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Roy Halladay

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January 29, 2014 | By Sam Donnellon, Daily News Staff Writer
IT SEEMS eons ago, but just two full autumns have passed since Ryan Howard crumpled to the ground on his way to the last out of what was, statistically at least, the best season of a 5-year string of division titles. So much has changed since that 102-win season. So many have gone. And one player, the one who sat so dejectedly at his locker that night, has, for much of the time since, disappeared. The Phillies started 45-year-old Jamie Moyer in the World Series they won, and couldn't get past the first round despite the healthy arms of Roy Halladay, Cliff Lee, Cole Hamels and Roy Oswalt in 2011.
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January 17, 2014 | BY RYAN LAWRENCE, Daily News Staff Writer rlawrence@phillynews.com
A DAY BEFORE the process that would involve publicly exchanging numbers, Kyle Kendrick and the Phillies avoided arbitration altogether by coming to terms on a 1-year, $7.675 million deal last night. The contract includes award bonuses. Kendrick, 29, who can become a free agent after the 2014 season, was 10-13 with a 4.70 ERA in 30 starts in 2013. "I'm glad we got something worked out," said Kendrick, who already has begun working out regularly at the Phillies' facilities in Clearwater, Fla. "I'm looking forward to getting the season underway.
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December 11, 2013
Roy Halladay spent the last four of his 16 major-league seasons with the Phillies. Here is how he fared: YR   W-L   ERA   GS   CG   SHO    IP    K/BB    2010   21-10   2.44   33   9   4   250.2   219/30 2011    19-6   2.35   32   8   1   233.2   220/35 2012    11-8   4.49   25   0   0   156.1   132/36 2013    4-5   6.82   13   1   0    62.0   ...
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December 11, 2013 | By Bob Ford, Inquirer Columnist
Roy Halladay got 16 years of relative fame from a career in major-league baseball, but when it came time to reflect and say farewell to a professional life that spanned nearly half his time on earth, Halladay was accorded just a half-hour before being preempted. That's no knock on either Comcast SportsNet or the MLB Network, both of which cut away from Halladay's retirement news conference on Monday; Comcast to bring you Chip Kelly quoting Winston Churchill and the MLB Network to continue talking about whatever it is they talk about there between November and February.
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December 11, 2013 | By David Murphy, Daily News Staff Writer
LAKE BUENA VISTA, Fla. - The pitch by which he should be remembered was a 78 mph curveball that died in the leftfield corner of Citizens Bank Park on a crisp night in the first week of October. This was the 126th time that Roy Halladay had delivered the ball toward home plate that evening, the 126th time he had glared in at the catcher's mitt, a defiant stare radiating from beneath the bill of his cap, the 126th time that he had channeled every ounce of his energy into desperate attempt to extend his team's season for at least another four games, his deteriorating back laden with the weight of a win-or-go-home Game 5 in the NLDS against the Cardinals.
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December 11, 2013 | BY RYAN LAWRENCE, Daily News Staff Writer rlawrence@phillynews.com
LAKE BUENA VISTA, Fla. - If the true measure of a man comes from what his friends and co-workers say about him, Roy Halladay is a pretty complete person, let alone baseball player. He is as revered as any athlete to play in Philadelphia in the last quarter century. In the hour or so after Halladay's retirement became official yesterday, an outpouring of support and well wishes found its way to Walt Disney World's Swan and Dolphin Resort, site of baseball's winter meetings, where Halladay said goodbye to the game.
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December 11, 2013 | By Matt Gelb, Inquirer Staff Writer
LAKE BUENA VISTA, Fla. - The night before his father announced his retirement from baseball in a conference room at the Walt Disney Dolphin Hotel, Braden Halladay played a double-elimination tournament Sunday in Tampa. The Dunedin Panthers, a team of 13-year-old boys, were tied in extra innings of the last game. "Don't strike out," Braden told himself. He slapped the pitch over a drawn-in infield for the winning single. Braden tossed his helmet into the sky before he touched first base.
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November 6, 2013 | By Matt Gelb, Inquirer Staff Writer
The Phillies would not offer Carlos Ruiz a $14.1 million salary on Monday, and their devotion to the popular and productive catcher will be tested in the coming weeks. Ruiz officially became a free agent when he was not offered arbitration for 2014. That decision was a mere formality. The two sides are interested in maintaining their relationship, and Monday's decision had no effect whatsoever on those negotiations. If anything, the Phillies widened Ruiz's market by not tying him to draft-pick compensation.
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November 5, 2013 | BY RYAN LAWRENCE, Daily News Staff Writer rlawrence@phillynews.com
UPDATE:  The Phillies announced that they will not make qualifying offers to Roy Halladay or Carlos Ruiz. From earlier: THREE YEARS and one month ago, Carlos Ruiz carefully stepped over Brandon Phillips' bat and fired to first base. Then he sprinted to the mound and embraced Roy Halladay for the second historic battery hug between the pitcher and catcher in 2010. In the post-2008 world champions era, the Ruiz-Halladay embraces are arguably the most indelible positive images in the Phillies' last five seasons.
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