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Todd Peterson Jersey

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Cavalli was the first of the group to take the mound, pitching in the second behind starter Kyle Finnegan. He found himself in a pinch with runners on second and third after he walked James McCann and allowed Luis Guillorme to reach on a throwing error. Cavalli buckled down to strike out Khalil Lee and Drew Ferguson swinging to end the inning.

“He was very poised,” manager Dave Martinez said. “There was no panic. He did go to his secondary pitches, which is kind of nice to see. The good thing is that he had a veteran catcher in Yan [Gomes] that could help him out a little bit, and he looked really, really good.”

Said Cavalli, “I took a look around — I’m in a Nats uniform in a big league game. That’s what I’ve dreamed of since I was a kid. Yeah, it’s an exhibition. But I’m going to go out there and compete like it’s not. It’s Game 7 to me every time.”

RHP Jackson Rutledge: 1.0 IP, 1 hit, 2 strikeouts

After Rutledge allowed a single to left field against Brandon Nimmo, the first batter he faced, he quickly rebounded. He picked off Nimmo at first and fanned Jeff McNeil and Dominic Smith to quickly wrap up the inning.

“He tries to work extremely fast, he really does,” Martinez said. “He’s a guy that gets the ball and goes. Sometimes you’ve got to slow things down a little bit and catch your breath. He seemed to do that there. I liked what I saw out of him. He threw strikes, he threw strikes with secondary pitches, so it was really good.”

Said Rutledge, “I think the big thing was that I can do it, that I can go out there and be confident and be under control and get guys out. I don’t need to go out and try to be something that I’m not — try to throw too hard, try to hit a corner too much, but really just be confident in my stuff and know that I can get really good hitters out.”

Jackson Rutledge’s strong inning
Mar 5, 2021 · 0:24
Jackson Rutledge’s strong inning
RHP Cole Henry: 1.0 IP, 2 hits, 1 home run (grand slam), 4 runs, 1 walk, 1 strikeout

With one out in the fifth, Henry loaded the bases on a single by Ferguson, a walk to Nimmo and hitting McNeil with a pitch. He got Smith out on a foul tip, but Pete Alonso did damage sending a fastball into right-center field for a grand slam. After the inning, Henry took it in stride, telling Martinez that he didn’t just get his feet wet, he got them soaked.

“He was really good after the game,” Martinez said. “He kind of made a joke, and he knows he’s here to get better. Some time along the line, he’s going to help us in our division, in our league.”

LHP Matt Cronin: 0.2 IP, 1 run, 3 walks, 1 strikeout

Cronin, the Nats’ No. 8 prospect, previously struck out two on Monday and returned to the mound on Thursday. He faced five batters in the eighth inning as the Mets had taken a 7-4 lead. He began the outing by walking Mark Vientos, retired the next two hitters and walked Johneshwy Fargas and Mallex Smith to load the bases. Martinez then made a call to the ‘pen for Todd Peterson.

“He wears a lot of his emotions on his sleeve,” Martinez said. “I told him, ‘Hey, we’ve got to hone in on your energy.’ He’s a guy that pitches with a lot of energy, so we’ve got to kind of bottle that energy and use it to his advantage.

“We talked for a little bit, and I told him, ‘You’re going to get back out there and I want you to slow everything down. Just remember, the biggest thing for you is you’ve got the stuff, you’ve just got to throw strike one and get ahead of hitters. You’ll be surprised at what will happen.’”

Now that the prospects have made their Spring Training debuts, the Nationals will continue to get them stretched out for the season.

“I like all these guys,” Martinez said. “These are guys that eventually are going to help us in the big leagues. They’ve got great stuff. Now we’ve got to get them honed in and get them perfected on what they want to do and what kind of pitchers they want to be and get them to throw strikes.”

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When the Washington Nationals signed outfielder Gerardo Parra to a minor league contract this offseason I thought for sure he’d make the 26-man roster out of spring training. I opined Yadiel Hernandez would ultimately be a loser in the transaction, as he would fall another rung on the depth chart.

Didn’t happen.

In fact, while Hernandez fights for a roster spot which may not happen, Parra’s days with the Nationals are numbered.

The emergence of outfielder Yadiel Hernandez this spring has most likely put an end to Gerardo Parra’s reunion tour with the Nationals.
The top four outfielders on the Nationals roster was set in stone when players arrived to camp this spring. With his hot Wholesale Washington Nationals Jerseys hitting thus far, Hernandez has pushed the envelope some on him breaking camp with the team, and sealed the fate of Parra.

