Vince garvey 2

Vince garvey 2 DEFAULT

  1 / 5 

Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School linebacker John Lista sacks Colts Neck quarterback John Runfolo during a game played on Oct. 9 in Colts Neck. Rumson-Fair Haven won 21-6 to improve to 5-0 on the season.STEVEN BASSIN/STAFF

  2 / 5 

Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School running back Daniel Garvey catches the ball out of the backfield and fights forward for a first down during a game against Colts Neck on Oct. 9 in Colts Neck. Rumson-Fair Haven won 21-6.STEVEN BASSIN/STAFF

  3 / 5 

Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School kick returner Ryan Kalman returns the kickoff to the Bulldogs' 36-yard line during a game against Colts Neck on Oct. 9 in Colts Neck.STEVEN BASSIN/STAFF

  4 / 5 

Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School wide receiver Luke Jamin recovers a fumble during a game against Colts Neck on Oct. 9 in Colts Neck. Rumson-Fair Haven is 5-0 on the season.STEVEN BASSIN/STAFF

  5 / 5 

Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School defensive back Owen Sullivan celebrates making a tackle on third down during a game against Colts Neck on Oct. 9 in Colts Neck. Rumson-Fair Haven won 21-6. STEVEN BASSIN/STAFF

×

  1 / 5 

Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School linebacker John Lista sacks Colts Neck quarterback John Runfolo during a game played on Oct. 9 in Colts Neck. Rumson-Fair Haven won 21-6 to improve to 5-0 on the season.STEVEN BASSIN/STAFF

  2 / 5 

Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School running back Daniel Garvey catches the ball out of the backfield and fights forward for a first down during a game against Colts Neck on Oct. 9 in Colts Neck. Rumson-Fair Haven won 21-6.STEVEN BASSIN/STAFF

  3 / 5 

Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School kick returner Ryan Kalman returns the kickoff to the Bulldogs' 36-yard line during a game against Colts Neck on Oct. 9 in Colts Neck.STEVEN BASSIN/STAFF

  4 / 5 

Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School wide receiver Luke Jamin recovers a fumble during a game against Colts Neck on Oct. 9 in Colts Neck. Rumson-Fair Haven is 5-0 on the season.STEVEN BASSIN/STAFF

  5 / 5 

Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School defensive back Owen Sullivan celebrates making a tackle on third down during a game against Colts Neck on Oct. 9 in Colts Neck. Rumson-Fair Haven won 21-6. STEVEN BASSIN/STAFF

The Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School football team improved to 5-0 and won the 2021 Shore Conference American Division championship with a hard-fought 21-6 victory over Colts Neck High School on Oct. 9 in Colts Neck.

Senior linebacker John Lista led another strong defensive effort with three sacks, while senior running back Geoffrey Schroeder notched his second three-touchdown performance behind a solid performance by the Bulldogs’ offensive line.

Coach Jerry Schulte has not been surprised by the team’s success this season. In his sixth year at the helm and 17th overall with the program, Schulte has watched the Bulldogs win six state sectional titles and a 2018 NJSIAA Bowl Championship.

That standard of excellence is something Schulte believes every player who comes through the program wants to continue and the Bulldogs’ play this season has shown that belief to be the case.

“Rumson-Fair Haven is the best place to be,” Schulte said. “I don’t want to coach anywhere else. We have great players graduate and then we have others come up who can play, too. It’s an ideal situation for us.”

The Bulldogs and the Cougars played tough defense through a scoreless first quarter.

The Bulldogs scored on their first possession of the second quarter. A six-play, 45-yard drive was capped when Schroeder bowled into the end zone from seven yards out. Senior Justin Worobel kicked the extra point for a 7-0 lead with 7:06 to play in the second quarter.

Lista helped the Bulldogs force a three-and-out on Colts Neck’s next possession with his second sack of the contest.

A second straight touchdown drive was on the menu for the Bulldogs. Facing fourth and goal from the 3, Schulte left the offense on the field and trusted Schroeder and the offensive line to get the job done.

On the play, Schroeder followed his blockers and scored, and Worobel’s second extra point made it 14-0 with 2:43 to play in the second quarter.

“That really made a statement that we were going to lean on our offensive line the rest of the game,” Schroeder said of the Bulldogs’ second touchdown. “I’ll take my offensive line over anyone. They are great.”

Colts Neck got on the board with 1:13 left in the third quarter when sophomore running back Chris Scully ran off tackle for a three-yard score. The extra point attempt was no good and the Bulldogs’ lead was 14-6 entering the fourth quarter.

The Cougars’ defense stopped the Bulldogs on their next three possessions, but the Bulldogs’ defense stayed tough and did not let Colts Neck close the gap. Rumson-Fair Haven’s opponents have scored only 19 points in five games.

Lista summoned the spirit of Vince Lombardi when the Bulldogs’ senior said, “We strive for perfection on the way to catch excellence” (the legendary football coach said, “Perfection is not attainable, but if we chase perfection we can catch excellence”).

