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Sources: Mariners put France on outright waivers

Published in Baseball
Sunday, 21 July 2024 19:34

The Mariners placed first baseman Ty France on outright waivers Sunday, sources told ESPN, cutting ties with the 30-year-old amid a team-wide offensive slump that has seen Seattle fritter away a double-digit-game lead in the American League West.

France, who two years ago made the All-Star team, struggled in recent weeks upon his return from the injured list after suffering a hairline fracture on his right heel. In the 26 games since his return, France has hit .159/.275/.227 with one home run and four RBIs in 102 plate appearances.

Rookie Tyler Locklear is expected to take over first-base duties for the Mariners. Teams can claim France and take on the remainder of his $6.78 million salary.

Unlike Toronto outfielder Kevin Kiermaier, who was placed on revocable waivers and remains with the Blue Jays after going unclaimed, Seattle placed France on irrevocable waivers. Players outrighted typically can be assigned to the minor leagues, but because France has more than five years of major league service, he can refuse the assignment, and if he signs as a free agent, his new team will owe him a prorated portion of the major league minimum while the Mariners will pay the difference.

In his first two seasons with Seattle, France was a reliable middle-of-the-order presence for an ascendant Mariners team, posting an adjusted OPS 28% and 25% better than his peers. He regressed to a league-average hitter last year, and his recent issues were mirrored by his teammates.

On June 18, the Mariners were 44-31 and held a 10-game lead in the AL West. A victory against Houston on Sunday stemmed further erosion and lifted them back into a virtual tie for first.

Seattle has allowed the second-fewest runs in the major leagues, behind only Atlanta, but its offense has been the inverse, scoring more runs than only the Chicago White Sox and Miami Marlins, two teams destined for 100-loss-plus seasons.

France was far from the only player laboring. Outside of Julio Rodriguez and Cal Raleigh, the Mariners' best offensive player over the past month has been part-time outfielder Victor Robles, claimed off waivers from Washington earlier this season.

Among those who have had the most difficulty are Seattle's offseason acquisitions intended to bolster the team's offense: designated hitter Mitch Garver, outfielder Mitch Haniger and second baseman Jorge Polanco.

Originally a 34th-round draft pick out of San Diego State, France is an unconventional first baseman as a right-handed hitter under 6-foot tall. But he typically batted with a high enough average and struck out infrequently enough to warrant every day at-bats. Over 339 plate appearances this season, he is hitting .224/.313/.351 with eight home runs and 31 RBIs.

The Seattle Times was first to report the move.

Texans sign free agent RB Akers, source says

Published in Breaking News
Sunday, 21 July 2024 17:56

HOUSTON -- The Texans signed free agent running back Cam Akers on Sunday, a source confirmed to ESPN.

Akers joins a running back room led by 2021 Pro Bowler Joe Mixon, whom the Texans traded for in March and gave a three-year, $27 million contract extension.

Akers is coming off a torn left Achilles tendon that he suffered in Week 9 as a member of the Minnesota Vikings.

That was Akers' second time suffering such an injury; he previously tore his left Achilles during the 2021 offseason when he was with the Los Angeles Rams. The former Florida State standout returned later that season and contributed to the Rams' Super Bowl run, finishing with 172 yards in four postseason games.

Akers was a second-round pick of the Rams in 2020 and rushed for 1,443 yards and 10 touchdowns in four seasons before he was traded to the Vikings in September.

He will be fighting for a roster spot on a Texans squad that has held three training camp practices since starting on Thursday.

KPRC 2 Houston was first to report Akers' signing.

Alvarez cycle in vain as Astros fall to Mariners

Published in Baseball
Sunday, 21 July 2024 18:50

SEATTLE -- Astros designated hitter Yordan Alvarez hit for the cycle against the Seattle Mariners on Sunday, becoming the 10th player in Houston history to accomplish the feat.

Alvarez singled in the first inning, hit his 20th homer of the season off Mariners starter Bryan Woo in the fourth, added a run-scoring triple to center field in the sixth off Taylor Saucedo and completed the cycle with a double down the right field line in the eighth against Gregory Santos.

