Re: ICHIRO at.300+, who's the YANKS' PHARMACIST?
posted at 8/29/2012 12:41 PM EDT
In Response to Re: ICHIRO at.300+, who's the YANKS' PHARMACIST?
[QUOTE]Besides, Ichiro is hot. It's a proven fact that hot guys never dope. I mean, just look at Bartolo Colon...not hot at all, but suspended for doping.
Posted by Yoshimi25[/QUOTE]MARKETING and MANAGEMENT BY Business Mediaries LLC YOSHIIIII! its always great when you stop by. deep in art not so much with her men! anywho, a-rod doped, manny, steve sax, yankee second baseman guy who played in minny who got the yips in throwing (name escapes me) and many others of that ilk that many women tell me are hot.. you picked a very small skewed pool to judge from.. soon you'll be working for msnbc or fox noise? http://espn.go.com/new-york/mlb/story/_/id/8311851/new-york-yankees-gm-brian-cashman-not-surprised-melky-cabrera-bartolo-colon-suspensions
can't believe though that cashman would go near the melky and colon issues as he did. doesnt he have mirrors? can he be shocked that by his own logic, people may question JETER per example or swish or even ichiro? said he knew or is not surprised. can tell his types talk like this behind the scenes all the time. listening to him in his own words and sound is actually quite chilling. this quote on colon says it all:
"You see some spike in performance," Cashman said. "You hope it's not the case, but you scratch your head and you wonder at the same time. But then you sit there and get a comfort level: Tests are taking place, so if people are passing their tests ...
"In Bartolo's case, as well as he has done last year as well through this year, at his age, after coming back from that surgery, makes you scratch your head."
even more with melky (this happened a lot in the 80s and 90s):
"When we traded him to Atlanta we had him as a low-end, everyday regular or an excellent fourth outfielder," Cashman said of Cabrera. "And that's how we show where we thought his ceiling was. As you know, he was starting for us in the World Series, but we had him as a low-end, everyday guy, not a National League MVP candidate. So I wasn't surprised."