Jeff Francoeur

Jeffrey Braden Francoeur (/fræŋˈkʊər/; born January 8, 1984), nicknamed "Frenchy", is an American former professional baseball right fielder, who played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Atlanta Braves, New York Mets, Texas Rangers, Kansas City Royals, San Francisco Giants, San Diego Padres, Philadelphia Phillies, and Miami Marlins.[1] When his playing days ended, he became a broadcaster; Francoeur is currently the lead television analyst for Atlanta Braves games.

Throughout his career, Francoeur was noted for his strong throwing arm in the outfield and his free-swinging tendencies in the batter's box. He won a Rawlings Gold Glove Award in 2007.

Jeff Francoeur
Jeff Francoeur on June 28, 2015
Francoeur with the Philadelphia Phillies
Right fielder
Born: January 8, 1984 (age 35)
Atlanta, Georgia
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
July 7, 2005, for the Atlanta Braves
Last MLB appearance
October 2, 2016, for the Miami Marlins
MLB statistics
Batting average.261
Home runs160
Runs batted in698
Teams
Career highlights and awards

Minor league career

Francoeur was selected by the Braves in the first round of the June 2002 amateur draft. A 4-star Defensive Back committed to Clemson, he chose to forego college to play baseball. After the draft, Francoeur was assigned to the team's advanced Rookie League club in Danville, Virginia, where he played 38 games and hit .327 with 8 home runs and 31 RBIs. Francoeur advanced steadily through the Braves minor league system, playing for Rome (Low A) in 2003, Myrtle Beach (High A) and Greenville (former AA) in 2004, and Mississippi (AA) in 2005.

Francoeur was a member of the Rome Braves inaugural season team which went on to win the 2003 South Atlantic League Championship. He led that team in home runs with 14.[2]

In 2004, Francoeur was named the top prospect in the Braves organization by Baseball America. He was a member of the Carolina League regular season and postseason All-Star team. In 2005, he was selected to play in the All-Star Futures Game before getting called up by Atlanta.

In March 2014, after he was released by the Cleveland Indians, Francoeur signed with the San Diego Padres and was sent to the El Paso Chihuahuas in Triple A.[3] Francoeur's new teammates played an elaborate month-long prank on him by convincing him that pitcher Jorge Reyes was deaf.[3][4] Reyes cooperated with the prank, maintaining the appearance of being deaf by not speaking or listening to music.[3][4][5] Chihuahuas first baseman/outfielder Cody Decker made a short film about the prank.[3] Sportswriter Peter Gammons called Decker "My new favorite person."[6]

Major league career

JeffFrancouerAtlanta
Francoeur playing for the Atlanta Braves in 2008

Atlanta Braves

Francoeur was promoted by Atlanta on July 6, 2005. He was part of a group of rookie players, nicknamed the "Baby Braves", that Atlanta called up from its minor league system during the 2005 season.

Francoeur made his Major League debut the following day when he started in right field against the Chicago Cubs in the second game of a double header. In the bottom of the eighth inning he hit a 3-run homer to center field, his first Major League hit. Francoeur is famous for his promise at the very beginning of his career: he made the cover of the edition of August 26, 2005 of Sports Illustrated, who dubbed him "The Natural" after he hit .360 with a 1.067 OPS in his first 37 games. Francoeur finished the season batting .300/.336/.549 in 67 games, with 14 home runs, and 44 RBIs. During his rookie season he garnered a reputation as a free swinging fastball hitter, with his first walk not coming until his 128th plate appearance. On defense, Francoeur became known for having a strong and accurate arm, finishing the season with 13 outfield assists (third overall in MLB) despite playing less than half the season. He finished third in the National League Rookie of the Year voting while garnering the most second place votes.

Francoeur hit .260 with 29 homers and 103 RBIs in his first full season in the majors. He also became just the fourth Brave to play in all 162 games of a season, joining Félix Millán, Dale Murphy, and Andruw Jones. Francoeur was ejected for the first time in his career on July 16, 2006. On May 13, 2006, Francoeur hit a walk-off grand slam against the Washington Nationals, the first walk-off home run and grand slam of his career.

