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16.6 Southee to Lyth, FOUR. ENG 30 May 2015, 8:53 am

Southee to Lyth, FOUR, ah, loses his line to end the over, that will ease the pre ure on Lyth a little as he clips it away very fine

15.2 Henry to Cook, FOUR. ENG 30 May 2015, 8:48 am

Henry to Cook, FOUR

11.1 Henry to Lyth, FOUR. ENG 30 May 2015, 8:30 am

Henry to Lyth, FOUR, well controlled, guides a short-of-a-length delivery behind point with a straight bat, uses the pace of the ball and just opened the face a fraction

10.2 Boult to Cook, FOUR. ENG 30 May 2015, 8:29 am

Boult to Cook, FOUR, the fact that Cook has left so well gets Boult to bowl straighter and he's able to clip it easily off his pads to fine leg

Top 5 Test innings: Alastair Cook 30 May 2015, 8:26 am

As Alastair Cook passes 8900 Test runs, becoming England's leading Test run scorer, George Dobell and Melinda Farrell look at his 5 best innings.

6.5 Boult to Lyth, FOUR. ENG 30 May 2015, 8:16 am

Boult to Lyth, FOUR, just a push, Lyth strides forward into a length delivery and basically blocks it through the covers then the ball races away

 

 

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05/30/2015 02:48 AM
Surging Giants take over first place in NL West

Take a look around the league with Big League Stew's daily wrap up. We'll hit on all of the biggest moments from the day that you may have missed, while providing highlights, photos and interesting stats.

Let's be honest, it wasn't exactly fun or interesting picking the San Francisco Giants to make the postseason again this season. After winning three of the last five World Series, we'd rather turn our attention to up and coming teams and the trendy picks of the season. But if we're being smart, there's no reason to pick against those Giants until they give us good reason.

The loss of Pablo Sandoval seemed like a good reason. The loss Hunter Pence for six weeks to an injury seemed like a good reason too. But they weren't. The Giants have easily overcome both and a six-game deficit in the NL West to take first place away from the Los Angeles Dodgers.

The Giants reached the mountain top with a 4-2 victory against the Atlanta Braves. Earlier in the evening, the Dodgers fell 3-0 in St. Louis. Buster Posey led the charge for San Francisco with two hits, including a home run and double, while driving in three. Tim Hudson limited his former team to one run on five hits over seven innings to earn his

The victory is San Francisco's fifth straight and 21st overall in May, which make them the hottest team in the league. The return of Pence has helped. Despite going 0-for-4 on Friday, he's hitting .273 and has scored 11 runs and driven in 12 in his first 13 games off the DL. But mainly it has been a pitching that has recorded nine shutouts this months alone. Three of those came in a recent series against the Dodgers.

The Giants are not a flashy group. At least not in the same vein as the Golden State Warriors. 

Hello, Stephen Curry.

But they're a talented squad with seemingly unmatched resilience. And this year they seem resolved to retain their crown.

[Listen up! We've got Rays star Evan Longoria on this week's StewPod]

ROYALS SOAR AS CUBS STUMBLE

In a battle between franchises that recently shed the lovable loser tag or are in the process of shedding said tag, the Kansas City Royals knocked off the Chicago Cubs 8-4 at Wrigley Field.

The Royals used their power swing early to build a 4-1 lead, connected for three home runs of Cubs starter Jake Arrieta. Alcides Escobar led off the game with his second of the season, while Salvador Perez and Alex Gordon each followed with their sixth. The Cubs battled back with a pair of their own home runs. Jorge Soler's two-run shot in the sixth brought Chicago within one swing, then rookie Addison Russell delivered with a solo shot.

The tie was short lived. In the eighth, Kansas City struck for three, which was aided by Dexter Fowler's error in center field. Fowler first dropped Omar Infante's sinking liner and then stumbled over the ball, allowing two runs to score.

With the win, Kansas City snapped a season-high four-game losing streak. The Cubs have lost five of seven and are now 6 1/2 games behind the St. Louis Cardinals.

MATT HARVEY LOSES THIRD STRAIGHT DECISION

New York Mets ace Matt Harvey had another interesting outing on Friday. Any concerns about his reported dead arm issues were seemingly put to rest as Matt Harvey struck out 11 over eight innings. However, the struggling Miami Marlins were able to make him pay for his mistakes, racking up four runs between the fourth and fifth innings to help secure a 4-3 victory.