Alvarez finished 4 for 4 with two RBI and two runs scored in the Astros' 6-4 loss to Seattle.

Asked if he'd ever hit for a cycle in his baseball life, Alvarez said: "Not even in Playstation."

"I'm very excited," Alvarez said. "I felt a little bit of pressure there, but I knew I needed a double and when I hit the ball I said, 'There it is."

The 27-year-old Alvarez had the second cycle in the history of T-Mobile Park, after Miguel Tejada's on September 29, 2001.

The triple, the sixth of Alvarez's career, came on a fly ball to deep center field. Julio Rodríguez jumped for the ball against the wall, but dropped the catch and sprained his right ankle on the play. The ball rolled toward the infield before left fielder Dylan Moore grabbed it as Alvarez hustled into third.

"It was a confusing play," Alvarez said. "When I hit the ball, I thought it was going to carry a little bit more, and then I saw him jump at the wall and make the catch, and then I saw him hit the wall and the ball drops and he drops. I just knew I needed to continue running there."

Before Sunday, the most recent cycle by a member of the Astros came on Aug. 28, 2023, by Jose Altuve against Boston.

Yamamoto 'goal' still to return before playoffs

Published in Baseball
Sunday, 21 July 2024 18:50

LOS ANGELES -- Tyler Glasnow and Clayton Kershaw will return to the Los Angeles Dodgers' rotation within the coming days, but the status of Yoshinobu Yamamoto, one of their other prominent starting pitchers, remains highly uncertain.

Yamamoto is five weeks removed from getting shut down with what has since been diagnosed as a strained rotator cuff, and he has yet to throw his first bullpen session. He said Sunday that his "goal" is to return before season's end, with the Dodgers holding out hope for late August or early September. In a subsequent session with the Japanese media, Yamamoto said "of course" he would be back, but added that it's still too early to set a timetable, both for his return to the mound or his return to MLB games.

To this point, Yamamoto hasn't experienced any discomfort while stretching his throwing progression out to about 200 feet. "Everything is as planned," he said through an interpreter. The Dodgers desperately need Yamamoto to join Glasnow and Kershaw at the top of their rotation if they hope to make a deep run in October, but they're also mindful of their long-term commitment to the Japanese right-hander for as many as 12 years, at $325 million.

"It's one of those things where you want to do what's best for Yoshinobu and make sure he's healthy now and also in the long term," Dodgers manager Dave Roberts said. "That's the priority."

The Dodgers entered the All-Star break with 15 players on the injured list, more than any team in the major leagues, but are starting to benefit from improving health. Hard-throwing reliever Joe Kelly was activated Friday and left-handed-hitting outfielder Jason Heyward rejoined the lineup Sunday. Glasnow, who had a brief stint on the IL because of a stiff lower back, will be activated to start Wednesday night's game against the division rival San Francisco Giants. Kershaw, coming back from offseason shoulder surgery, will start the series finale the following afternoon.

Both will proceed with caution.

Glasnow is only 25 innings shy of his career high -- 133, set last year -- and the Dodgers are mindful of making sure his stuff is maintained heading into the postseason.

Kershaw is a 36-year-old more than nine months removed from last pitching in a meaningful game. Roberts will be wary of any long, stressful innings, especially in Kershaw's first handful of starts back.

"We're going to keep an eye on him," Roberts said, "and still appreciating that the most important part is getting him built up and getting him ready for October."

The Dodgers have reasonable hope that two of their relievers, Brusdar Graterol and Michael Grove, will return before the end of July. Ryan Brasier, who is nursing a strained calf but is expected to soon head out for a rehab assignment, could come back shortly thereafter. Mookie Betts (fractured left hand), Walker Buehler (hip inflammation) and Max Muncy (strained oblique) aren't expected back until sometime in August.

The Dodgers are expected to target high-impact players ahead of the July 30 trade deadline and, according to sources familiar with their thinking, will prioritize a frontline starting pitcher -- at least in part because it's still too early to know what to expect from Yamamoto.