In his second full season in 2007, Francoeur batted .293, with 19 homers, and 105 RBIs. Francoeur also displayed talent on the defensive side of the field, leading the league in outfield assists with 19 while earning his first career Gold Glove. Francoeur played in all 162 games for the second consecutive season. He was ejected for the second time in his career on July 16, 2007, exactly one year to the day of his first ejection.

On April 12, 2008, Francoeur went 3 for 5 against the Washington Nationals including two home runs and a career high seven RBIs. He compiled a streak of 370 consecutive games played before sitting out the second game of a doubleheader, on May 20, 2008.[7] On May 22, 2008, Francoeur went 3 for 4 against the New York Mets with an RBI triple, an RBI single, and a two-run home run, finishing a double short of a cycle.

After weeks of being mired in the worst slump of his career, Braves management optioned Francoeur to Double-A Mississippi on July 4, 2008, to work with his old hitting coach Phillip Wellman and refine his swing away from the pressurized major league setting. Francoeur had posted a line of .234/.287/.374 to that point of the season.[8] Francoeur was recalled on July 7, 2008, after only three days in the minors because of the rash of injuries suffered by the Braves, over the holiday weekend.[9] His slump continued after his return to the majors; Francoeur posted a .234/.300/.324 line through September 10.

New York Mets

On July 10, 2009, Francoeur was traded to the New York Mets for outfielder Ryan Church.

Francoeur made his Mets debut on July 11, 2009, and notched two RBIs in his first at bat. He finished the day going 2–4 with two RBIs, a strikeout, and was caught stealing once. On July 20, Francoeur hit his first home run as a Met off Washington Nationals pitcher Logan Kensing, during the ninth inning of that game.

On August 23, 2009, Francoeur became the second player in major league history (after Homer Summa in 1927) to hit into a game-ending unassisted triple play. He hit a line drive directly to Eric Bruntlett, second baseman for the Philadelphia Phillies.[10] Francoeur re-signed with the Mets for 2010.

After being the Mets' starting right fielder for the first half of the 2010 season, Francoeur was replaced by Ángel Pagán to make room for the return of Carlos Beltrán in the second half.

Texas Rangers

On August 31, 2010, Francoeur was traded by the Mets to the Texas Rangers for infielder Joaquín Árias. Francoeur was utilized primarily for defensive purposes on the 2010 AL Champions.

Kansas City Royals

Jeff Francoeur on May 24, 2011 (2)
Francoeur during his tenure with the Kansas City Royals in 2011

On December 8, 2010, Francoeur signed a one-year deal with the Kansas City Royals worth $2.5 million which included a mutual option for the 2012 season.[11]

On August 18, 2011, Francoeur agreed to a two-year extension with the Royals worth $13.5 million. He was designated for assignment on June 30, 2013 after hitting .208/.249/.322 in 59 games with the Royals.

San Francisco Giants

Francoeur was signed to a minor league contract by the Giants, on July 9, 2013. On July 13, his contract was purchased from the Fresno Grizzlies. Francoeur was designated for assignment on August 20, and released on August 22. In 22 games for the Giants, he recorded 12 hits, 4 RBIs, batting only .194.[1]

Cleveland Indians

Francoeur signed a minor league deal with the Cleveland Indians on January 6, 2014. The organization released Francoeur on March 22, 2014.[12]

San Diego Padres

Francoeur signed a minor league deal with the San Diego Padres, on March 26, 2014.[13] He was assigned to the Triple-A El Paso Chihuahuas and hit the first home run in team history on April 3, 2014. They considered converting him into a pitcher, and he spent part of his time in the minors pitching. However, they decided to keep him as an outfielder in the end.[14] He was called up and was in the starting lineup on July 23.[15] On August 11, Francoeur was designated for assignment.[16] He cleared waivers and was outrighted back to the Chihuahuas. Francoeur elected free agency in October 2014.[17]

Philadelphia Phillies

On November 13, 2014, Francoeur signed a minor league contract with the Philadelphia Phillies.[18] On June 16, 2015, Francoeur was used as a relief pitcher in a 19–3 loss to the Baltimore Orioles, throwing the only scoreless inning of the game.[19] However, he surrendered two runs in the next inning.[20] In July, he began to have success both off the bench and in the starting lineup, including a stretch during which he hit three home runs in eight games. Although he expressed a desire to remain with the Phillies through the 2015 season and perhaps even beyond, his play indicated he might be moved near the trading deadline to bolster a contending team's outfield.[21] However, he was not moved at the trade deadline. Ultimately, he finished the season with a .258 batting average, 13 home runs, and 45 RBIs.