“We always want to do better. We come out every week working hard to try to have a successful outcome in each game,” he said.

Lista recorded his third sack when the outcome of the game was still in doubt. Colts Neck had the ball at its 28 with 2:25 to play in the fourth quarter.

After an incomplete pass on first down, Lista delivered a sack on second down to make it third and 17, and on the Cougars’ next play, Luke Mikloajczyk intercepted a pass.

“(Defensive Coordinator) Coach Jeremy Schulte called a great play to free me up to blitz off the edge on the backside to make a play on the quarterback,” Lista said of his sack on second down. “I’m really happy with my play. I’m one of the leaders of this team. I want to lift everyone up in times of toughness.”

The Bulldogs took possession after the interception and on third down Schroeder ran behind pulling guard Patrick Malpass for a 43-yard touchdown that put an exclamation point on the victory. Worobel booted his third extra point for the 21-6 final.

“We just kept leaning on our power play,” said Schroeder, who has rushed for eight touchdowns in 2021. “That was our best play over the course of the game. I followed Pat Malpass. He threw a great block and I just ran off it and the rest is history.”

Rumson-Fair Haven will host Red Bank Catholic High School on Oct. 15. A victory over the Caseys will lead the Bulldogs into the top Shore Conference postseason pod with a perfect record.

“It’s great to win the division,” Jerry Schulte said. “The next step is to see what we can do in the championship pod.”

Sours: https://centraljersey.com/2021/10/09/rumson-fair-haven-clinches-american-division-title-in-hard-fought-victory-over-colts-neck/

San Diego Padres

Major League Baseball franchise in San Diego, California

For the minor league franchise in the Pacific Coast League, see San Diego Padres (PCL).

"Padres" redirects here. For the Chicano priests' organization, see PADRES. For other uses, see Padres (disambiguation).

The San Diego Padres are an American professional baseball team based in San Diego. The Padres compete in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a member club of the National League (NL) West division. Founded in 1969, the club has won two NL pennants—in 1984 and 1998, losing in the World Series both years. As of 2020, they have had 15 winning seasons in franchise history.[3][4] The Padres are one of two Major League Baseball teams (the other being the Los Angeles Angels) in California to originate from the state; the Athletics were originally from Philadelphia (and moved to the state from Kansas City), and the Dodgers and Giants are originally from two New York City boroughs—Brooklyn and Manhattan, respectively. The Padres are the only team in California not to have won a World Series.

Following the relocation of the Chargers to Los Angeles in 2017, the Padres became the only franchise in the four major American professional sports leagues in the San Diego sports market.

From 1969 through 2021, the Padres have an overall record of 3,863–4,495 (.462).[5]

Franchise history[edit]

Pacific Coast League[edit]

Main article: San Diego Padres (PCL)

The Padres adopted their name from the Pacific Coast League team that arrived in San Diego in 1936. That minor league franchise won the PCL title in 1937, led by 18-year-old Ted Williams, the future Hall-of-Famer who was a native of San Diego. The team's name, Spanish for "fathers", refers to the Spanish Franciscanfriars who founded San Diego in 1769.

Major League Baseball[edit]

Main article: History of the San Diego Padres

In 1969, the Padres joined the ranks of Major League Baseball as one of four new expansion teams, along with the Montreal Expos (now the Washington Nationals), the Kansas City Royals, and the Seattle Pilots (now the Milwaukee Brewers). Their original owner was C. Arnholt Smith, a prominent San Diego businessman and former owner of the PCL Padres whose interests included banking, tuna fishing, hotels, real estate and an airline. Despite initial excitement, the guidance of longtime baseball executives, Eddie Leishman and Buzzie Bavasi, as well as a new playing field, the team struggled; the Padres finished in last place in each of its first six seasons in the NL West, losing 100 games or more four times. One of the few bright spots on the team during the early years was first baseman and slugger Nate Colbert, an expansion draftee from the Houston Astros and still the Padres' career leader in home runs.

The team's fortunes gradually improved as they won five National League West titles and reached the World Series twice, in 1984 and in 1998, but lost both times. The Padres' main draw during the 1980s and 1990s was Tony Gwynn, who won eight league batting titles. They moved into their current stadium, Petco Park, in 2004.

On August 20, 2020, the Padres became the first team in MLB history to hit a grand slam in four consecutive games.[6]

Until 2021, the Padres were the last team in MLB that have yet to throw a no-hitter. The record was broken on April 9, 2021, as Joe Musgrove accomplished the feat against the Texas Rangers,[7] finally ending the longest no-hit drought by a team in MLB history. On September 5, 1997, Andy Ashby took a no-hitter into the 9th inning, which was previously the closest that the team had come to achieving this feat.[8]

Spring training[edit]

The team has played its spring training games at the Peoria Sports Complex in Peoria, Arizona since 1994. They share the stadium with the Seattle Mariners.

