Mets on the board with a two-out, two-run single in the sixth. Dilson Herrera, T.J. Rivera and Aderlin Rodriguez also produced RBIs as St. Lucie eventually opened a 6-0 lead. Brandon Nimmo went 0-for-4 to lose a nine-game hitting streak. Nimmo, still hitting .370, did walk and has now reached base in all 14 games this season. MLB veteran Brandon Allen, who injured a calf in big-league camp with the Mets, played first base and went 1-for-4 with a walk. Box

GREENVILLE 4, SAVANNAH 0: Starter Robert Gsellman suffered the loss despite allowing one run in five innings with five strikeouts. The Drive scored the opening run when Kevin Mager singled home Jimmy Rider. After that 37-pitch frame, Gsellman steadied himself and retired the side in order in the fourth and fifth innings on a combined 25 pitches. Drive starter Teddy Stankiewicz, who was drafted by the Mets in the second round in 2012 but did not sign, blanked Savannah through six innings, striking out three without issuing a walk. Of the four hits the Gnats collected Thursday -- all singles -- only one left the infield. Jeff McNeil bunted for a hit twice. The Drive added three runs (two unearned) in the eighth against reliever Dawrin Frias. Shortstop Gavin Cecchini and second baseman L.J. Mazzilli committed errors in that inning. Box

Compiled with team reports

Part II: DePo talks prospects, farm, draft

July, 18, 2012
Mets VP of player development Paul DePodesta discussed the state of the farm system and recent signings with

Here’s Part II:

Q: You identified Josh Edgin a year ago, when he was in Class A, as an under-the-radar prospect who could reach the majors fairly quickly. Are there any players in the lower levels of the minors, or unheralded, who might fall into that category this time?

DePodesta: “I don’t like making those predictions often, especially after they come true. Not necessarily. I do think there are some guys who are certainly under the radar for us that have a chance to come pretty quickly and that have done a really nice job this year in various roles. Predicting when they’re going to come to the big leagues is incredibly difficult. And it’s not always dependent just on their performance. But certainly guys like Cory Mazzoni, Rafael Montero. There are certainly some interesting bullpen arms that we have, too, that have had very nice years. Those are at least some arms that we have that haven’t gotten quite the attention of some of our bigger names, but are guys who could continue to move closer next year. Not necessarily to the big leagues, but I think be closer and closer.”

Courtesy of Brooklyn Cyclones
Cory Mazzoni

Q: You gave 16-year-old shortstop German Rosario $1.7 million out of the Dominican Republic this month. That’s the highest international bonus ever by the organization. What did you see?

DePodesta: “It was really the total package. Certainly on the field he was extremely athletic. I think he has a chance to be a plus defender, almost no matter where he plays. Even if he outgrows shortstop, which is certainly a possibility, just his actions and instincts on the field are extraordinary. He has a chance to hit for enough power and do enough damage to probably play anywhere on the field. But I really think he has a chance to be sort of dynamic player that will contribute both offensively and defensively.

“The other part of the package, which really was just as important to us, is he’s a very smart young man. He’s highly educated. He just did graduate high school, which is pretty rare for players in that marketplace. His father is a judge. One of his sisters graduated from law school. The other one is in law school. His mother is a college graduate. I mean, it’s a highly educated family.

“I think he’s very well grounded. I think he’s very mature. He’s just different, quite frankly, than most kids in that marketplace. And I think it was all those qualities combined that really attracted us to him and made us feel like he was worth the gamble.”

Q: Broadly on the draft, how did the new rules that give you a pool of money to allocate to your picks fit for you? And, for lack of a better word, were you able to find ways to exploit the system and find avenues to accomplish what you sought?

(Read full post)

Mets morning briefing 7.14.12

July, 14, 2012
ATLANTA -- Chris Young surrendered five runs in three innings and the Mets lost their second-half opener, 7-5 to the Braves on Friday night. The game -- played on the 35th anniversary of the New York City blackout, which halted a game at Shea Stadium -- included the lights going out at Turner Field, forcing a 16-minute delay in the second inning.

After posting a scoreless inning in the All-Star Game, R.A. Dickey bids for his 13th win Saturday when he opposes right-hander Tommy Hanson at 4:05 p.m. ET. The Braves handed Dickey his lone 2012 loss, albeit in the rain, which made the knuckleball difficult to grip.

Saturday's news reports:

Dillon Gee underwent surgery Friday in St. Louis to replace a portion of a damaged artery in his right shoulder. He is due to be discharged from Barnes-Jewish Hospital on Tuesday or Wednesday. The likelihood is Gee is done for the season, although there is an outside chance he could return in late September, or in October if the Mets are still playing. Read more in the Record and Post.