The biggest swing of the game belonged to Justin Bour, who's three-run home run opened the scoring. Entering the inning, Harvey had retired nine straight, but Dee Gordon ended that string with a bunt single. Perhaps slightly rattled, Harvey also walked Martin Prado leading up to the home run, and his inability to control that inning proved costly.

Harvey is now winless in five outings dating back to May 1. That string includes three losses to the Phillies, Pirates and now the Marlins. He's posted a 3.82 ERA over 33 innings in that stretch while striking out 37. Dead arm or not, he's still been pretty good. Meanwhile, the Mets offense has only scored nine runs during those games.

[Check out Big League Stew on Tumblr for even more baseball awesomeness.]

WALKOFF GIVES BUCK SHOWALTER 400th WIN WITH O'S

Before a sold out crowd of 45,505, the Baltimore Orioles pulled off a dramatic 2-1 win against the Tampa Bay Rays that propelled manager Buck Showalter to a milestone.

With two outs in the ninth inning, J.J. Hardy delivered a walkoff single scoring Everth Cabrera, which gave Showalter his 400th win as Baltimore's skipper.  Overall, Showalter now has 1,282 career wins against 1,185 defeats, but he never won more than 319 games with the Yankees, Diamondbacks or Rangers. 

In the win, Davis stayed hot hitting his fourth home run in as many games. He's up to 12 on the season, which doubles the next closest Oriole. Darren O'Day earned the win after working out of a bases loaded nobody out jam in the top half of the ninth. 

Want to see more from Saturday's slate of games? Check out our scoreboard.

More MLB coverage from Yahoo Sports:

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Mark Townsend is a writer for Big League Stew on Yahoo Sports. Have a tip? Email him at bigleaguestew@yahoo.com or follow him on Twitter!

 

05/29/2015 03:04 PM
Falcons LB Prince Shembo accused of killing ex-girlfriend's dog, waived (Update)

(Photo by Kevin C. Cox/Getty Images)Update: 5/29 - 5:35 p.m. ET

Hours after news of his arrest emerged, the Falcons waived linebacker Prince Shembo. 

“We are aware of the charges that have been filed against Prince Shembo," the team said in a statement. "We are extremely disappointed that one of our players is involved in something like this. Accordingly, we have decided to waive Prince Shembo.”

- - - Original story - - -

Atlanta Falcons linebacker Prince Shembo has been charged with aggravated cruelty to animals for allegedly killing his ex-girlfriend’s dog.

According to the Atlanta Journal Constitution, Shembo’s ex, Denicia Williams, called police on April 19 saying that Shembo had killed her Yorkie, named Dior. 

From the AJC:

Williams told police she had taken Dior to Shembo’s home at a Mall of Georgia apartment complex four days earlier, according to police.

At some point during her stay, Williams left Shembo and her dog unattended. When she returned, Dior was unresponsive, she told police.

Williams took the dog to Duluth Animal Hospital, where Dior died shortly after her arrival.

(Gwinnett County Police Department photo via Atlanta Journal-Constitution)Williams told police that Shembo made comments the following day about killing the dog. After a necropsy was conducted, veterinarians determined that the dog had “significant injuries and the cause of death was blunt force trauma.”

The dog had an array of serious injuries.

The dog had a fractured rib, fractured liver, abdominal hemorrhage, thoracic hemorrhage, extensive bruising and hemorrhage in the muscles in her front leg and shoulders, head trauma, hemorrhage and edema in lungs, hemorrhage between the esophagus and trachea, and hemorrhage in the left eye with internal injuries, police said.

The 6-foot-2, 254-pound Shembo, who the Falcons picked out of Notre Dame in the fourth round of the 2014 draft, had 59 tackles in his rookie season. During his time at Notre Dame, Shembo was accused of sexual assault by a student at St. Mary’s College. The student, Lizzy Seeberg, committed suicide less than two weeks after the alleged incident.

Shembo was never charged. 

- - - - - - -

Sam Cooper is a contributor for the Yahoo Sports blogs. Have a tip? Email him or follow him on Twitter!

 

 

 

 

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05/29/2015 08:09 PM
The Houston Rockets? Gone till November.