From 1969 to 1993, the Padres held spring training in Yuma, Arizona at Desert Sun Stadium. Due to the short driving distance and direct highway route (170 miles (270 km), all on Interstate 8), Yuma was very popular with Padres fans, and many fans would travel by car from San Diego for spring training games. The move from Yuma to Peoria was very controversial, but was defended by the team as a reflection on the low quality of facilities in Yuma and the long travel necessary to play against other Arizona-based spring training teams (whose sites were all in the Phoenix and Tucson areas, both rather far from Yuma).

Logos and colors[edit]

Padres logo, 1985

Padres logo, 1986–89

Padres logo, 1990

Padres logo, 1991–2003

Padres alternate logo, 2000–03

Padres primary logo, 2012–14

Padres primary logo, 2015–19

Throughout the team's history, the San Diego Padres have used multiple logos, uniform, and color combinations.

1969–1979: Original brown & gold[edit]

Their first logo in 1969 depicted a friar swinging a bat with Padres written at the top while standing in a sun-like figure with San Diego Padres on the exterior of it. The "Swinging Friar" has popped up on the uniform on and off ever since. Although the "Swinging Friar" is no longer used as the primary logo, it remains as the mascot of the team and is now utilized as an alternate logo and on the uniform sleeve.

Brown and gold were the Padres' original colors. The team's first uniforms featured a cream base for the home uniforms and a tan base for the road uniforms. Brown letters with gold trim adorned the uniforms, which featured the team name in front of both designs. A second tan uniform, this time with the city name, was used as a road alternate before becoming the primary in 1971. Caps were all-brown with the gold "SD", though the team later broke out an alternate gold cap with a brown brim and "SD" lettering.

Switching from flannel to polyester in 1972, the Padres radically changed their uniforms. The team wore all-gold uniforms and pants regardless of road or home games, with the only difference being the road uniform emblazoned with the city name and the home uniform with the team name. The Padres also broke out a new brown cap, complete with a gold front panel and a brown "SD", which would remain for the next several years. The gold front panel was shaped as a bell, alluding to the bells in the historic mission in San Diego.

In 1974, the Padres returned to wearing traditional uniforms. The home design now had a script "Padres" lettering in front, with the road design keeping much of the original aesthetic. Chest numbers were also added. In 1976, the Padres ditched the buttons in favor of pullovers for their home uniform.[9] In addition, they went with a brown uniform top for road games, featuring gold sleeves and gold letters.

The brown uniforms served as a template for the Padres' next uniform set beginning in 1978. The home uniforms now featured brown sleeves and gold letters, and a gold alternate with brown sleeves and letters was also released. The full team name, which was written in a more futuristic font, was emblazoned in front while the swinging friar logo was added to the left sleeve. However, this set only lasted for that season, as the Padres tweaked its design the next season. The updated design removed the swinging friar logo while returning to the team name/city name dynamic for home and road games respectively. The gold uniforms were also retired.

1980–1984: Brown, gold, & orange[edit]

Cap logo from 1969 to 1984. The cap was originally brown for the first four Padre seasons before it was switched to yellow with brown panels. Orange was added in 1980.

In 1980, the Padres added orange to the palette. The team's next uniform set removed the contrasting colored sleeves and chest numbers, and orange was added to the letters and striping of the home uniforms and trim and striping of the road uniforms. The caps were also updated to feature orange trim on the "SD" and within the gold panel. In 1984, the Padres added the initials "RAK" on the left sleeve in honor of Ray Kroc.[10][11]

1985–1990: Brown & orange pinstripes[edit]

In 1985, the Padres switched to using a script-like logo in which Padres was written sloped up. That would later become a script logo for the Padres. The team's colors were changed to brown and orange and remained this way through the 1990 season. In 1989, the Padres took the scripted Padres logo and put it in a gray ring that read "San Diego Baseball Club" with a striped center.

That same year, the Padres returned to wearing traditional buttoned uniforms. The home uniforms featured the script "Padres" in front while the road uniforms had the "SD" emblazoned on the left chest. Brown letters with orange trim and brown pinstripes adorned both uniforms. The "RAK" initials remained until 1986. An all-brown cap with the orange "SD" was used with the uniform.

1991–2003: Blue & orange[edit]

In 1991, the Padres logo was updated. The color of the ring was changed to silver, and the Padres script was changed from brown to blue. The logo only lasted one year, as the Padres changed their logo for the third time in three years, again by switching colors of the ring. The logo became a white ring with fewer stripes in the center and a darker blue Padres script with orange shadows and they also wearing blue pin stripes. In 1991, the team's colors were also changed, to a combination of orange and navy blue.

The home uniform kept the pinstripes but was changed to navy blue, which was also implemented on the letters. The road uniforms eliminated the pinstripes and added the city name in navy blue block letters with white trim and orange drop shadows. A navy cap with the "S" in white and "D" in orange was used with the uniform. The team logo was added on the left sleeve in 1996.

