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great article by Gabe Kapler

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  • great article by Gabe Kapler

    http://fullcount.weei.com/sports/bos...-reconsidered/


    I've always wondered about this subject.

  • #2
    39-year-old Kapler was hired by Andrew Friedman, president of baseball operations. Kapler took the job hoping to make a positive impact on the lives of future Dodgers at the minor-league level.

    “Gabe has a tremendous mind, a thirst for knowledge and he’s a great leader of people,” Friedman told Mark Saxon of ESPNLA. “His passionate enthusiasm is something that I think is going to resonate throughout our entire minor league operations.”

    Kapler joined the Dodgers after serving as a baseball analyst for Fox Sports 1. He spent 12 years playing in the MLB as an outfielder, winning a World Series title with the Boston Red Sox in 2004. He played for the Tigers, Rangers, Rockies, Red Sox, Brewers and Rays.

    http://www.malibutimes.com/news/spor...e1186f9ee.html

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    • #3
      Gabe Kapler remains the perceived front-runner for the Dodgers' managerial opening, but the team's recent interview of Padres bench coach Dave Roberts raises an intriguing possibility.

      http://www.foxsports.com/mlb/story/d...manager-110315


      Shane Spencer to manage minor league team in S. Korea
      http://www.koreatimes.co.kr/www/news...16_190183.html


      When Bud Harrelson's playing days were over in 1980, the Texas Rangers offered him a chance to stay in baseball as a coach or minor league instructor.

      Harrelson, a defensive wiz at shortstop who had helped the Mets win their first World Series in 1969, turned down the offer. He wanted to return to Long Island, his adopted home during 13 seasons with the Mets. "I said, 'I'm honored,' " Harrelson, 71, said, recalling the Rangers' offer. " 'But I want to go back to New York.' "
      Latest Mets stories

      Harrelson, a Hauppauge resident and co-owner of the Long Island Ducks, is one of a number of former Mets players who have remained on the Island and continue to work in baseball.


      Frank Catalanotto, a Smithtown native who batted .291 during a 14-year career, had offers to play or coach for other big-league organizations when the Mets released him in 2010, his only season with the team. But he chose to retire so that he could watch his four daughters grow up at the family's St. James home.

      These days, Catalanotto, 41, sells real estate, owns a business that sells nutritional supplements and is chief hitting instructor at Baseball Heaven in Yaphank.


      http://www.newsday.com/sports/baseba...and-1.11017794



      Chad Curtis told a Michigan judge on Monday that he has "$39 in my personal account" and "Nine noodles in my cell,"

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