While the left-handed hitting Hernandez is a long shot to make the team, behind the left handed hitting fourth outfielder, Andrew Stevenson, Parra has had trouble coming back from off-season knee surgery.

On the topic of Yadiel Hernandez, who’s mashing this spring, Dave Martinez said Thurs. that it’d be hard to carry an extra OF who doesn’t play all three spots. Hernandez doesn’t fit in CF. But if they wanted a LH bat on top of Andrew Stevenson or something, he’s showing a lot.

— Jesse Dougherty (@dougherty_jesse) March 21, 2021

Signed after a year playing in Japan, the Nationals had hoped Parra would bring back some of the clubhouse leadership and Parra Shark mystique he left town with after the 2019 World Series. To this point Parra has appeared in just three games this spring for the Nationals as he continues to rehab his barking knee.

The nostalgia is nice and keeping things loose is wonderful, though the bottom line for this business is contributing on the field. The 13 hits in 26 at-bats Hernandez has accumulated thus far this spring has made the decision to let Parra go, easier to make.

Parra will turn 34 years-old in a couple months and is slowed by injuries. Hernandez will also turn 34 this year, later in the season, and has done nothing but hit during his time in the Nationals system.

NEXT: Spring Training Notes
At this point the time has come to let Parra go and see if he can latch on with another organization before the season starts. As for the depth of the Nationals outfield, Yadiel Hernandez has earned himself the right to be the next man up.

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Gary Carter talked about the pride he felt when he learned the Washington Nationals were inducting him into the “Ring of Honor” in Nationals Park back in 2011, when he and fellow former Montreal Expos’ Hall of Famer Andre Dawson were honored in the nation’s capital.

“I just don’t have enough words to express my feelings, because I’m just overwhelmed,” Carter said.

“I really had no idea that this was transpiring, I thought they were just going to honor Andre and I was going to catch the first pitch, that’s all I knew so, now that the name will be up there on that ring is something that I’m really proud of.”

Carter also talked about the history of the franchise and the Nationals’ decision to acknowledge and honor the past.

“I know that they initially have acknowledged and remembered the greats that were Washington Senators and that’s understandable,” Carter said.

Photo © and courtesy Ian Koski
“I mean Walter Johnson comes to mind right away, Harmon Killebrew, some of the greats that had a Washington Senators’ uniform on, and some of the players from the Negro Leagues and stuff like that that have been recognized, and to be a part of that ring up there is something that’s very special.

“I don’t know if their intentions are to do more, this is a start, there is a tie I feel, an association with obviously the 37 years spent on the field with the Expos, and that organization came here to Washington and they’re just going to expound on it, I feel, and try to make it a better organization.”

The Nationals have certainly done that, transforming the organization they inherited into a perennial contender that’s on the way to their fourth postseason appearance in the last six seasons.

Washington will continue to honor their shared history this coming week.

On Monday night, the Nationals will add a few more names to the Ring of Honor, with Expos’ great Tim Raines and one-time National Ivan “Pudge” Rodriguez joining the Montreal and D.C.-based players who are already on the facade Nike Washington Nationals Jerseys below the second deck in Nationals Park.

Raines, of course, never played a game in the nation’s capital, so there should be yet another fun round of arguments about acknowledging the Montreal past of the franchise.

Rodriguez played 155 games with the Nationals in the final two seasons of his 21-year MLB career.

Both players were inducted into the Hall of Fame last month, one of the criteria for inclusion in the Ring of Honor.

1. The player had to be elected to the National Baseball Hall of Fame.

2. The player had to have played with the Washington Nationals, Washington Senators, Homestead Grays or Montreal Expos

3. The player had to have played significant years with those teams.

Raines and Rodriguez will join former Washington Senators’ Joe Cronin, Rick Ferrell, Goose Goslin, Clark Griffith, Bucky Harris, Walter Johnson, Harmon Killebrew, Heinie Manush, Sam Rice, Earl Wynn, and Frank Howard, the Homestead Grays’ Cool Papa Bell, Ray Brown, Josh Gibson, Buck Leonard, Cumberland Posey, and Jud Wilson, the Expos’ Carter and Dawson, and Frank Robinson, who bridged the gap between the two teams, managing the Expos and Nationals.