The Padres unveiled a navy blue alternate uniform in 1997, featuring the team name in front written in navy blue with orange drop shadows. Other features included orange numbers at the back and white piping along the chest, neck and sleeves. White chest numbers were added in 1999. Initially, the swinging friar logo was added to the left sleeve, but was removed after the 1998 season in favor of the team's primary logo which lasted until the 2000 season.

The following year, the Padres began wearing an alternate home white uniform which bore the same features as the primary home uniform minus the pinstripes and orange trim. Navy blue piping was also added. An alternate navy cap with the white "SD" was used with the uniform. This uniform became the primary in 2001, after which the pinstriped uniforms were retired following that season.

2004–2015: Blue & sand[edit]

The logo was completely changed when the team changed stadiums between the 2003 and 2004 seasons, with the new logo looking similar to home plate with San Diego written in sand font at the top right corner and the Padres new script written completely across the center. Waves finished the bottom of the plate. Navy remained but a sandy beige replaced orange as a secondary color. The team's colors were also changed, to navy blue and sand brown. In 2009, the San Diego was removed from the top right corner of the logo.

For the next seven seasons the Padres were the only team in Major League Baseball that did not have a grey jersey. On the road, the team wore sand uniforms with the city name in front. The home design featured the updated "Padres" script in navy with sand drop shadows. Both uniforms featured the primary logo on the left sleeve. The alternate blue uniform featured the same "Padres" script in sand, and the swinging friar logo was added to the left sleeve. The Padres continued to wear their primary navy cap at home, while on the road they went with a second navy cap with "SD" in sand.

In 2011, the Padres' road uniform was changed to a grey base, and the navy and sand caps were used exclusively with the navy alternates. After the season, the alternate navy cap was retired.

For the 2012 season, the Padres unveiled a new primary logo, featuring the cap logo inside a navy blue circle with the words "San Diego Padres Baseball Club" adorning the outer circle. The "swinging friar" logo was recolored navy blue and white and was added to the left sleeve of the home uniform. Another secondary logo features the Padres script carried over from the previous year's primary logo below the depiction of Petco Park in sand and above the year of the team's first season (EST. 1969); this design was added to the team's road and navy alternates. While the home uniforms kept the sand trim, the road and navy alternates did not. In addition, the "SD" replaced "Padres" in front of the navy alternates, and the city name wordmark on the road uniforms was updated. All uniforms also added piping around the chest, neck and sleeves.[12]

2016–2019: Blue & white[edit]

In the 2016 season, the Padres wore a navy blue and gold color scheme, similar to the one used on the 2016 All-Star Game logo. The home uniform was patterned similarly to the alternate navy uniforms, with gold trim accenting the piping and letters. An alternate navy cap with the "S" in white and "D" in gold was also used with the uniform.[13] To coincide with the change, the Padres added a new brown and gold alternate uniform to be worn mostly during Friday home games, along with an updated gold-paneled brown cap.

Fernando Tatís Jr.wearing the brown and gold home uniform that was introduced prior to the 2020 season

For the 2017 season, the Padres revealed a new color scheme and new jerseys for the second straight year. The gold was scrapped from the home uniform and the team reverted to a navy blue-and-white combo. The word Padres returned to the front of the home uniform, but with a new script, while the script on the road uniform reverted to the San Diego wordmark style it used from 2004 to 2011. Both uniforms also added the "SD" logo on the left sleeve. The navy blue alternates remained intact minus the left sleeve patch.[14][15][16] Despite this major change, the brown and gold alternate uniform from the previous set was retained, with the addition of the "SD" on the left sleeve.

2020–present: Brown & gold pinstripes[edit]

The club announced in January 2019 that the original brown and gold colors would return for the 2020 season.[17] The new uniform designs featuring the brown and gold colors were officially unveiled on November 9.[1] The team featured brown and gold on each of the three unveiled jerseys, including the return of pinstripes to the Padre home jersey for the first time since 2001 and a sand-colored road jersey (along with pinstripes, making the Padres the only team in Major League Baseball to wear road pinstripes) for the first time since 2010. Alternate non-pinstriped sand pants are paired with the brown alternate jersey. The shade of the sand color is noticeably darker than the sand-colored road jerseys worn from 2004 to 2010. An all-brown cap with "SD" in gold was also released. With the uniform change, the Padres are once again the only MLB team without a grey jersey.