Yamamoto's IL stint came shortly after the best start of his rookie season, when he blanked the New York Yankees for seven innings and threw harder than he ever had in the major leagues. Asked if reaching those velocities or incorporating more sliders into his repertoire caused his arm issues, Yamamoto said, "Probably there's more than one reason. There's fatigue that probably accumulated on the shoulder, so, not one reason.

"I do have some frustration. But I just need to be focusing on rehab. I need to get myself ready to go back."

Mariners' Rodriguez crashes into fence, exits

Published in Baseball
Sunday, 21 July 2024 16:35

SEATTLE -- Mariners center fielder Julio Rodriguez was pulled in the sixth inning of Sunday's 6-4 victory against the Houston Astros with an injury after he leaped for a flyball on a Yordan Alvarez RBI triple and appeared to twist his right ankle on the pad of the center-field fence.

Rodríguez grabbed his ankle in pain and remained on the ground for a few minutes, but eventually walked off the field with Mariners trainer Taylor Bennett and manager Scott Servais.

He was replaced in center field by right fielder Victor Robles, with Luke Raley going from first base to right field and Ty France entering the game at first base.

Rodríguez has been hot of late at the plate after a slow start to the season, hitting .459 with four homers and eight RBIs over his past 12 games, with a .524 on-base percentage and 1.389 OPS.

Dodgers activate OF Heyward, send Outman down

Published in Baseball
Sunday, 21 July 2024 16:35

LOS ANGELES -- Dodgers outfielder Jason Heyward was reinstated from the injured list Sunday.

Heyward was set to start in right field and bat seventh as Los Angeles wrapped up a weekend series against the Boston Red Sox.

The 34-year-old Heyward was placed on the injured list July 5 with a left knee bone bruise. He has a .203 batting average with four home runs and 20 RBIs in 42 games.

"He hasn't taken a whole lot of at-bats this year," Dodgers manager Dave Roberts said. "We're going to have some lefties here coming up against the Giants. It was important to get him back and to play tonight."

To open a roster spot for Heyward, outfielder James Outman was optioned back to Triple-A Oklahoma City. Outman finished third in 2023 NL Rookie of the Year voting but was hitting just .153 with three homers and a .508 OPS in 45 major league games this season.

Heyward's return is the first in what should be a big week for the Dodgers, who were leading the NL West by 7 games despite a rash of injuries.

Three-time NL Cy Young Award winner Clayton Kershaw is scheduled to make his first start of the season Thursday in the series finale against San Francisco after working his way back from offseason shoulder surgery. All-Star righty Tyler Glasnow is slated to start Wednesday after missing the past couple of weeks due to back tightness.

"It's starting to look more like our ballclub," Roberts said. "Not to take anything away from the guys that have kind of backfilled, but these are the guys that we penciled in from the outset. So to get them back, it's really uplifting."

Beltre, Helton, Mauer, Leyland inducted into HOF

Published in Baseball
Sunday, 21 July 2024 16:35

COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. -- Texas Rangers great Adrian Beltre set the tone on Sunday as the Baseball Hall of Fame welcomed four new members during the annual induction ceremony at the Clark Sports Center.

Beltre, who finished his 21-year career with 3,166 hits and five Gold Gloves at third base, was enshrined along with Twins catcher Joe Mauer and Rockies first baseman Todd Helton, the latter pair becoming baseball's newest one-team Hall of Famers. That puts the Hall's membership at 273 among those who entered as players.

Also inducted was longtime manager Jim Leyland, who piloted four teams, including the 1997 World Series champion Florida Marlins. Leyland represented the Detroit Tigers, whom he managed from 2006 to 2013 and led to a pair of AL pennants.

Beltre struck a playful tone with many of his remarks, which he said were "maybe 25%" improvised. He was perhaps buoyed by Hall of Famer David Ortiz, who approached Beltre on stage and patted him on the head. Beltre is famously averse to having his head touched.

"That never relaxes me," Beltre said. "But it was a little c,ue to go back to the days when I was playing, and it's like 'OK, get ready to go out there and do your best with the speech.'"