Frank Francisco's return is on hold after the closer was shut down with continued oblique discomfort. Jason Bay, meanwhile, went 0-for-3 with a walk for the second straight day with Class A St. Lucie, this time as the DH. Terry Collins indicated Bay quickly would move to Triple-A Buffalo, paving the way for him to potentially be activated for next week's series in Washington. Read more in the Star-Ledger and Daily News.

Josh Edgin described his major league debut as mixed. He inherited the bases loaded from Miguel Batista and recorded a pair of strikeouts to strand three in his first frame. Then, after recording a pair of outs in the sixth, Edgin surrendered a homer to Chipper Jones on a hanging slider and a double to Freddie Freeman on a fastball over the plate before being removed. Collins had pledged that Edgin would be tested. Read more in the Post, Times, Record, Journal and Newsday.

• Read game recaps in the Times, Post, Newsday, Star-Ledger, Daily News and Record.

• Writes columnist Joel Sherman in the Post:

In the first half of the season, the Mets’ rotation was akin to a good offensive line camouflaging a bad quarterback. Just in their case the bad quarterback was the majors’ worst bullpen. The Mets were the only team that had four starters top 100 innings while pitching to an ERA of 4.10 or lower. The relief damage was overt. But imagine how much worse it would have been without consistent length and excellence from the rotation. Right now, though, the first half feels like the good old days. Day 1 of the second half had that Waterloo-ish feel for the Mets.

• Young threw only 71 pitches, which means he should be able to return without issue on standard rest Wednesday in D.C. That would delay the need for a fifth starter in Gee's slot until next Saturday against the Dodgers at Citi Field. Batista had the inside track, but he did himself no favors by walking four and surrendering a hit while recording four outs. Matt Harvey next pitches Monday for Buffalo, at least putting him on the proper rest for consideration to face the Dodgers, even if Collins has called the chance he gets that start "remote."

• Dickey could be seeing regular action on short rest if the Mets remain in the race after Aug. 1, Collins indicated. Read more in Newsday.

Johan Santana, whose cranky right ankle prompted the Mets to delay his start, is fine to face the Braves on Sunday, he indicated. Santana threw a bullpen session Friday afternoon at Turner Field.

• The Mets will sign 39-year-old left-hander C.J. Nitkowski to a minor league deal and assign him to Double-A Binghamton. Read more in Newsday.

• The draft deadline passed at 5 p.m. Friday and the Mets did not sign one top pick. Second-round selection Teddy Stankiewicz (75th overall) apparently is headed to the University of Arkansas. The Mets will pick up an extra pick at 76th overall in 2013.

• The Brooklyn Cyclones' bus had a misadventure en route from Connecticut to State College on Friday night.

Jeurys Familia tossed 6 1/3 scoreless innings and Josh Satin and Matt Tuiasosopo had two-run homers in Buffalo's 6-2 win against Pawtucket. Read Friday's full minor league recap here.

Dave Cameron in the Journal examines how many wins it may take to reach the postseason now that there is an extra wild-card team in each league. Writes Cameron:

The two wild-card system lowers the barrier to entry to around 89 wins on average, giving additional hope to teams sitting on the bubble. Under the new postseason system, the 1997 Angels would have earned the second wild card with an 84-78 record. Three other teams in other years would have gotten the wild card with just 85 wins.

Lenny Dykstra pleaded guilty Friday in Los Angeles to bankruptcy fraud, concealment of assets and money laundering. He faces up 20 years in prison at a Dec. 3 sentencing.

• Braves catcher Brian McCann should be back Saturday. He missed Friday's game for the birth of his first child. Read more in the Atlanta Journal-Constitution. The Braves may imminently be acquiring a shortstop, according to the newspaper. That was the case even before Jack Wilson dislocated the middle joint of his right pinkie during Friday's game.

Cody Derespina in Newsday looks at more players who may be available at the trade deadline who could help the Mets.

Brian Costa in the Journal examines the issues facing the Mets in the second half.

TRIVIA: Name the six players who finished ahead of Ike Davis in NL Rookie of the Year balloting in 2010.

Friday's answer: Entering the weekend, only Willie Stargell (60) and Mike Schmidt (49) had more homers against the Mets than Jones. But Jones then went deep in the series opener against Edgin, pulling even with Schmidt for second all time on that list.

Mets pass on signing second-rounder

July, 13, 2012
ATLANTA -- The Mets did not come to terms with second-round pick Teddy Stankiewicz, the 75th overall selection in the draft. Stankiewicz is a high school right-hander from Fort Worth (Texas) Christian School and is not related to the ex-Yankee Andy Stankiewicz.

