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Paul LoDuca, Todd Hundley and lenny Dykstra...

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  • Paul LoDuca, Todd Hundley and lenny Dykstra...

    ...all named in the mitchell report, Loduca has like 10 pages dedicated to him

    http://files.mlb.com/mitchrpt.pdf

    (the loduca section starts on page 209 and lasts quite a while.)

    Paul Lodua was a big client of Radomski apparently and reffered Gagne, Mota and others while he was on the dodger.
    NL Wild Card
    1999 2000

    NL East Division Champs
    1969 1973 1986 1988 2006

    National League Champs
    1969 1973 1986 2000

    World Champs
    1969 1986

  • #2
    My PC cant get it, Could you print Screen it?

    Comment


    • #3
      I am so bored by the whole friggin roid deal already. They cheated, everyone knows they cheated, nobody said anything...so lets move on already. The real home run record is Aaron's and the single season HR record belongs to Maris.

      Comment


      • #4
        Originally posted by NJMetfan4life View Post
        My PC cant get it, Could you print Screen it?
        Paul Lo Duca
        Paul Lo Duca is a catcher who has played with three teams in Major League
        Baseball since 1998, the Los Angeles Dodgers (7 seasons), Florida Marlins (2 seasons), and New York Mets (2 seasons). He has appeared in four All-Star games.

        Todd Hundley referred Lo Duca to Radomski when Lo Duca played for the
        Dodgers. Radomski estimated that he engaged in six or more transactions with Lo Duca. In some transactions, Radomski sent the performance enhancing substances by overnight mail to Lo Duca’s home or to the Dodgers clubhouse and Lo Duca sent Radomski a check a week or so
        later.

        Radomski produced copies of three checks from Lo Duca, each in the amount of $3,200. All are included in the Appendix. Radomski said that each check was in payment for two kits of human growth hormone.
        Lo Duca’s name, with an address and telephone number, is listed in the address book seized from Radomski’s residence by federal agents. During that search, federal agents
        also seized a note from Lo Duca to Radomski.
        It read:
        Kirk,
        Sorry! But for some reason they sent the check back to me.
        I haven’t been able to call you back because my phone is TOAST! I have
        a new # it is [Lo Duca’s phone number is listed here]. Please leave your #
        again because I lost all of my phonebook with the other phone.
        Thanks
        Paul

        In 2002, Lo Duca was quoted by Sports Illustrated in an article responding to Ken Caminiti’s admission of steroid use. Lo Duca was reported to have said: “If you’re battling for a job, and the guy you’re battling with is using steroids, then maybe you say, ‘Hey, to compete, I need to use steroids because he’s using them . . . Don’t get me wrong. I don’t condone it. But
        it’s a very tough situation. It’s really all about survival for some guys.”418
        According to the notes of an internal discussion among Los Angeles Dodgers
        officials in October 2003 that were referred to above, it was reportedly said of Lo Duca during
        the meetings:
        Steroids aren’t being used anymore on him. Big part of this.
        Might have some value to trade . . . Florida might have interest.
        . . . Got off the steroids . . . Took away a lot of hard line drives.
        . . . Can get comparable value back would consider trading. . . . If
        you do trade him, will get back on the stuff and try to show you he
        can have a good year. That’s his makeup. Comes to play. Last
        year of contract, playing for 05.419

        On June 26, 2004, Lo Duca wrote a check to Radomski for $3,200. On July 30, 2004, the Dodgers traded Lo Duca, Guillermo Mota, and Juan Encarnacion to the Marlins.420 On August 7, 2004, Lo Duca issued another check to Radomski for $3,200. In January 2005, Lo Duca signed a three-year contract with the Marlins.
        The handwritten note shown below on Dodger Stadium stationary from Lo Duca to Radomski was seized from Radomski’s house during a search by federal agents. Radomski said that this note was included with a check Lo Duca sent Radomski as payment for human growth hormone.

        In order to provide Lo Duca with information about these allegations and to give
        him an opportunity to respond, I asked him to meet with me; he declined.

        From the Adam Riggs section...
        According to Radomski, Lo Duca referred [Adam] Riggs to him. Radomski subsequently engaged in six to ten transactions with Riggs from 2003 to 2005. Radomski never met Riggs in person. Radomski said that he sold Riggs human growth hormone, clenbuterol, and Winstrol.

        From the Eric Gagne Section
        Paul Lo Duca and [Eric] Gagné were teammates with the Dodgers from 1999 to 2004. Although he is not sure when, Radomski recalled that Lo Duca called Radomski and told Radomski that Gagné was with him and wanted to buy human growth hormone. Gagné then came onto the phone and asked Radomski a question about how to get air out of a syringe. This
        is the only time Radomski spoke to Gagné. Radomski said that Lo Duca thereafter placed orders on Gagné’s behalf.

        From Matt Herges section
        [Matt] Herges was a teammate of catcher Paul Lo Duca with the Dodgers from 1999 to 2001. According to Radomski, Herges called Radomski and said that Lo Duca had given him Radomski’s telephone number. Radomski said that he made two or three sales of human growth hormone to Herges. His first contact with Herges might have been as early as 2004 and his last
        sale to him was in late 2005, not long before federal agents executed the search warrant on Radomski’s residence. Radomski never met Herges in person.

        Scott Schoeneweis
        On October 1, 2007, ESPN reported on its website that New York Mets pitcher Scott Schoeneweis had received six shipments of steroids from Signature Pharmacy at Comiskey Park while he was playing for the Chicago White Sox in 2003 and 2004.498

        Dr. Ramon Scruggs of the New Hope Health Center (the suspended California physician who also was reported to have issued prescriptions for Troy Glaus) reportedly prescribed the drugs.