Beltre, who played with the Dodgers, Mariners, Red Sox and Rangers, is one of only two players to have over 3,000 hits, 400 homers and at least five Gold Gloves. The other was Willie Mays, who was recognized before the speeches, along with the other Hall of Famers who died since last year's induction: Whitey Herzog, Brooks Robinson and Orlando Cepeda.

Beltre is the fifth player born in the Dominican Republic to be enshrined, the last being Ortiz -- a member of the 2022 Hall class. As with Ortiz, there was a sizable contingent of Dominican fans on hand, along with a strong turnout of Texas fans.

While acknowledging some of his former teammates, Beltre cited retired ace "King Felix" Hernandez, whom he played with in Seattle.

"To that guy who call himself 'King,'" Beltre said. "I loved [playing] with you. But I loved hitting against you even more."

Leyland, always a manager who wore his emotions on his sleeve, often teetered on the edge of emotion, as he predicted during a news conference on Saturday. Mostly he remained composed as he doled out gratitude for a career in professional baseball that dates back to 1966.

"My contributions to our beautiful pastime pale in comparison to the joy it has brought to my life," Leyland said. "In the heart of a little boy, and the heart of an old man."

The biggest fan turnout was for Mauer, a Twin Cities native who spent his entire career with the Twins. As during the Parade of Legends that was held on Saturday on Main Street in Cooperstown, it was clear that Minnesotans had turned out in full force.

The ranks of the Twins in the Hall have been growing steadily in recent years, with Jim Kaat and Tony Olivo getting in, as well as Ortiz, who began his career in Minnesota, and other greats like Rod Carew, Dave Winfield and Paul Molitor, who were all on hand.

"It was amazing," Mauer said. "Last night, we had a moment where we were all on the stage taking pictures and I think that hit me hard then. Those guys, like I said in my speech, they gave me hope that you can do it from here in Minnesota."

Helton, who hails from Knoxville, Tennessee, and played quarterback for the Volunteers in the era just before Peyton Manning, had a little fun during his speech, while also thanking friends, teammates and family.

"Some people have told me that my superstitions early in my career were a bit excessive," Helton said. "I remember getting a speeding ticket on my way to the field one day in Colorado Springs. I got three hits that day. So I took the same route, went the same speed and, the next day, the same officer gave me another ticket. I didn't care. I got three hits that day as well."

The 2-hour event unfolded under pleasant skies in Cooperstown, a welcome respite for an event that has often taken place in broiling conditions.

Albies likely out 8 weeks with fractured wrist

Published in Baseball
Sunday, 21 July 2024 16:35

Atlanta Braves second baseman Ozzie Albies is headed to the injured list after leaving Atlanta's 6-2 loss to the St. Louis Cardinals on Sunday in the ninth inning with a left wrist injury, manager Brian Snitker said in his postgame media availability.

After the news conference, the team announced on social media that the veteran underwent X-rays that revealed a fracture. He is expected to miss about eight weeks.

"It's not good," Snitker said.

The infielder was trying to field a throw at second on a stolen-base attempt and bent his glove hand back when he collided with Cardinals outfielder Michael Siani.

Albies, a three-time All-Star, is hitting .255 with eight home runs and 46 RBIs this season batting almost exclusively from the No. 2 spot in the order.

His injury came hours after the Braves placed All-Star left-hander Max Fried on the 15-day IL with forearm neuritis, a nerve inflammation.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Rilee Rossouw bludgeoned 106 off 53 balls, Kusal Mendis crashed 72 off 40 of his own, and together sent Jaffna Kings soaring to a target of 185, inside 16 overs. It was a record-breaking chase on at least two fronts. Their unbroken stand of 185 (Pathum Nissanka had been out first ball), was the highest for any wicket, across all LPL seasons. Kings' chase was the highest in any LPL tournament.

And their victory means that a Jaffna franchise has won four out of the five LPL tournaments staged, having only missed out in 2023.