Return to Atlanta

On February 22, 2016, Francoeur agreed to a minor-league deal with the Braves, with an invitation to spring training.[22] On March 29, the Braves purchased Francoeur's contract.[23]

Miami Marlins

Francoeur was traded to the Miami Marlins on August 24, 2016, in a three-team deal that included the Texas Rangers. The Braves got minor league utility player Dylan Moore from the Rangers and minor league catcher Matt Foley from the Marlins.[24]

World Baseball Classic

Along with former Braves teammate Chipper Jones, Francoeur played on the USA team in the first ever World Baseball Classic, in March 2006. In six at bats, he hit a double, and scored one run.

Retirement

On May 12, 2017, it was announced that Francoeur will become a color commentator for select Atlanta Braves baseball games broadcast on Fox Sports South and Fox Sports Southeast.[25] On November 29, 2018, the Braves announced that Jeff Francoeur will replace Joe Simpson as their lead television analyst.[26]

Personal life

Francoeur comes from a family of teachers. His parents, David and Karen, are both retired teachers. Francoeur's father, who is of French-Canadian heritage, is from Springfield, Massachusetts; his mother is from Green Bay, Wisconsin. His sister Heather (Francoeur) Karvis used to teach English and co-coached the girls' basketball team at St. Pius X Catholic High School in Atlanta with Josh Geffner. She now teaches and coaches the varsity girls basketball team at The Westminster Schools in Atlanta.[27][28] His brother David Francoeur, Jr. teaches special education at Parkview High School in Lilburn, Georgia.[29] In 2007, on SportSouth the "Big Braves Summer" promos, Francoeur revealed that his profession of choice (were he not a baseball player) would be coaching high school football.

He graduated from Parkview High School in Lilburn, Georgia in 2002. He lettered in both baseball and football. He led Parkview to the Georgia AAAAA high school football championships in 2000 and 2001 as a wide receiver and defensive back. Francoeur was offered a scholarship to play wide receiver at Clemson University, before turning that down and getting drafted in the first round. He also led Parkview to two state titles in baseball, in 2001 and 2002.[30] While in third grade, he met his future wife, Catie McCoy Francoeur. They started dating as seniors in high school, and married on November 3, 2007.[31][32] Francoeur lived with teammate Brian McCann in Lawrenceville, Georgia for their first two years in the majors,[33] and he had his own fan club at Turner Field called "Francoeur's Franks."[34]

In 2007, Francoeur participated in a fundraiser for the Atlanta-based charity with his friend Carl Schuster Dream House for Medically Fragile Children in which Delta Air Lines donated the value of 25,000 SkyMiles (frequent flyer miles) for each home run hit by Francoeur during the season.[35]

Francoeur is a vocal and outspoken born-again Christian.[36] On the strap of his left batting glove, Francoeur has the phrase "Joshua 1:9" written, referencing the Bible verse.[37]

