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Augie Garrido, college baseball’s winningest coach, dead at 79

Augie Garrido, the whimsical coach with the small-ball philosophy who led Texas baseball to two national championships and won more games than any other coach in college baseball history, died Thursday morning in California. He was 79.

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Garrido had been hospitalized there since suffering a stroke last weekend.

Garrido ruled the Texas dugout from 1997 until 2016, having previously coached at Cal State Fullerton, Illinois, Cal Poly and San Francisco State. He amassed an 824-427-2 record with the Longhorns, leading Texas to national titles in 2002 and 2005. He won five championships in all, having won with Cal State Fullerton in 1979, 1984 and 1995.

With a career record of 1,975-951-9, Garrido is the all-time winningest coach in Division I baseball history.

“Augie was a giant in our game,” Texas head coach David Pierce said in a statement. “His impact on baseball, on the Forty Acres, and on me and so many others will live on forever. My thoughts are with Jeannie, his friends, his family, and all those who were lucky enough to have met him, played for him, or learned from him. His presence will be sorely missed but his legacy will never be forgotten.”

Response to Garrido’s passing from former players and coaching peers poured in from around the country.

“Pressure is a choice, the world treats winners different than losers, time is the ultimate game, passion will persuade reality,” former Texas pitcher Huston Street tweeted. “Coach you’ve been a genius for so many of us. A friend, our charming second Dad we all thought was just so cool. I love you forever.”

Said longtime Rice coach Wayne Graham: “It is a sad time because I don’t think anyone did more for college baseball and baseball in general than Augie Garrido. He knew the particulars of the game better than anyone.”

Said Oklahoma coach Skip Johnson, who spent 10 years as a Garrido assistant: “I couldn’t have had a better mentor in the game. We still talked at least once a week. When I got the head coaching job here at OU, I told him I wanted to carry on his legacy with all the things he taught me.”

Said former football coach Mack Brown: “He really made you think, made you laugh and always was so much fun to be around. He was truly a special man, one of a kind.”

Garrido set the career wins record in 2003 when Texas toppled top-ranked Florida State for his 1,428th win. Eleven years later, he broke the record for all collegiate coaches in a 5-1 win over Texas State. Florida State’s Mike Martin, who has coached the Seminoles since 1980, could break Garrido’s career record this season.

“College baseball and the world lost one of the finest men in our coaching profession,” Martin said in a statement. “Augie dedicated his life to making young men better people. He will be deeply missed by myself and many others.”

Texas basketball coach Shaka Smart, in Nashville for the Longhorns’ first-round game Friday against Nevada in the NCAA Tournament, called Garrido a mentor and said he was heartbroken.

“I don’t know what to say. I loved Augie,” Smart said. “He taught me so much in the time we were together. He taught me so much about the fact that what we were doing in our case is so much bigger than basketball, and in his case was so much bigger than baseball.”

While at Texas, Garrido coached 27 All-Americans and 102 players who went on to play professionally. Each of the 11 Longhorns that were selected in last year’s MLB draft were recruited by Garrido. In 2016, he told the Statesman that Street was the best Longhorn he had ever coached.

“What might seem exceptional for one person was very normal for him, to be able to perform and be successful in different environments,” Garrido said of Street, who has 324 saves in 13 MLB seasons. “His fearless approach to throwing to the mitt and trusting his teammates to do the rest — he came here with that.”

Texas won 18 of its last 20 games in 2002, with the final one being a 12-6 win over South Carolina to win the national championship at the College World Series. Led by pitchers Justin Simmons and Street as well as Tim Moss’ and Dustin Majewski’s All-American bats, the Longhorns went 57-15 and secured the school’s first baseball title since 1983.

Three years later, Garrido led UT back to the winner’s circle. Following a runner-up finish in 2004, Texas closed out its 2005 campaign with seven straight wins. The Longhorns (56-16) beat Florida 6-2 for the crown.

Texas relieved Garrido of his duties following the 2016 season. The Longhorns had reached the College World Series in 2014, but the program posted losing records in conference play the next two years. Texas went 25-32 in 2016; Garrido’s final game was an 8-2 loss to TCU at the Big 12 tournament.

Following his departure, Garrido had served as a special assistant to the athletic director. But he was occasionally still seen at Texas games. Last month, he and legendary LSU coach Skip Bertman threw out the ceremonial first pitches ahead of the two schools’ first meeting since the Tigers beat the Longhorns for the 2009 NCAA title.