It’s hard to be disappointed in the Houston Rockets’ 2014-15 run. It’s true that the team was allowed the luxury of piggybacking an MVP candidate for 81 of its 82 games this season, but this was a campaign that was also fraught with injury and goofball, sometimes polarizing additions that threatened to throw the team off the rails. No amount of 32-7-7 nights from James Harden would matter if the helpers aren’t helping and the second-in-command star is in street clothes.

[Follow Dunks Don't Lie on Tumblr: The best slams from all of basketball]

Instead, this weird little team thrived. Dwight Howard missed 41 contests, exactly half the season, but Houston still eked out the second seed in the Western Conference by virtue of a division win and tiebreaking record. It shocked the NBA by coming back from a 3-1 deficit against a Los Angeles Clippers team that seemed poised to make a breakthrough before finally petering out in a Western Conference finals setting that few outside of Houston ever thought it’d reach.

Along the way, despite a disappointing and borderline shocking ending to his season, James Harden turned in a killer performance as Houston’s alpha dog. Working amongst an ever-changing array of teammates, Harden made the Rockets potent almost by his lonesome offensively, while working up a complete 180 degree turn defensively. It was a striking turnaround on that side of the ball, but by the end of the season most observers had just about taken for granted the idea of James Harden, the Two-Way Player.

For that, Harden came in second in MVP voting, with many considering the race between him and winner Stephen Curry to be a coin flip scenario at best. He pushed the Rockets to the second quickest pace in the NBA, slowed the game down with his repeated trips to the free throw line, all while working alongside 12 different regular-season starters.

This is partly by design. Rocket general manager Daryl Morey understandably obsesses over flexibility, and we’ve seen his influence in that realm play a major part as teams look to find obscure bargains or keep heightened players around with shorter contracts prior to turnover after turnover. The biggest reason for the massive roster this season, however, was the injury bug. Not only was Howard off the court for half the season, but expected starters Patrick Beverley and Donatas Motiejunas both suffered season-ending injuries just before spring hit.

Morey’s team weathered the storm because of his work on the fringes. He picked up Corey Brewer in a three-team deal with Minnesota, Jason Terry for the cost of two (heavily protected) second-round picks, and Pablo Prigioni for second-rounders as well. Terry ended up starting in the postseason, with Brewer and Prigioni playing major minutes off the bench. It wasn’t an ideal setup, but to pick up replacement-level value for mere second-rounders was huge for this franchise.

Morey also ended up rolling the dice, somewhat, on what seemed at the time a very un-Daryl Morey-like player.

Josh Smith, King of the Inefficients, was paid millions to go away by the Detroit Pistons just two months into his first season with new coach Stan Van Gundy. Morey landed Howard’s good friend and former AAU teammate for a pro-rated contract worth just under $1 million. If it didn’t work out? Then you sit Smith on the bench and eat a million. What’s the risk?

Smith, predictably, was up and down with the Rockets, but he won them far more games than he cost them quarters. This came on the heels of Morey rebounding nicely from what appeared like the offseason from hell, missing out on Chris Bosh in free agency (when Bosh seemed straight out of central casting) and losing Chandler Parsons to Dallas in what was painted as an embarrassing turn of events at the time.

Sadly, Parsons not only struggled somewhat in his first season with Dallas, but a nagging knee injury turned into what might be a microfracture surgery and he ended up missing the playoffs. Meanwhile, Parsons’ replacement Trevor Ariza played in all 82 games in the regular season (at about half of Parsons’ contract rate) and was a killer force on both sides of the ball in the postseason. He’ll turn 30 in June, but his declining yearly contract price and final two years (at $7.8 and $7.4 million) will still be bargains in 2016-17 and 2017-18 once the NBA’s new TV money rolls in.

As a condition to save himself from another losing season in Minnesota, Brewer agreed to waive his player option for this summer in the trade to Houston, and he’ll join Smith and Terry, as the three most notable unrestricted free agents. Patrick Beverley will become a restricted free agent, and he’s already professed loyalty to the first team to make him a starter, but the Rockets need to proceed with caution with their starting point man. The team did not exactly play exceedingly well with him on the court this season, and another desperate team could make an outsized bid that Morey could have to think twice about matching.

Brewer has already professed a desire to return, and the team will likely decline the hefty $4.6 million team option on Kostas Papanikolaou, who struggled during his rookie season. Because of Terry, Brewer and Beverley’s rather miniscule cap holds, the relatively tiny rookie contracts of Terrence Jones, Prigioni, Motiejunas and Clint Capella, and Ariza’s declining payment, the Rockets will have some room to get creative this summer. Not necessarily with cap space, but once again with a litany of players that outperform their contracts.