References

  1. ^ a b "Jeff Francoeur Stats". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. 2014. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
  2. ^ "2003 Rome Braves". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved October 18, 2010.
  3. ^ a b c d Schwartz, Nick (April 13, 2014). "Jeff Francoeur's minor league teammates tricked him into thinking a pitcher was deaf". USA Today. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  4. ^ a b Kalaf, Samer (April 13, 2014). "Jeff Francoeur's Teammates Pulled A Hilarious Weeks-Long Prank On Him". Deadspin. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  5. ^ King, James (April 13, 2014). "Baseball Team Convinces teammate Jeff Francoeur That Another Teammate Is Deaf For A Whole Month | Mail Online". Daily Mail. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  6. ^ "Peter Gammons: My new favorite person, Cody Decker". Gammons Daily. April 14, 2014. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  7. ^ "Francoeur, who has played in MLB-best 370 straight games, sits vs. Mets, May 21, 2008". ESPN.com. ESPN. Associated Press. May 21, 2008. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  8. ^ Bowman, Mark (July 4, 2008). "Braves option Francoeur". MLB.com. Retrieved July 4, 2008.
  9. ^ Rodgers, Carroll (July 7, 2008). "Francoeur rejoining Braves in L.A." Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Archived from the original on July 11, 2008. Retrieved July 7, 2008.
  10. ^ Gurian-Peck, David (August 23, 2009). "Phils back Pedro in NY, win on rare feat". MLB.com. Archived from the original on August 26, 2009. Retrieved August 24, 2009.
  11. ^ Kaegel, Dick (March 27, 2014). "Francoeur excited to join Royals: After agreeing to one-year deal, will patrol right field next year". Kansascity.royals.mlb.com. Archived from the original on April 14, 2014. Retrieved April 15, 2014.
  12. ^ "Indians release OF Jeff Francoeur". ESPN.com. ESPN. Associated Press. June 17, 2018. Retrieved March 22, 2014.
  13. ^ Curtright, Guy (March 26, 2014). "Parkview grad Francoeur, cut by Indians, quickly signed by Padres". Gwinnett Daily Post. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  14. ^ Jones, Michael C. (May 18, 2014). "Jeff Francoeur comeback: Ex-outfielder begins return as pitcher with Padres". Sports Out West. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  15. ^ "Francoeur brought up by Padres". ESPN.com. ESPN. Associated Press. July 23, 2014. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  16. ^ Adams, Steve (August 11, 2014). "Padres Designate Jeff Francoeur For Assignment". mlbtraderumors.com. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  17. ^ Polishuk, Mark (October 6, 2014). "Players Who Have Elected Minor League Free Agency". mlbtraderumors.com. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  18. ^ Calcaterra, Craig (November 13, 2014). "The Phillies sign Jeff Francoeur, seven others to minor league deals". hardballtalk.nbcsports.com. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  19. ^ Perry, Dayn (June 16, 2015). "WATCH: Jeff Francoeur (!) breaking ball freezes Nolan Reimold". CBS Sports. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  20. ^ "Orioles 19, Phillies 3". MLB.com. MLB Advanced Media. June 16, 2015. Retrieved June 18, 2015.
  21. ^ Zolecki, Todd (July 24, 2015). "Jeff Francoeur stays hot with another home run". MLB.com. MLB Advanced Media. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  22. ^ Bowman, Mark (February 22, 2016). "Francoeur 'back home' with Braves on Minors deal". MLB.com. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  23. ^ Bowman, Mark (March 29, 2016). "Braves keeping Francoeur, will add him to roster". MLB.com. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  24. ^ Bowman, Mark (August 24, 2016). "Francoeur headed to Marlins in 3-team deal". MLB.com. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  25. ^ "Jeff Francoeur to join FOX Sports South and FOX Sports Southeast's Atlanta Braves broadcast team". Fox Sports. May 12, 2017. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  26. ^ "Francoeur in as Braves' lead TV analyst". MLB.com. November 29, 2018. Retrieved November 29, 2018.
  27. ^ Listing of girls' basketball coaches for St. Pius X Catholic High School Archived November 22, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved on August 31, 2008.
  28. ^ Listing of English teachers at St. Pius X Catholic High School but has since taken the head coaching position at the Westminster School. Archived November 7, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved on August 31, 2008.
  29. ^ Parkview High School Staff. Retrieved on August 31, 2008.
  30. ^ Costa, Brian (July 17, 2009). "Jeff Francoeur returns to Atlanta with NY Mets, grateful to be out of Braves spotlight". The Star-Ledger. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  31. ^ "He may be a dork, but he shuns cork". U-T San Diego. August 22, 2005. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  32. ^ "Francoeur marries high school sweetheart". MLB.com. November 5, 2007. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  33. ^ "Francoeur, McCann enjoy relaxing in Lawrenceville". Gwinnett Daily Post. February 21, 2006. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  34. ^ Haney, Travis (September 4, 2005). "Francoeur hits, gets hit in Braves' rout of Cincinnati". Online Athens. Archived from the original on July 29, 2014. Retrieved July 22, 2014.
  35. ^ "Francoeur home runs to help Dream House for Medically Fragile Children". Atlanta Business Chronicle. July 13, 2007. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  36. ^ J. Gerald Harris, ed. (March 15, 2007). "Soaked and surrendered in San Francisco". The Christian Index. Retrieved June 17, 2018.
  37. ^ Krattenmaker, Tom (2010). Onward Christian Athletes. Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 116–117. ISBN 9780742562479.