Mike Janes/Four Seam Images/AP Images
Second-round pick Teddy Stankiewicz did not sign with the Mets.

Overall, the Mets signed 21 players, including 15 of their top 16 selections.

VP Paul DePodesta indicated the organization did not have any offers out today to unsigned draftees, and that by passing on Stankiewicz, the organization will have an extra pick in next year's draft. The Mets will get the No. 76 pick next year for failing to sign Stankiewicz, according to DePodesta.

Stankiewicz has committed to the University of Arkansas.

The deadline was at 5 p.m. Friday. to sign players from last month's draft.

Farm report II: Leaders, player notes

June, 6, 2012
Organization leaders

Average: T.J. Rivera, Savannah, .327; Wilmer Flores, St. Lucie, .314; Matt den Dekker, Binghamton, .310; Eric Campbell, Binghamton, .304; Wilfredo Tovar, St. Lucie, .294; Jefry Marte, Binghamton, .293; Matt Tuiasosopo, Buffalo, .284; Travis Taijeron, Savannah, .284; Danny Muno, St. Luice, .283; Omar Quintanilla, Buffalo, .282.

Homers: Valentino Pascucci, Buffalo, 12; Travis Taijeron, Savannah, 11; Cory Vaughn, St. Lucie, 10; Wilmer Flores, St. Lucie, 10; Aderlin Rodriguez, Savannah, 10.

RBI: Valentino Pascucci, Buffalo, 40; Aderlin Rodriguez, Savannah, 40; Travis Taijeron, Savannah, 37; Wilmer Flores, St. Lucie, 35; Matt Tuiasosopo, Buffalo, 31.

Steals: Alonzo Harris Jr., St. Lucie, 12; Luis Nieves, Savannah, 11; Wilfredo Tovar, St. Lucie, 11; Fred Lewis, Buffalo, 10; Cesar Puello, St. Lucie, 10.

ERA: Zack Wheeler, Binghamton, 1.88; Collin McHugh, Binghamton, 2.17; Angel Cuan, St. Lucie, 2.40; Rafael Montero, Savannah, 2.43; Chris Schwinden, Buffalo, 2.59; Tyler Pill, St. Lucie, 2.68; Chase Huchingson, St. Lucie, 3.02; Cory Mazzoni, St. Lucie, 3.09; Matt Harvey, Buffalo, 3.69; Mark Cohoon, Binghamton, 3.92.

Wins: Hamilton Bennett, St. Lucie, 5; Matt Harvey, Buffalo, 5; Chase Huchingson, St. Lucie, 5; Collin McHugh, Binghamton, 5, Yohan Almonte, St. Lucie, 5.

Saves: Adrian Rosario, Binghamton, 12; Fernando Cabrera, Buffalo, 12; T.J. Chism, Savannah, 9; Adam Kolarek, St. Lucie, 8.

Strikeouts: Matt Harvey, Buffalo, 61; Zack Wheeler, Binghamton, 60; Garrett Olson, Buffalo, 57; Tyler Pill, Savannah, 56; Jack Leathersich, St. Lucie, 54.

Short hops

Zack Wheeler has won five straight starts with Double-A Binghamton. In his past two outings, the ex-Giants farmhand combined to limit New Britain and Reading to two runs and five hits while striking out 15 and walking two in 15 innings. “That’s probably the best-pitched game against us this year,” Reading manager Dusty Wathan told Mike Drago in the Reading Eagle. “Obviously he’s got an overpowering fastball, and he can command the ball to both sides of the plate. Tonight he threw the ball where he wanted to, and he did what he was supposed to do against us. You’ve gotta give him a lot of credit. … He looks like a big leaguer to me. For sure.”

• Right-hander Rob Whalen, drafted by the Mets in the 12th round Tuesday out of high school in Haines City, Fla., actually has serious Mets ties. His entire family hails from Queens and are big Mets fans. Whalen lived in Pennsylvania until moving south for high school to maximize his chance of becoming a professional ballplayer. Whalen won The Tom Seaver Most Outstanding Pitcher award as an 8-year-old at a Mets-sponsored camp at Long Neck, N.Y., and recalled playing catch with then-Mets reliever Scott Strickland during the event. (View visual proof here.)

Paul DePodesta offered high praise for Princeton right-hander Matt Bowman, the organization’s 13th-round pick, who had wowed team officials at a pre-draft Mets workout. “He has a Tim Lincecum delivery,” DePodesta said. “He’s also a position player for Princeton. He’s very athletic, a very good strike thrower. At our workout he actually was up to 95 mph, but pitching mainly 93-94 with plus life on his fastball. We like the athletic package and think he has some upside there when he concentrates on pitching full time. … He was a guy ever since he came to our workout that we’ve targeted. We were just trying to figure out the best time to call his name. He’s a guy we were pretty intent on taking somewhere.”