That’s what Morey always covets, but to what end? Despite the team’s final four showing, this squad was 14 minutes away from being knocked out of the second round of the playoffs in six games. Howard is slowly creeping back to contributing an approximation of the sort of play we saw from him five years ago, but only when healthy (or eligible for active duty). The team badly needs another playmaker and scorer to take the heat off offensively, because Josh Smith’s pick-and-roll game just ain’t enough (and that’s presuming Smith stays).

Morey could go scorched-earth with all of his team options and free agents, but it wouldn’t be enough to clear max space for a star. He may have to hope a star free agent wants to play in Houston desperately enough to either agree to a sign-and-trade, or less money, or both. Failing that, Morey can just round up another bunch of flexible helpers, pray for health, and join the unending series of teams that are looking forward to major cap space and a stout free-agent market in 2016.

It’ll be fascinating as always to either watch the attempts, or the execution unfold.

- - - - - - -

Kelly Dwyer is an editor for Ball Don't Lie on Yahoo Sports. Have a tip? Email him at KDonhoops@yahoo.com or follow him on Twitter!

 

05/30/2015 12:10 AM
Tampa Bay celebrates as many Lightning-turned-Rangers look on

Food for thought: If the actual Prince of Wales came out and presented the Prince of Wales trophy to the Eastern Conference champion, would the captain of the team feel more obligated to lay a hand on it?

It’s definitely something the NHL should consider as Steven Stamkos followed superstition and did not touch the trophy. Even more boring was his interview with Pierre Maguire. Drink (responsibly) every time you hear a cliche:

Still alive? Wonderful!

Sitting through all that nonsense was worth it to see a little bit of emotion from he normally stoic Stamkos. He gets all kinds of (Canadian) Gene Simmons on us as he walks through the hall.

This, though, wasn't the best celebration of all the Lightning players and staff tonight. That honor goes to head coach Jon Cooper. Something tells me he never laid a smooch on a judge in court when he was an attorney the way he did on assistant coach Rick Bowness.

Following the initial celebration by Tampa in a nearly silent Madison Square Garden, there was a final tradition that had to take place - the handshake line.

It was a special, possibly awkward, moment for the Lightning and Rangers players as many of them had been on the opposite team just a season ago.

First, let's look at the embrace between Stamkos and once favored son of Tampa, Martin St. Louis.

Short and sweet. No animosity as best we can tell. Even if he said something, St. Louis was probably muffled as he spoke directly into Stamkos's shoulder pad.

Then there was St. Louis, who is around 4-foot-5 (estimate), and goalie Ben Bishop, (approximately) 7-foot-2.

St. Louis looked like a dad who was wishing is goofy, gangly son the best in the championship, as he secretly wished it was him in his place.

Finally, St. Louis and Ryan Callahan meet face to face after swapping places with each other last year in the captain-for-captain trade. And their interaction was ...

... uneventful.

It was a good series with out a considerable amount of bad blood and shenanigans between the teams, so the lack of drama during the handshake line should come as no surprise.

Here's the full video of the entire ceremony:

(As usual, s/t to Steph for her work during the playoffs.)

- - - - - - -

Jen Neale is an editor for Puck Daddy on Yahoo Sports. Have a tip? Email her at puckdaddyblog@yahoo.com or follow her on Twitter!

 

 

 

 

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Enjoy a Motor Race Properly
(SportNewsConnection.com)

It is undeniable that we all get excited to attend any sports event. But it is also true that a proper knowledge of the game makes it even more interesting. Motor races are not any exception. You can get the most of it only when you know what is happening. So check out for some proper strategies.

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05/30/2015 02:48 AM
Surging Giants take over first place in NL West

Take a look around the league with Big League Stew's daily wrap up. We'll hit on all of the biggest moments from the day that you may have missed, while providing highlights, photos and interesting stats.

Let's be honest, it wasn't exactly fun or interesting picking the San Francisco Giants to make the postseason again this season. After winning three of the last five World Series, we'd rather turn our attention to up and coming teams and the trendy picks of the season. But if we're being smart, there's no reason to pick against those Giants until they give us good reason.