“This is a very, very sad day,” UT athletic director Chris Del Conte said in a statement. “We lost one of the greatest coaches of all time, a truly special Longhorn Legend and college athletics icon. There will never be another Augie Garrido. He was a once-in-a-lifetime personality whose impact on Texas Athletics, collegiate baseball and the student-athletes he coached extended far beyond the playing field.”

He was born August Edmun Garrido, Jr. on Feb. 6, 1939, in Vallejo, Calif. Garrido’s first appearance in the College World Series was as a Fresno State outfielder in 1959. After three years with the Bulldogs, he spent six years in the Cleveland Indians’ farm system.

In 1966, Garrido landed his first coaching job at Sierra High School in Tollhouse, Calif. Three years later, his college coaching career began when he took over the program at San Francisco State University.

Garrido is survived by his wife, Jeannie, and daughter, Lisa.

Texas college baseball coach fired after email to recruit about Colorado’s drug policies

A Texas college baseball coach and former major-leaguer was fired Thursday, partially because of comments he made about players from Colorado in an email to a potential recruit, the Star-Telegram reported.

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Mike Jeffcoat, who pitched in the majors from 1983 to 1994, was dismissed as Texas Wesleyan’s coach Thursday morning, university president Frederick Slabach announced at a news conference.

Jeffcoat, in an email to 18-year-old Gavin Bell of Cherokee Trail High School in Aurora, Colorado, cited that state’s politicians and its marijuana policies as reasons not to recruit players from the Centennial State, the Denver Post reported.

“Thanks for the interest in our program,” wrote Jeffcoat, 58, who has been Texas Wesleyan’s coach since 2002. “Unfortunately, we are not recruiting players from the state of Colorado. In the past, players have had trouble passing our drug test. We have made a decision to not take a chance on Student-athletes from your state. You can thank your liberal politicians. Best of Luck wherever you decide to play.”

A screenshot of the email was tweeted out Wednesday afternoon by a Denver radio host.

That email, and violations of National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics rules regarding player eligibility, were the reasons for Jeffcoat’s firing. Slabach said. The school had been investigating the rule violations for about a week and reported them to the NAIA on Thursday, the Post reported.

“Mike Jeffcoat is no longer an employee of Texas Wesleyan University,” Slabach said at the news conference. “He was separated from the university due to the discriminatory remarks contained in the email to a potential recruit from the state of Colorado, and for another factor that we have been investigating for the past week.”

Bell told KCNC, that he "didn't know what to think" when he received Jeffcoat’s email.

"What does it have to do with anything with me playing baseball because of past encounters and not taking a chance with me?" Bell told KCNC.

During Thursday’s news conference Thursday, Slabach said the university, located in Fort Worth, “would love to have Gavin here as a student."

Since sales of recreational marijuana became legal in Colorado in 2014, Wesleyan has had only one other player from the Centennial State on its baseball roster, Eaglecrest graduate Aidan Laurini, the Post reported.

"My intention really wasn't to do anything to hurt anybody or get anybody fired," Bell told KCNC. "It was just me talking to my coaches and my loved ones about what do I do with this."

Jeffcoat had a 25-26 record over 255 games with the Texas Rangers, Cleveland Indians, San Francisco Giants and Florida Marlins.

FBI: Don't fly drones in downtown Atlanta through championship game day

As the country turns its eyes to Atlanta for the College Football Playoff National Championship on Monday, the FBI is pushing one important message: Keep those drones away.

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Any aircraft, drones included, are prohibited from flying near the venues used during the championship weekend and game day, including Mercedes-Benz Stadium, Centennial Olympic Park and the Georgia World Congress Center.

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Violators would face prosecution under federal law for “flying drones in restricted space,” FBI spokesman Kevin Rowson said Sunday. “Temporary flight restrictions” are in effect.

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>> Best of the best: The history of college football’s national championship game

Despite previous publicity about the law, officials spotted drones over some venues on Saturday, Rowson said.

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President Donald Trump is expected to attend the game, leading to an increase in security, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution reported Wednesday. Atlanta Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms promised a "safe, smooth and secure" event for the more than 100,000 attendees, and police urged people to leave any firearms at home.

Beloved sports broadcasting legend Dick Enberg dies

Beloved Hall of Fame sports broadcaster Dick Enberg, whose exuberant “Oh my!” calls resonated with fans, died Thursday, his wife and daughter confirmed to The San Diego Union-Tribune.

He was 82.

Enberg was a versatile broadcaster, covering 10 Super Bowls, 28 Wimbledon tennis tournaments and eight NCAA basketball title games when he was the play-by-play voice of UCLA during its dynasty in the 1960s and ’70s, the Union Tribune reported.