External links

2002 Atlanta Braves season

The 2002 Atlanta Braves season marked the franchise's 37th season in Atlanta and 132nd overall. The Braves won their 11th consecutive division title, finishing 19 games ahead of the second-place Montreal Expos. The Braves lost the 2002 Divisional Series to the eventual NL Champion San Francisco Giants, 3 games to 2.

2002 marked the final year that pitchers Tom Glavine, Greg Maddux and John Smoltz played on the same team ending the reign of what has been considered by many the greatest pitching trio of all-time. All three would be inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame a decade later. Smoltz set the Braves' single season record for saves (55). Chipper Jones moved to the outfield in left field to allow for Vinny Castilla to be signed and added to the lineup at third base. Julio Franco became a regular player in the second stint of his Major League career and Gary Sheffield was acquired to the Braves in 2002, playing at right field.

2002 Major League Baseball draft

The 2002 First-Year Player Draft, Major League Baseball's annual amateur draft, was held on June 4 and 5.

It is featured in Michael Lewis' 2003 book Moneyball.

2005 Atlanta Braves season

The 2005 Atlanta Braves season marked the franchise's 40th season in Atlanta and the 135th season overall. The Braves won their 14th consecutive division title under Manager of the Year Bobby Cox, finishing 10 games ahead of the second-place Philadelphia Phillies. This was Atlanta's final division title in their consecutive run. The Braves lost the 2005 Divisional Series to the Houston Astros, 3 games to 1.

Tim Hudson joined the Braves' rotation and rookies Jeff Francoeur, Kelly Johnson and Brian McCann had their first seasons with Atlanta in 2005.

2009 Atlanta Braves season

The 2009 Atlanta Braves season was the 44th season in Atlanta and the 139th overall. The Braves were once again skippered by Bobby Cox, then in his 24th season managing the team. It was the Braves' 44th season in Atlanta, and the 138th season overall for the franchise.

2010 New York Mets season

The New York Mets' 2010 season was the franchise's 49th season and their second at Citi Field. The team was attempting to rebound from the injury plagued 2009 season as they sought their first postseason appearance since 2006. However, they failed in their goal, earning a 79-83 record and second consecutive fourth-place finish in the NL East, leading to the firing of manager Jerry Manuel and the dismissal of general manager Omar Minaya at the conclusion of the season.

2013 San Francisco Giants season

The 2013 San Francisco Giants season was the Giants' 131st year in Major League Baseball, their fifty-sixth year in San Francisco since their move from New York following the 1957 season, and their fourteenth at AT&T Park. They entered the season as the defending World Series Champions.

2015 Philadelphia Phillies season

The 2015 Philadelphia Phillies season was the 133rd season in the history of the franchise, and its twelfth season at Citizens Bank Park. The team finished the season with a record of 63–99 (.389), the worst record in the majors, and missed the playoffs for a fourth consecutive season.

Brad Lester

Brad Lester (born October 24, 1985) is a former gridiron football running back. He played college football at Auburn University.

Danville Braves

The Danville Braves are a minor league baseball team in Danville, Virginia. They are an Advanced Rookie-level team in the Appalachian League and have been a farm team of the Atlanta Braves since 1982. Since 1993, the Braves have played home games at American Legion Post 325 Field. Opened in 1993, Legion Field seats 2,588 fans. Previously, they played at Calfee Park in Pulaski.

On September 3, 2006, Danville won their first ever Appalachian League championship, defeating the Elizabethton Twins 2 games to 1, in a best of three series. On September 3, 2009, Danville won their second Appalachian League championship, again defeating the Elizabethton Twins, this time two games to zero.