Military appreciation[edit]

Ambox current red.svg

This section needs to be updated. Please help update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information.(October 2019)

In 1996, the Padres became the first national sports team to have an annual military appreciation event.[18] In 2000, the Padres began wearing a camouflage jersey to honor the military. The jersey is now in its seventh iteration.[19][20][21] Starting in 2008, the Padres began wearing camouflage jerseys for every Sunday home game. They also wear these uniforms on Memorial Day, Independence Day, and Labor Day. For 2011, the Padres changed the camouflage design to a more modern "digital" design, using the MARPAT design after receiving permission from then-CommandantJames Conway,[19] and dropped the green from the lettering and logo of the jersey. Green was replaced by a sand-olive color (also in the cap worn with the jersey). For 2016, to coincide with hosting the 2016 Major League Baseball All-Star Game, the Padres changed the camouflage jersey once again; this time to navy blue, however, this design was only worn for one season as for 2017, the Padres switched the camouflage jersey to Marine, which was used through 2019. For 2020, the Padres will begin using two different camouflage jersey colors: green and sand-olive, both with the current Padres wordmark. Since 1995[22] Marine Recruits from the nearby Marine Corps Recruit Depot often visit the games en masse during Military Appreciation Day, in uniform, often filling entire sections in the upper deck of Petco Park. When they are present, the team commemorates this with a special Fourth Inning Stretch featuring the Marine Hymn played by stadium organistBobby Cressey.[23] Through April 2005 over 60,000 marine recruits were hosted by the Padres.[24] This is part of an extensive military outreach program, which also includes a series of Military Appreciation Night games,[25] and game tapes mailed to deployed United States Navy ships of the Pacific Fleet for onboard viewing (a large portion of the Pacific Fleet is homeported in San Diego).[26][27][28]. Now, every Sunday home game the Padres play is "Military Sunday", where they wear their camouflage uniforms instead of their normal brown-and-yellow uniforms.

The San Diego areais home to a number of military installations, including several Navy and Coast Guard bases centered on San Diego Bay, Marine Corps Air Station Miramar (former home of the "Top Gun" training program), and the Marine Corps training ground at Camp Pendleton. Civilians employed at those bases account for around 5% of the county's working population.[29]

Mascot[edit]

The "Swinging Friar" is currently the mascot of the team. Some in the past have confused The Famous Chicken as the mascot of the Padres. Although he does make appearances occasionally at San Diego sporting events, he has never been the official mascot of any San Diego sports team.

Season records[edit]

Main article: List of San Diego Padres seasons

Postseason history[edit]

  1. The wild-card round was first played in 2012 and expanded for the 2020 season.
  2. The National League Division Series was first played in 1981 and added permanently in 1995.

Achievements[edit]

Award winners & league leaders[edit]

Main article: San Diego Padres award winners and league leaders

Team record (single-season & career)[edit]

Main article: San Diego Padres team records

Baseball Hall of Famers[edit]

The following elected members of the Baseball Hall of Fame played and/or managed for the Padres.

Ford C. Frick Award recipients (broadcasters)[edit]

San Diego Padres Ford C. Frick Award recipients
Affiliation according to the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum
  • Names in bold received the award based primarily on their work as broadcasters for the Padres.
  • * Played as Padres
  • + Managed the Padres

Retired numbers[edit]

Numbers retired by the Padres displayed in Ring of Honor above the press box at Petco Parkduring the 2016 season

Main article: San Diego Padres retired numbers

The Padres have retired six numbers. Five were in honor of Padre players and one was Jackie Robinson's number 42, which was retired by all of Major League Baseball.[30] The retired numbers are displayed on the upper deck facade behind home plate.

Tony Gwynn's retired No. 19 displayed at Petco Park.

† Number retired by Major League Baseball

The Padres also have a "star on the wall" in honor of broadcaster Jerry Coleman, in reference to his trademark phrase "Oh Doctor! You can hang a star on that baby!" Nearby the initials of the late owner Ray Kroc are also displayed. Both the star and the initials are painted in gold on the front of the pressbox down the right-field line accompanied by the name of the person in white. Kroc was honored in 1984, Coleman in 2001.

Team Hall of Fame[edit]

Main article: San Diego Padres Hall of Fame

The following 16 people have been inducted into the San Diego Padres Hall of Fame since it was founded in 1999.[33]

  1. ^Known as San Diego Stadium from 1967 to 1980 and Jack Murphy Stadium from 1980 to 1997.
  2. ^Played for the minor league Padres in the PCL, never played for the major league Padres
Businessman Ray Kroc, known for popularizing and "founding" McDonald's, owned the Padres from 1974 to 1984

San Diego Hall of Champions[edit]

Gwynn, Winfield, Fingers, Gossage, Randy Jones, and Graig Nettles (3B, 1984–1987) are members of the San Diego Hall of Champions, which is open to athletes native to the San Diego area (such as Nettles) as well as to those who played for San Diego teams (such as Gwynn).

Roster[edit]

Championships[edit]

Minor league affiliates[edit]

Main article: List of San Diego Padres minor league affiliates

The San Diego Padres farm system consists of six minor league affiliates.[42]

Radio and television[edit]

See also: List of San Diego Padres broadcasters

Padres' games are currently televised by Bally Sports San Diego. Don Orsillo is the play-by-play announcer, with Mark Grant as color analyst and either Julie Alexandria, Ron Zinter, or Bob Scanlan as field reporter. Mike Pomeranz hosts the Padres Live pre- and post-game show along with Mark Sweeney.

