I can't just wait to catch the next Minnesota Twins exhitbition game!
Roy Halliday was winning over the Philadelphia Phillies at this year's most anticipated MLB championship ever! An inning a day helped keep Halliday winning for the pennant all day through the riveting tie breaker. As the self-proclaimed "Boy of Summer" during his nearly three-decade career in professional baseball,
Halliday has had a long history of pitching and running up to the plate during the Phillies' 2010/2011 season while making fewer RBIs than any other leading man in participation sports, not even Kent Hrbek of the Minnesota
Twins, won had won two MLB World Series championship tournaments in a row in 1992 and 1994, respectively.
As John R. Finger, whose debut book Finger Food (Hyperion; March 2011) hits the local retailers shelves next year, and I look forward to next spring's new Phillies season, I definitely
blur the line between the players and the fans who take this legendary professional sport by storm as they begin 2011 with superstrength.
Halliday takes the lead in RBIs and pitches throughout the 2010 season and believes there is no better time than to understand how he dares to chase the curveball in real life than in the classic 1940s black-and-white Samuel Goldwyn feature-film cult favorite Pride of the Yankees. To me, playing pro baseball is like headind toward the finish line following the first few rounds of NBA pro basketball. Really. I must admit the greatest win of Halliday's career
could be the most incredible and highly anticipated championship Most Valuable Player ever to score more points than any other
athlete in recent memory. I dare all Phillies fans to walk away from the stadium with whacked out results!
In Halliday's terms, I am very optimistic about
how he pitches a ball at his own terms and share in the winning pennant chase that fantasy baseball fans will always remember.
As amazing and powerful as any other leading man in the history of professional baseball, Roy Halliday continues to be one of the smartest and highly acclaimed MVPs in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Together with fellow Phillies alumni Mike Schmdt and Jim Palmer, Halliday's track record was precidented during the first half of a Phillies season eye-opener, breaking the RBI barrier by
300 hits per baseball bat.
The right-hander, the left-hander and the shortstop were going after Halliday in a non-stop Phillies game of cat, dog and mouse when it comes to shooting for the most winningest tournament in MLB history, I think.