• Amateur scouting director Tommy Tanous watched Hawaii prep shortstop Branden Kaupe (fourth round) hit an inside-the-park homer while scouting one game. Tanous praised Kaupe’s speed and said he can play anywhere in the infield, including the left side because of a strong arm.

• The Mets have raided the University of Arkansas for four high-round selections the past two drafts. The Mets’ top two picks last year, Brandon Nimmo and Michael Fulmer, were Arkansas commitments. Tuesday the Mets drafted Razorbacks third baseman Matt Reynolds in the second round and grabbed Hogs commitment Teddy Stankiewicz, a high school right-hander from Fort Worth, with their other pick in that round. “We’re thinking about hiring their recruiting coordinator. We love their players,” DePodesta quipped, before adding: “Purely coincidence.”

• Reliever Jack Egbert officially was designated for assignment Tuesday by the Mets to clear a 40-man roster spot for Chris Young, forcing the Rutgers product to be exposed to waivers. Still, Terry Collins believes the organization has a valuable piece provided Egbert clears and is able to return to Triple-A Buffalo’s bullpen. “Two years ago, this guy, he almost made this team,” Collins said about Egbert, who hails from Rutherford, N.J. “Then he hurt his elbow. I’m very impressed with his sinker. His arm strength is continuing to get better [post 2009 Tommy John surgery]. And Wally [Backman] told me, he said, ‘Look, this guy can get groundballs.’ I know we didn’t use him very much, but there’s a good chance he’s going to be back.”

• Right-hander Brandon Moore, who returned from a 50-game suspension resulting from being flagged for a “drug of abuse,” has settled into Binghamton’s bullpen after working as a starter pre-ban. Likely rusty, Moore has walked five, hit a batter and thrown a wild pitch while being charged with four runs in two appearances spanning 1 1/3 innings. He has a sharp slider and quality sinker when on. There is no room for Moore at this point in the B-Mets’ rotation, which already has six members. Fellow right-hander Scott Moviel, who also returned from a 50-game suspension, remains in extended spring training. Catcher Dock Doyle, the third player to receive that ban late last year, has been released, a team official said. Doyle was a fifth-round pick in 2008 from Coastal Carolina.

(Read full post)

Mets Draft Day 2 tracker

June, 5, 2012
Associated PressArkansas third baseman Matt Reynolds, Louisville right-hander Matt Koch and Florida State first baseman Jayce Boyd were among the Day 2 selections by the Mets.
After taking Louisiana high school shortstop Gavin Cecchini 12th overall and Purdue catcher Kevin Plawecki with the 35th pick on the opening night of the draft, the Mets continued their selections Tuesday.

The Mets' selections at Nos. 35 and 71 overall came as compensation for losing Jose Reyes to the Marlins.

Here are the complete results from Day 2:

Rd. 2 (71st overall), Matt Reynolds, 3B, Arkansas, College Bio
Rd. 2 (75), Teddy Stankiewicz, RHP, Fort Worth (Texas) Christian School
Rd. 3 (107), Matt Koch, RHP, Louisville, College Bio
Rd. 4 (140), Branden Kaupe, SS, Baldwin (Hawaii) HS
Rd. 5 (170), Brandon Welch, RHP, Palm Beach State, College Bio, Video
Rd. 6 (200), Jayce Boyd, 1B, Florida State, College Bio
Rd. 7 (230), Corey Oswalt, RHP, Madison (Calif.) HS
Rd. 8 (260), Tomas Nido, C, Orangewood Christian (Calif.) HS
Rd. 9 (290), Richie Rodriguez, 2B, Eastern Kentucky, College Bio
Rd. 10 (320), Paul Sewald, RHP, San Diego, College Bio
Rd. 11 (350), Logan Taylor, RHP, Eastern Oklahoma State JC, College Bio
Rd. 12 (380), Rob Whalen, RHP, Haines City (Fla.) HS
Rd. 13 (410), Matt Bowman, RHP, Princeton, College Bio
Rd. 14 (440), Chris Flexen, RHP, Newark Memorial (Calif.) HS
Rd. 15 (470), Nick Grant, RHP, Milford (Del.) HS

The draft will resume Wednesday with Rounds 16-40.



Daniel Murphy
.289 9 57 79
HRL. Duda 30
RBIL. Duda 92
RD. Murphy 79
OPSL. Duda .830
WB. Colon 15
ERAJ. Niese 3.40
SOZ. Wheeler 187