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Postby kaisy on Mon Jul 08, 2013 1:50 am

WINNIPEG - Winnipeg Goldeyes manager Rick Forney announced today the signing of second-year rookie pitcher Kaohi Downing and rookie left-handers Aaron Correa and Reggie Hochstedler to contracts for the 2013 season. cheap beats by dre . Downing, 26, played all of last season with the Goldeyes, but retains his rookie status for 2013. In 37 appearances out of the bullpen, the product of Honolulu, Hawaii posted a 4-2 record, 4.50 ERA and two saves. He played three seasons in the San Francisco Giants organization before coming to Winnipeg. “Hes going to pitch in the bullpen and hes going to pitch some important innings late in the ball game,” Forney said. “Last year was a bit of a learning process for him and he returned to the mound after being a position player the year before in the Giants system. It took him a little while to adjust. He has tremendous upside.” Correa, 26, made his professional debut with the Sioux City Explorers last summer and has agreed to terms after being claimed off waivers by the Goldeyes following the season. A resident of Hilo, Hawaii, the lefty was 2-4 with an 8.61 ERA in 14 games and 38.2 innings in 2012 with Sioux City. Hochstedler, 22, completed his collegiate career with the Indiana State Sycamores last summer. The southpaw went 4-2 with a 3.56 ERA in 26 games to help Indiana State claim the Missouri Valley Conference regular season title and qualify for a regional in the NCAA Division I baseball tournament. “I like to have rookie left-handed relievers,” Forney said. “Its generally an easy way to maximize a rookie roster spot and keep them involved on a nightly basis. With a left-handed reliever, depending on what their skill level is and what they are ready for, you can protect them a bit easier and get them involved in three, four or five games a week sometimes. If you can keep them active that way, the results will be for the better.” The Goldeyes now have six players signed for the 2013 season, including four pitchers and two position players. dr dre beats cheap . The reigning Vanier Cup champions received all 30 first-place nods and 300 points from FRC voters to remain in front of the No. 2 Laval Rouge et Or (256 points), No. Beats Dre uk . Stenson had six birdies and three bogeys in a 69 for a 16-under total of 200, three clear of Coetzee and Swedish compatriot Magnus Carlsson. The 36-year-old Stenson is looking for his first title since the Players Championship in 2009 but will have to hold off a fast-finishing Coetzee on Sunday. http://www.beatsbydreukonlinestore.co.uk/ .Y. -- Buffalo Bills kicker Rian Lindells season is over after the 12-year veteran was placed on injured reserve a month after breaking a bone in his right shoulder. Beats by Dr Dre uk .1 million China Open tennis event. The former Australian Open runner-up Tsonga handled former world No. 1 Juan Carlos Ferrero 6-3, 6-4, while the 2010 Wimbledon runner-up Berdych blitzed Spanish left-hander Fernando Verdasco 6-1, 6-0 in a brisk 65-minute affair in Fridays quarterfinal action. Monster Beats . Leipheimer was Armstrongs teammate for five years during stints with the U.S. Postal Service, Astana and RadioShack teams before joining Quick Step this season. The team said in a statement Tuesday that Leipheimers contract was terminated in "light of the disclosures.LONDON -- Cyclists will be offered a chance to confess to past doping offences without fear of retribution in an attempt to uncover the full scale of the Lance Armstrong scandal and drug use in the sport. The UCI agreed Friday to introduce a "truth and reconciliation" commission with the World Anti-Doping Agency, cutting out the independent panel established to investigate the governing bodys links to Armstrong. UCI President Pat McQuaid said he wants to ensure cycling has "drawn a line in the sand finally -- and for the last time" on doping scandals that have tarnished the credibility of the sport. After years of denials, Armstrong, who was stripped of his seven Tour de France titles and banned for life, admitted to doping in an interview last week with Oprah Winfrey. "The truth and reconciliation process is the best way that we can examine the culture of doping in cycling in the past, and can clear the air so that cycling can move forward," McQuaid said after a stormy first hearing by the panel investigating his body. The UCIs reputation has been badly damaged by accusations its leaders covered up suspicious doping tests given by Armstrong during his 1999-2005 run of Tour de France victories and improperly accepted donations from him totalling $125,000. The independent commission formed to establish the veracity of those claims clashed at Fridays hearing with the UCIs lawyer over two key demands it has made -- that it broadens the investigation into Armstrongs role as the ringleader of an elaborate doping scheme on the U.S. Postal Service team, and establishes an amnesty program of its own to ensure witnesses come forward. The UCI rebuffed their proposals by insisting it would be too costly to fund wide-scale investigations, and the three-person panel will meet again on Thursday to discuss whether to proceed with a process it is unhappy with. And McQuaid said that, since the independent commission was established, "several of our stakeholders have said they wont take part in it. Not just USADA (the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency) and WADA but others, national federations." The UCI said it would update the independent panel on the talks planned this weekend witth WADA President John Fahey about the amnesty commission. cheap beats by dre uk. McQuaid first revealed he was considering such an amnesty program to The Associated Press in September, but said Friday the plans were only finalized in recent days. "WADA have indicated that they would share costs with the UCI," McQuaid said. "The WADA code is being reviewed and an amnesty is under discussion within that review. But were just bringing that aspect forward." But British judge Philip Otton, who heads the independent panel, accused the UCI of trying to use the delay in the truth and reconciliation process as "an excuse to kick the USADA allegations into the long grass." Now the UCI is effectively asking the panel it established to suspend itself. It had been due to hold full hearings in April and report by June. UCI lawyer Ian Mill said the "entire process has been derailed" because the panel is demanding a "truth and reconciliation" process of its own and a widening of its role into the wider doping scandal. "Getting to the bottom and determining how the USPS team operated without detection or sanction in a reasonable timescale ... causes us considerable anxiety," Mill said. "We can do something which we understand you dont want to do ... a limited inquiry taking place in April," he added. In a heated exchange at the Law Society in London, Mill told the panel: "Were not trying to kill this inquiry. We set you up." "Please do not raise your voice," Otton interjected. "We are not the bad guys here," Mill said. "We have a finite amount of money available to us ... we are not like a football body." McQuaid later said that delaying the hearing was not designed to help his own re-election prospects in September, insisting: "I have nothing to worry about." The panel fears that the process is being intentionally stalled, complaining about a lack of full disclosure by the UCI. "It just amazes me that we have had absolutely no documents whatsoever," former British Paralympian Tanni Grey-Thompson said to the UCIs lawyer. "When are we going to get the ... files?" ' ' '
kaisy
 
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