Rossouw and Mendis' sublime hitting will rightly be admired as perhaps the greatest partnership this tournament has produced, given it came in a final in front of a full house at Khettarama. But Jaffna had dominated another key passage of the game. Through excellent bowling from Jason Behrendorff, Dhananjaya de Silva, and Fabian Allen, they had had Galle Marvels by the collar at 23 for 3 after seven overs. They recovered through an outstanding innings by Bhanuka Rajapaksa, but clearly their 184 for 6 was not sufficient to deny Mendis and Rossouw in such form.

Rossouw's monster hitting

Late in the chase, it felt like there were no ball Galle Marvels could produce that Rossouw could not thump into or over the boundary. But he was also the first batter to shake Kings into motion. He hit the first boundaries, one of them intentional, in the second over. But then really got into his work in the fourth, pummeling Isuru Udana over deep extra cover, then crashing him over deep midwicket.

But it was in the middle overs, against spin, that he really hit his stride. He bashed Prabath Jayasuriya for a six and two fours in the seventh over and bullied Theekshana over long-on boundary to get to his fifty off 29 balls.

Later he'd go back to smashing Udana, and then later reaped three fours and a six off Janith Liyanage's seam bowling, which put him five runs short of a second century in this year's tournament. By this stage, Kings were so utterly ascendant (they needed 21 off 42 balls, with nine wickets left), the only question was whether Mendis would run down the target before Rossouw had the chance to get to triple figures.

But Rossouw got there with ease, rocked his bazooka celebration, and also hit the winning run and raised his bat towards the dugout.

Earlier, while fielding, Rossouw had been involved with an aggressive altercation with umpire Kumar Dharmasena over an overthrow. Clearly he came to this game pumped up.

Mendis shines again

Mendis had cracked 105 not out off 54 balls in the semi-final, and was very quickly in wonderful touch again in this game, racing to 32 off 13 balls inside the powerplay. Nineteen of those runs came against the offspin of Sahan Arachchige, in the last over of the powerplay.

But as Rossouw exploded, Mendis thrived too, finding boundaries square of the wicket while Rossouw slammed most of his in the arc between deep cover and dep midwicket. Between these two batters, there was no relent for Marvels. Mendis was dropped on 67 in the 14th over, but by this stage Jaffna's victory was almost certain.

Rajapaksa's spectacular show

Rossouw and Mendis put him in the shade, but that Marvels set a target that seemed daunting was down to Rajapaksa, who showcased both his touch and power in his 82 off 34. Through the course of that innings he played some delightful late cuts, fine glances, and flicks off his toes, but also pinged balls down the ground, over midwicket, and over cover. He'd had some support from Tim Seifert, who hit 47 off 37 balls, and was part of a 62-run stand with Rajapaksa.

But even Seifert had only raised his scoring thanks to crashing three leg-side sixes and a four off four consecutive V Viyaskanth balls. Many of the other Marvels batters struggled to find their timing on this pitch.

Kings bowlers tie up the top order

Teams have generally done well in the back end of the innings this season thanks to the power blast (two late overs in which only four boundary riders are allowed). But Kings had dominated the early overs, and this too was a key portion of the game. Behrendorff was the top performer here finding swing and conceding only five runs from his three powerplay overs, while removing both the Marvels openers.

But the spinners were also good. Allen bowled two overs for 10 runs, and de Silva conceded six in the opening over. They largely bowled slow on a pitch that had some turn in it.

Andrew Fidel Fernando is a senior writer at ESPNcricinfo. @afidelf

Ben Stokes, England's captain, praised Shoaib Bashir for "showing the world what he's about today", after his five-wicket haul rushed West Indies to a 241-run defeat on the fourth afternoon at Trent Bridge.

Bashir, 20, finished with figures of 5 for 41 for 11.1 overs as West Indies - chasing an unlikely 385 to square the series - collapsed from a comfortable 61 for 0 shortly after tea to be bowled out for 143.

Though he only made his debut in February on England's tour of India, this was Bashir's third five-wicket haul in five Tests, and his first on home soil - surpassing the recently retired James Anderson as the youngest England bowler to achieve such a feat.