As of the 2021 season, Padres radio broadcasts in English are carried by KWFN97.3 The Fan, after having previously been carried by sister station 94.9 KBZT upon the acquisition of the radio rights by Entercom in 2017.[43][44] Jesse Agler is the primary play-by-play announcer, with Tony Gwynn, Jr. serving as color analyst. The games are also broadcast in Spanish on XEMO-AM,La Poderosa 860 AM, with Eduardo Ortega, Carlos Hernández and Pedro Gutiérrez announcing. Padre games were also aired from 2006 to 2010 on XHPRS-FM 105.7.

Spanish language telecasts of Sunday games are seen XHAS-TDT channel 33. Until September 2007, Friday and Saturday games were seen in Spanish on KBOP-CA channel 43, until that station changed to an all-infomercial format. This makes XHAS-TDT the only over-the-air-television station carrying Padres baseball. English-language Padres over-the-air broadcasts aired through the years on XETV-TV 6, KCST-TV 39, KUSI-TV 51, KFMB-TV 8 and KSWB-TV 69.

John Demott was the Padres' first public address announcer when the team began in 1969. By the late 1970s, Bruce Binkowski had taken over as PA announcer, and became the longest-serving public address announcer in the team's history, remaining until the end of the 1999 season. First DeMott and then Binkowski also were responsible with PA announcing duties for the San Diego Chargers and the San Diego State University Aztecs, both of which were joint tenants at Qualcomm Stadium with the Padres until the Padres moved into Petco Park. From Petco Park's opening in 2004 until 2013, the PA announcer was Frank Anthony, a radio host with 105.7 XHPRS-FM. On April 19, 2014, Alex Miniak was announced as the new Public Address announcer for the San Diego Padres. Miniak was formerly the PA announcer for the New Hampshire Fisher Cats, the Double-A affiliate of the Toronto Blue Jays, and is the current PA commentator for the MLB The Show series.[45]

The San Diego Padres were first portrayed in the 1979 NBC made-for-TV film The Kid from Left Field, starring Gary Coleman as Jackie Robinson "J.R." Cooper, a youngster who is passionate about baseball, and puts his knowledge to good use when he becomes the manager of the Padres and helps lead them to the World Series.

In 2016, the San Diego Padres were portrayed once again in the one-season Fox television series Pitch, starring Kylie Bunbury as Ginny Baker, the first female to play in Major League Baseball.

Educational involvement[edit]

The San Diego Padres established The Padres Scholars program, the first of its kind among professional sports. Originally each Padres scholar was selected as a seventh-grader and received a $5,000 scholarship after graduation from high school to go towards higher education. This program has reached 389 students from its establishment in 1995 to now. Over the past few years the program has undergone a few changes to be effective from an education standpoint. This program focuses on creating a close relationship between the chosen scholars and the team. As of 2011, 3 high school seniors will be chosen to receive a $30,000 scholarship to be awarded through the course of their higher education. Maintaining this prestigious award is conditional on maintaining contact with the Padres and providing proof of good academic standing.[46]