        According to ESPN,
        Schoeneweis spent $1,160 on steroids, including testosterone and stanozolol.499 Schoeneweis denied the report.500
        The Commissioner’s Office met with Schoeneweis to discuss these allegations. On December 6, 2007, the Commissioner’s Office announced that there was insufficient evidence of a violation of the joint program in effect at the time of the conduct in question to warrant discipline of Schoeneweis.

        Todd Pratt
        Todd Pratt played as a catcher from 1992 to 2006 for four teams in Major League Baseball, the Philadelphia Phillies (8 seasons), Chicago Cubs (1 season), New York Mets (5 seasons), and Atlanta Braves (1 season).

        Radomski became acquainted with Pratt after he joined the Mets in 1997.
        According to Radomski, Pratt informed him that he had previously bought Deca-Durabolin from another source.

        Sometime in 2000 or 2001, while he was still with the Mets, Pratt asked to buy anabolic steroids. Radomski made one or two sales of small amounts of steroids to Pratt. Radomski also recalled having a few discussions with Pratt regarding their use. In order to provide Pratt with information about these allegations and to give him an opportunity to respond, I asked him to meet with me. He did not respond to my request.

        Todd Hundley
        Todd Hundley played as a catcher with three teams in Major League Baseball from 1990 until 2003 (the New York Mets, Los Angeles Dodgers, and Chicago Cubs). He was with the Mets from 1990 to 1998. He played in All-Star games in 1996 and 1997.

        Radomski has known Hundley since 1988, when Radomski worked for the Mets and Hundley played in the Mets’ minor league system.380 Radomski stated that, beginning in 1996, he sold Deca-Durabolin and testosterone to Hundley on three or four occasions.

        At the beginning of that year, Radomski told Hundley that if he used steroids, he would hit 40 home runs. Hundley hit 41 home runs in 1996, having never hit more than 16 in any prior year.

        After the season, Radomski said, Hundley took him out to dinner.
        Chris Donnels played with Hundley in 2000 when they were both with the
        Los Angeles Dodgers. Donnels admitted to my investigative staff that Radomski supplied him with performance enhancing substances. Donnels recalled having extensive discussions with Hundley about his performance enhancing substance use and about Radomski while they were teammates.

        Hundley’s name, with two addresses and three telephone numbers, is listed in the address book seized by federal agents from Radomski’s residence.
        In order to provide Hundley with information about these allegations and to give him an opportunity to respond, I asked him to meet with me; he declined.

        Lenny Dykstra
        Lenny Dykstra played as an outfielder in Major League Baseball with two clubs, the New York Mets and Philadelphia Phillies, from 1985 to 1996. As a player with the Phillies, Dykstra played in three All-Star games and finished second in Most Valuable Player balloting in 1993.

        Radomski first met Dykstra when he was playing for the Mets and became “very close with Lenny.” According to Radomski, when Dykstra reported to spring training in 1989, “his increased size was noticeable.” When Radomski asked him about his increased size, Dykstra admitted to taking steroids.

        Radomski also recalled that Dykstra’s weight fluctuated
        during that spring training. He stated that members of the Mets’ management discussed Dykstra’s weight fluctuations with the team’s athletic trainers and that “the trainers would just laugh.”

        After the Phillies lost the 1993 World Series, Dykstra called Radomski and asked whether Radomski could get Dykstra steroids. Although Radomski does not remember the exact time frame, he recalled providing Dykstra with Deca-Durabolin, Dianabol, and testosterone.

        Since approximately 2000, the Commissioner’s Office has been aware that
        Dykstra used anabolic steroids during his playing career. At that time, senior vice president for security Kevin M. Hallinan, his deputy Martin Maguire, and then-executive vice president for baseball operations Sandy Alderson met with Dykstra and his doctor in an attempt to increase
        their understanding of steroids. Hallinan said that Dykstra admitted to using steroids, saying that he used them to “keep his weight up” during the season. According to Hallinan, Dykstra said using steroids eliminated the need for him to work out during the season.

        In order to provide Dykstra with information about these allegations and to give him an opportunity to respond, I asked him to meet with me; he never agreed to an interview.
        NL Wild Card
        1999 2000

        NL East Division Champs
        1969 1973 1986 1988 2006

        National League Champs
        1969 1973 1986 2000

        World Champs
        1969 1986

        Comment


        • #5
          Here are some of the documents related to paul
          Attached Files
          NL Wild Card
          1999 2000

          NL East Division Champs
          1969 1973 1986 1988 2006

          National League Champs
          1969 1973 1986 2000

          World Champs
          1969 1986

          Comment


          • #6
            Guys that suddenly have a year or two of power peaks are definitely suspicious, and most of them in fact did do roids. Not surprised about Hundley or Loduca at all. Maybe even Bernard Gilkey from the mid 90's. Had that one great year and vanished after that.

            I still haven't stopped laughing at Roger Clemens though.

            Comment


            • #7
              The only person who I'd both heard of and who surprised me was not on the Mets...Hal Morris.
              "They put me in the Hall of Fame? They must really be scraping the bottom of the barrel!"
              -Eppa Rixey, upon learning of his induction to the Baseball Hall of Fame.

              Motafy (MO-ta-fy) vt. -fied, -fying 1. For a pitcher to melt down in a big game situation; to become like Guillermo Mota. 2. The transformation of a good pitcher into one of Guillermo Mota's caliber.

              Comment


              • #8
                I'm sure you guys woul get a laugh out of this:

                http://www.toastedjoe.blogspot.com/
                NL Wild Card
                1999 2000

                NL East Division Champs
                1969 1973 1986 1988 2006

                National League Champs
                1969 1973 1986 2000

                World Champs
                1969 1986

                Comment

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