The Danville Braves mascot is a large, green bird named Blooper.

El Paso Chihuahuas

The El Paso Chihuahuas are a Minor League Baseball team of the Pacific Coast League (PCL) and the Triple-A affiliate of the San Diego Padres. They are located in El Paso, Texas, and play their home games at Southwest University Park, which opened in 2014. The Chihuahuas moved to El Paso from Tucson, Arizona, where they were known as the Tucson Padres. The only league title in franchise history is the 2016 PCL championship.

Fort Bragg Game

The Fort Bragg Game was a Major League Baseball (MLB) game played between the Miami Marlins and Atlanta Braves of MLB's National League at Fort Bragg Stadium in Fort Bragg, North Carolina on July 3, 2016. The game was broadcast on Sunday Night Baseball on ESPN. The game was the first regular season professional sports event ever held on an active military base, and the first MLB game played in North Carolina. The Marlins defeated the Braves, 5–2. After the game, the grandstands were removed, and the field became a multi-use sporting ground.

Francoeur (surname)

Francoeur is the name of:

François Francoeur (1698–1787), French violinist and composer

Jacques Francoeur (1925–2005), businessman and journalist of Quebec

Jeff Francoeur (born 1984), Major League Baseball player

Joseph-Napoléon Francoeur (1880–1965), politician and lawyer of Quebec

Louis-Benjamin Francoeur (1773-1849), French mathematicus

Lucien Francoeur (born 1948), singer and poet of Quebec

Raymond Francoeur (born 1946), Canadian politician

Richard Francœur (1894–1971), French actor

Jason Perry (baseball)

Jason Kyle Perry (born August 18, 1980 in Fremont, Nebraska) is a former Major League Baseball outfielder. Perry throws right-handed and bats left-handed.

Jeff

Jeff is a masculine given name, often a short form (hypocorism) of the English given name Jeffrey, which derives from a medieval variant of Geoffrey. Jeff is especially used in the US and Canada.

List of Major League Baseball career fielding errors as a right fielder leaders

In baseball statistics, an error is an act, in the judgment of the official scorer, of a fielder misplaying a ball in a manner that allows a batter or baserunner to advance one or more bases or allows an at bat to continue after the batter should have been put out.

A right fielder, abbreviated RF, is the outfielder in baseball or softball who plays defense in right field. Right field is the area of the outfield to the right of a person standing at home plate and facing towards the pitcher's mound. In the numbering system used to record defensive plays, the right fielder is assigned the number 9.

Harry Hooper is the all-time leader in errors committed by a right fielder with 142 career. Dave Parker is second all-time with 134 career errors at right field. Only fourteen right fielders have committed more than 100 career errors at the position.

Mississippi Braves

The Mississippi Braves, or M-Braves as they are referred to locally, are a minor league baseball team based in Pearl, Mississippi, a suburb of Jackson. The team is the Class AA affiliate of the Atlanta Braves, and plays in the Southern League. The team is owned and operated by Liberty Media, which also owns the Atlanta Braves. Liberty purchased the Braves from Time Warner's Turner Broadcasting unit in 2007.

Parkview High School (Georgia)

Parkview High School is a public high school located near Lilburn in Gwinnett County, Georgia, United States. It is operated by Gwinnett County Public Schools. Since its opening in 1976, Parkview has won numerous awards and state championships, both in academics and athletics. The school has had an ongoing rivalry with neighboring Brookwood High School since the 1990s. Parkview offers several AP courses and has a large number of gifted students. The current principal is David T. Smith.

Rome Braves

The Rome Braves are a Class A minor league affiliate of the Atlanta Braves. In 2003, the team, previously known as the Macon Braves, moved from Macon, Georgia, to Rome, Georgia, 60 miles northwest of Atlanta.

Home games are played at State Mutual Stadium, which was built entirely from a SPLOST tax before State Mutual paid for the naming rights, opened April 11, 2003 and seats 5,105. In addition to three levels of regular seating, the stadium also features a lawn seating area known as "Applebee's Home Run Hill." There are also 14 suites for VIP fans.

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