The San Diego Padres are the sponsors of and heavily involved in most aspects of the Sports Business Management MBA degree program offered in conjunction with San Diego State University's College of Business Administration. SDSU's Sports MBA is the only program of its kind created in partnership with a professional sports franchise. The curriculum focuses on the entire sports business industry, not just baseball. The program includes an internship. Members of Padres senior management regularly participate, including work with the development and continued coordination of SDSU's International Case Competition, which annually attracts participation from top business schools.[citation needed]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abCassavell, AJ (November 9, 2019). "Padres unveil new uniforms: 'Brown is back'". Padres.com. MLB Advanced Media. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved November 10, 2019.
  2. ^Landers, Chris (February 11, 2020). "Feast your eyes on each uniform change for '20". MLB.com. MLB Advanced Media. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved March 2, 2020.
  3. ^Paris, Jay (October 4, 2012). "PARIS: Progress, but Padres could come to regret decision on Headley". North County Times. Archived from the original on October 6, 2012.
  4. ^Acee, Kevin (September 13, 2020). "Padres secure first winning record since 2010 with sweep of Giants". San Diego Union Tribune. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved September 14, 2020.
  5. ^"San Diego Padres Team History & Encyclopedia". Baseball-Reference. Retrieved October 3, 2021.
  6. ^"Padres hit four grand slams in four games". MLB.com. August 20, 2020. Retrieved April 1, 2021.
  7. ^"Musgrove makes history, spins SD's 1st no-no". MLB.com. MLB Advanced Media. April 10, 2021. Retrieved April 11, 2021.
  8. ^"Ashby No-Hitter Foiled in Ninth". Los Angeles Times. September 6, 1997. Retrieved April 1, 2021.
  9. ^Fimrite, Ron (July 12, 1976). "Uncommon success for a common man". Sports Illustrated. p. 20. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved October 3, 2020.
  10. ^Wulf, Steve (April 16, 1984). "The Beast team in baseball". Sports Illustrated. p. 18. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved October 3, 2020.
  11. ^Wulf, Steve (October 22, 1984). "Detroit jumped all over 'em". Sports Illustrated. p. 26. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved October 3, 2020.
  12. ^Brock, Corey (November 9, 2011). "Padres' new uniforms a nod to tradition". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. Retrieved January 10, 2016.
  13. ^Center, Bill (December 4, 2015). "Padres' uniforms salute past, future, Navy". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved January 10, 2016.
  14. ^Cassavell, AJ (November 22, 2016). "Padres reveal lineup of 2017 uniforms". Padres.com. MLB Advanced Media. Archived from the original on October 25, 2017. Retrieved December 28, 2016.
  15. ^Lin, Dennis. "Padres unveil 2017 uniforms; yellow removed from home look". Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved December 17, 2016.
  16. ^"Padres unveil uniform changes for 2017". Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved December 29, 2016.
  17. ^Adler, David (January 25, 2019). "Padres bringing back brown in unis in 2020". Padres.com. MLB Advanced Media. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved March 11, 2019.
  18. ^MC1 Kim McLendon (April 9, 2008). "Padres Salute Armed Forces With Military Appreciation Night". Navy News Service. Retrieved February 21, 2011.
    "America's Fans: Our Military and Major League Baseball". ourmilitary.mil. United States Department of defense. September 2, 2011. Archived from the original on February 19, 2013. Retrieved April 28, 2013.
  19. ^ abBill Center (January 25, 2011). "New uniforms make Padres' military tribute harder to see". San Diego Union Tribune. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved February 17, 2011.
  20. ^'Duk (February 26, 2011). "Padres' new camouflage jerseys could prove to be too realistic". Sports. Yahoo. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved February 17, 2011.
  21. ^Corey Brock (January 25, 2011). "Padres unveil new 'Marine digital' jerseys". News. MLB.com. Retrieved February 21, 2011.
  22. ^Vasgerdsian, Ed (2008). "San Diego Padres-"The Team of the Military"". Leatherneck Magazine. Marine Corps Association. Archived from the original on July 13, 2011. Retrieved February 20, 2011.
  23. ^"San Diego Padres". Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved February 20, 2011.
  24. ^Tom Cushman (April 17, 2005). "Captain Jack salutes Padres' military outreach efforts". San Diego Union Tribune. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved February 20, 2011.
  25. ^"Military Appreciation Series". San Diego Padres. MLB. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved February 20, 2011.
  26. ^MCC Donnie Ryan; MC3 Sarah Bitter (September 6, 2008). "'Padres at Sea' Program Helps Peleliu Sailors and Marines Follow San Diego Baseball during Deployment". Navy News Service. Retrieved February 20, 2011.
  27. ^"Padres cover their bases with military". Sports Business Journal. June 1, 1998. Retrieved March 12, 2011.
  28. ^Sandy Burgin (October 23, 2002). "Ensch, Pads dedicated to military". San Diego Padres. MLB.com. Archived from the original on July 14, 2011. Retrieved March 13, 2011.
  29. ^"Naval Base San Diego Thanks Navy League for Support". U.S. Department of the Navy. Archived from the original on June 24, 2011. Retrieved April 7, 2011.
  30. ^Center, Bill (August 19, 2011). "Blanks keeps up hot pace in Padres victory". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Archived from the original on August 28, 2011.
  31. ^ abcde"Dressed to the Nines". National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum. Archived from the original on April 29, 2015.
  32. ^Chass, Murray (April 14, 2001). "Winfield Chooses Padres Over Yanks". The New York Times. Archived from the original on April 29, 2015.
  33. ^"Padres Hall of Fame". Padres.com. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved August 22, 2011.
  34. ^ abcdef"Padres Hall of Fame". padres.mlb.com. Archived from the original on September 6, 2014.
  35. ^"Dave Winfield Returns to San Diego". apnewsarchive.com. Associated Press. Archived from the original on September 6, 2014.
  36. ^Center, Bill (August 9, 2009). "Padres enshrine former skipper Williams". U-T San Diego. Archived from the original on September 6, 2014.
  37. ^Wood, Matthew (August 5, 2014). "Trevor Hoffman Voted Into Padres Hall of Fame". NBCSanDiego.com. Archived from the original on September 6, 2014.
  38. ^ abLin, Dennis (July 9, 2015). "Santiago, Templeton elected to Padres HOF". The San Diego Union-Tribune.
  39. ^ abAcee, Kevin (June 30, 2016). "Padres honoring Ted Williams is right on many levels". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Archived from the original on July 1, 2016.
  40. ^Sanders, Jeff (March 29, 2017). "'Trader Jack' McKeon headed to Padres Hall of Fame". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Archived from the original on May 28, 2017.
  41. ^Sanders, Jeff (March 20, 2018). "Kevin Towers to be inducted into Padres Hall of Fame". San Diego Union Tribune. Archived from the original on March 22, 2018.
  42. ^"San Diego Padres Minor League Affiliates". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved May 15, 2020.
  43. ^"As Padres Move To KEGY, Format Flip Expected". Inside Radio. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved February 21, 2018.
  44. ^Acee, Kevin. "Padres announce new radio home, spring broadcast schedule". San Diego Union-Tribune. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved February 21, 2018.
  45. ^"San Diego Padres name Alex Miniak as new public-address announcer". San Diego Padres. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved April 25, 2014.
  46. ^"Padres Scholars | padres.com: Community". Sandiego.padres.mlb.com. June 19, 2012. Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved January 31, 2013.