"Wow special stat," Bashir said on Sky Sports shortly after wrapping up the victory, adding that he was still trying to "comprehend what just happened". It was left to Stokes to truly sing the praises of a young offspinner who didn't bowl a single over in last week's first-Test win at Lord's, but stepped up to the challenge exactly when his captain needed him.

"Bash showed the world what he's about today, on a wicket that wasn't necessarily offering too much for spin throughout the whole game," Stokes said at the post-match presentation. "The ability he had to be able to change his pace, change his line, and manipulate how he wanted the ball to react out of the surface was top-class."

It was a far from a one-man effort on the final day, however, and Stokes was especially pleased with the range of contributors to England's victory. Although Ollie Pope was named Player of the Match for his first-innings hundred, he signalled out the second-innings stand between Joe Root and Harry Brook as the key passage of the contest, under gloomy skies on the third evening, and also warned that "someone will pay" after Mark Wood's sensationally quick bowling display was rewarded with just two wickets across his 28 overs in the match.

"On another day, Woody could have got Man of the Match, the way that he bowled was just phenomenal," Stokes said. "He's not got the rewards this game, but someone will pay eventually this summer.

"In batting we talk a lot about partnerships, and it's the same thing with bowling," Stokes added. "You look at the amount of wickets at the other end when Woody was bowling his spells, that's the effect that a bowler like Woody can have.

"He's got the heart of a lion, he'll run in ball after ball after ball for us. And his pace is just phenomenal but it's the skill that he's got as well, to be able to consistently hit a certain area, with batters always thinking 'when is it coming at my head?"

Stokes was also full of praise for Chris Woakes, who overcame a fallow display at Lord's and another off-colour first spell at Trent Bridge to finish with six wickets in the match, including the critical first wicket of Mikyle Louis in the second innings that sparked West Indies' collapse. Woakes had endured a disrupted season, impacted by the recent death of his father, but Stokes was delighted that the senior man in his attack had hit his groove.

"He really found some rhythm, I thought, in his second spell on day two, and he led the attack so well today," Stokes said. "Chris Woakes is Mr Dependable, he generally always delivers, but the pressure from external noise about him leading the attack hasn't affected him, and I think the performance he put in this week showed that."

Shortly after the close, England confirmed an unchanged squad for next week's third Test at Edgbaston, with the uncapped Dillon Pennington and Matthew Potts once again included alongside the spare batter, Dan Lawrence. And though Stokes would not be drawn on whether Wood in particular might be given a break after his exertions in this Test, he was delighted with the team's overall direction of travel, as England wrapped up their first series win since the tour of Pakistan in December 2022.

"I've got to give a lot of credit to the way in which the whole team has performed throughout the Test," he added. "This week has been great for the progression that this team has made, as a group and also as individuals.

"In team sport, you want quite a few individuals to stand up at any given time, but what I hope doesn't get lost is that partnership last night between Brook and Root," he added. "I definitely felt that was the toughest batting conditions that we had throughout the Test match, the ball was starting to swing and the way in which that they got through that but also were able to still put pressure on to the West Indies bowling attack was top-class."

Stokes also name-checked Ben Duckett for his twin scores of 71 and 76, each compiled in a slightly different manner but with the same positive intent flowing through his game.

"They had different plans and different fields to him and he changed the way that he played accordingly but still stuck to his strengths," Stokes said. "He was always looking to put them under pressure, because when Ben Duckett is looking to put the bowlers under pressure, that's when he plays his best."

England resumed in a strong position on the fourth morning, leading by 207 with seven wickets standing, and though both Brook and Root converted their starts to centuries, West Indies hit back with a flurry of wickets, particularly through Jayden Seales, to keep their target below 400.

"We played really well this morning," Stokes said. "Probably if we're being brutally honest, we could have got a few a few more runs in the first innings, and would have liked to have gotten a few more [today] but with the pressure of the fourth innings, 380 is a lot of runs.

"Joe was Joe a fantastic knock, another hundred for Joe in a winning cause for England, then Brookie went out and just played the house down."

Andrew Miller is UK editor of ESPNcricinfo. @miller_cricket


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