The loss of Pablo Sandoval seemed like a good reason. The loss Hunter Pence for six weeks to an injury seemed like a good reason too. But they weren't. The Giants have easily overcome both and a six-game deficit in the NL West to take first place away from the Los Angeles Dodgers.

The Giants reached the mountain top with a 4-2 victory against the Atlanta Braves. Earlier in the evening, the Dodgers fell 3-0 in St. Louis. Buster Posey led the charge for San Francisco with two hits, including a home run and double, while driving in three. Tim Hudson limited his former team to one run on five hits over seven innings to earn his

The victory is San Francisco's fifth straight and 21st overall in May, which make them the hottest team in the league. The return of Pence has helped. Despite going 0-for-4 on Friday, he's hitting .273 and has scored 11 runs and driven in 12 in his first 13 games off the DL. But mainly it has been a pitching that has recorded nine shutouts this months alone. Three of those came in a recent series against the Dodgers.

The Giants are not a flashy group. At least not in the same vein as the Golden State Warriors. 

Hello, Stephen Curry.

But they're a talented squad with seemingly unmatched resilience. And this year they seem resolved to retain their crown.

[Listen up! We've got Rays star Evan Longoria on this week's StewPod]

ROYALS SOAR AS CUBS STUMBLE

In a battle between franchises that recently shed the lovable loser tag or are in the process of shedding said tag, the Kansas City Royals knocked off the Chicago Cubs 8-4 at Wrigley Field.

The Royals used their power swing early to build a 4-1 lead, connected for three home runs of Cubs starter Jake Arrieta. Alcides Escobar led off the game with his second of the season, while Salvador Perez and Alex Gordon each followed with their sixth. The Cubs battled back with a pair of their own home runs. Jorge Soler's two-run shot in the sixth brought Chicago within one swing, then rookie Addison Russell delivered with a solo shot.

The tie was short lived. In the eighth, Kansas City struck for three, which was aided by Dexter Fowler's error in center field. Fowler first dropped Omar Infante's sinking liner and then stumbled over the ball, allowing two runs to score.

With the win, Kansas City snapped a season-high four-game losing streak. The Cubs have lost five of seven and are now 6 1/2 games behind the St. Louis Cardinals.

MATT HARVEY LOSES THIRD STRAIGHT DECISION

New York Mets ace Matt Harvey had another interesting outing on Friday. Any concerns about his reported dead arm issues were seemingly put to rest as Matt Harvey struck out 11 over eight innings. However, the struggling Miami Marlins were able to make him pay for his mistakes, racking up four runs between the fourth and fifth innings to help secure a 4-3 victory.

The biggest swing of the game belonged to Justin Bour, who's three-run home run opened the scoring. Entering the inning, Harvey had retired nine straight, but Dee Gordon ended that string with a bunt single. Perhaps slightly rattled, Harvey also walked Martin Prado leading up to the home run, and his inability to control that inning proved costly.

Harvey is now winless in five outings dating back to May 1. That string includes three losses to the Phillies, Pirates and now the Marlins. He's posted a 3.82 ERA over 33 innings in that stretch while striking out 37. Dead arm or not, he's still been pretty good. Meanwhile, the Mets offense has only scored nine runs during those games.

[Check out Big League Stew on Tumblr for even more baseball awesomeness.]

WALKOFF GIVES BUCK SHOWALTER 400th WIN WITH O'S

Before a sold out crowd of 45,505, the Baltimore Orioles pulled off a dramatic 2-1 win against the Tampa Bay Rays that propelled manager Buck Showalter to a milestone.

With two outs in the ninth inning, J.J. Hardy delivered a walkoff single scoring Everth Cabrera, which gave Showalter his 400th win as Baltimore's skipper.  Overall, Showalter now has 1,282 career wins against 1,185 defeats, but he never won more than 319 games with the Yankees, Diamondbacks or Rangers. 

In the win, Davis stayed hot hitting his fourth home run in as many games. He's up to 12 on the season, which doubles the next closest Oriole. Darren O'Day earned the win after working out of a bases loaded nobody out jam in the top half of the ninth. 

Want to see more from Saturday's slate of games? Check out our scoreboard.

More MLB coverage from Yahoo Sports:

- - - - - - -

Mark Townsend is a writer for Big League Stew on Yahoo Sports. Have a tip? Email him at bigleaguestew@yahoo.com or follow him on Twitter!

 

 

 

 

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