Further reading[edit]

  • Papucci, Nelson (2002). The San Diego Padres, 1969–2002: A Complete History. Big League Press. ISBN .
  • Mitchell, Jane (2010). One on One: My Journey with Hall of Famers, Fan Favorites, and Rising Stars. SDP Publishing Solutions. ISBN .
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/San_Diego_Padres
  1. Crafting 101 terraria
  2. Duluth mn mazda
  3. Eden valley dog breeders
  4. Uv shirts target

SORRY, THIS ITEM IS SOLD!

Vince Garvey 2 Shearling Lined Slip On Sneaker

listing-status-banner

Other Shoes you may like

  • EUC Vince black leather heel mules 7

    $50$0

  • Vince black mules

    $35$225

  • VINCE Ralston Black Leather Mules Point Toe 6.5

    $136$325

  • Vince Alora Black Mule size 10

    $95$295

  • Vince Nida Leather Snake Embossed Mule Slides

    $70$275

  • Vince Emberly Suede Mules

    $45$350

  • Vince Suede Barolo Wedge Heel (Made in Italy)

    $175$350

  • VINCE Garvey Suede Shearling Slip On Mule

    $125$225

  • Vince Mules

    $100$350

  • Size 8 open toe mule by VINCE

    $70$0

  • Black leather Vince mules, never worn!

    $65$199

  • Vince "Nadette" flat leather mules with pointed toe

    $30$0

  • Vince ralston nude leather pointed toe slip on mules 6 block heel

    $120$0

  • VINCE shoes heels mules size 8

    $109$298

  • Vince Ralston Point-Toe Leather Mules

    $120$285

  • VINCE mules black size 10M

    $120$295

  • VINCE SLIDES. WORN TWICE

    $94$225

  • Vince Heath snake print mule

    $75$350

  • VINCE Off White Slip On Thong Sandal Braided Leather Mules Size 36

    $75$0

  • Vince Black Suede Mules

    $25$100

  • VINCE LEVINS SAHARA SNAKE MULES

    $50$298

  • VINCE Eaton Suede Mule Black 6.5

    $85$325

  • VINCE Black Leather Block Mules Slides Heels 8.5

    $125$295

  • ISO VINCE Adler Black Sheepskin Shearling Clogs Sz 7.5

    $150$255

  • Vince Kai black mules

    $50$100

  • Vince Women's Ralston Mules 8.5M

    $130$325

  • Vince Heath Cross Strap Sandal Black Suede NIB

    $145$295

  • Vince Petra Black Suede Peep Toe Heeled Mules Womens Size 7

    $40$0

  • Vince Tilda chunky block heel leather mules

    $68$0

  • Vince Womens Vigo White Leather Dress Mules Heel 6

    $85$0

  • Vince Baxley cognac croc mules, NWT. Size 6.5

    $100$395

  • Vince Verrell Leather Slip-on Sneaker Black 8

    $89$198

  • Vince Leather Heel Mules

    $55$295

  • Vince Black Mules

    $188$350

  • VINCE Suede Mules, Black, NEW IN BOX, 9.5

    $125$295

  • Vince. Ralston Suede Mules Women's Shoes

    $52$0

Vince

$65 $225

This item is sold

Like and save for later

Vince Garvey 2 Shearling Lined Slip On Sneaker Size 7.5 A lining of genuine shearling adds a plush update to a casual-chic sneaker set in a clean white cupsole. •Round toe •Cowhide suede upper •Genuine shearling lining •Dual gore insets •Open heel •White rubber sole Size 7.5 As good as new! Bought and never wore!! No flaws Smoke free/dog friendly home! Happy To Answer Any Questions!!

Shipping/Discount

  • $7.45 Expedited (1-3 day) Shipping on all orders

  • Buyer Protection & Refund Policy

People also Searched

Vince Garvey 2 Shearling Lined Slip On Sneaker
Sours: https://poshmark.com/listing/Vince-Garvey-2-Shearling-Lined-Slip-On-Sneaker-60fa499b074d248d9c26d182
The Enid The Sun

.

2 vince garvey

.

Elbow - My Sad Captains - Later... with Jools Holland - BBC Two

.

Now discussing:

.



133 134 135 136 137