His last full-time job was as the television voice of baseball’s San Diego Padres. He retired from that position in 2016 after calling games for seven years. He also called games on radio for the California Angels and the NFL’s Los Angeles Rams.

Enberg worked for NBC, CBS and ESPN, and his “Oh, my!” call became a legendary punctuation mark after a dramatic play.

He won the National Baseball Hall of Fame's Ford C. Frick Award (2015), the Pro Football Hall of Fame's Rozelle Award (1999) and the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame's Gowdy Award (1995).

Enberg's daughter, Nicole, said the family became concerned when he didn't arrive on his flight to Boston on Thursday, ESPN reported. 

Enberg was found dead at his home in La Jolla, a San Diego neighborhood, with his bags packed. The family said it believes he had a heart attack, but is awaiting official word, ESPN reported.

“I’m heartbroken,” former Padres broadcast booth partner Mark Grant told the Union-Tribune. “It’s so sad. I thought Dick was the type of guy who was going to live until he was 100, going on the circuit, talking to everybody about baseball and football and tennis.”

Enberg joined NBC Sports in 1975 and worked for the network for 25 years. He was paired for many years with former Los Angeles Rams football star Merlin Olsen. He is the only person to win Emmy Awards as a sportscaster, a writer and a producer, ESPN reported.

Enberg also was a game show host, working as the emcee for the sports-oriented “Sports Challenge” from 1971 to 1979. The show pitted athletes from different teams in a quiz show format.

Recently, Enberg began hosting a podcast called “Sound of Success,” interviewing stars such as Billie Jean King, Bill Walton, Johnny Bench and Steve Kerr.

He told the Union-Tribune earlier this week that he hoped to lure NBA legend Magic Johnson, quarterback Colin Kaepernick and actor Jack Nicholson to his online show.

“At the very top of the list,” he said, “is Serena Williams.”

Poll reveals racial divide over whether college athletes should be paid

Should college athletes be paid beyond their full scholarship? The results of an August poll by the Washington Post and the University of Massachusetts Lowell show a racial divide in the answer to that question.

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When coaches are being paid millions, and sports facilities cost tens of millions, some say athletes should also be compensated.

Although 52 percent of Americans believe a scholarship is enough, 54 percent of black Americans said they believe athletes should be paid based on the revenue they generate. 

"The schools are making an awful lot of money, and the coaches are making millions and millions of dollars, and they're (the players) the ones bringing in the money, really," one black respondent said.

But whites see things differently. 

"The whole reason they go to college is to get an education, and a scholarship should be enough," a white nurse said. "They shouldn't be paid to play football."

The majority of whites who took the poll agreed with her.

Take an in-depth look at what some economists and labor lawyers call a critical problem with college sports on

UGA baseball midsummer update

From UGA Sports Communications

ATHENS----- Georgia outfielder Logan Moody along with pitchers Trevor Tinder and Blake Cairnes (pronounced KARENS) have posted sterling summer performances that resulted in All-Star recognition.

Moody, a member of the Savannah (Ga.) Bananas, earned the starting first baseman spot for the West Team in the Coastal Plain League (CPL) All-Star game held last week in Fayetteville, N.C. Although he went 2-for-2 in the contest, the West team lost 4-3. For the summer, he is batting .372 with 16 RBI and eight stolen bases for the Bananas who are averaging more than 3,600 fans per game.

Tinder, who is playing for the Winter Park Diamond Dawgs, struck out the side in his only inning of work in the Florida Collegiate Summer League (FCSL) All-Star game in Sanford, Fla. For the summer, he’s 3-2 with a 3.50 ERA in seven starts. He has struck out 43 and issued just five walks in 36 innings.

Cairnes, a member of the Newport Gulls in the New England Collegiate Baseball League (NECBL), pitched one inning during Monday’s All-Star game in Newport, R.I. For the summer, Cairnes is 1-0 with four saves and a 0.00 ERA in 12.2 innings. He has not allowed an earned run in 11 relief outings with six walks and 18 strikeouts. Bulldog teammate Andrew Gist is 3-2 with a 3.37 ERA in six games for the Gulls including five starts. In 32 innings, Gist has only six walks with 34 strikeouts. Patrick Sullivan is a member of the Keene Swamp Bats in the NECBL, and he’s seen action at first base in 21 games, batting .143 with a home run and three RBI. 

Along with Moody, there are three other Bulldogs on the Bananas roster. Logan’s older brother, Drew, a pitcher, is 3-2 with a 3.57 ERA and one complete game in six starts over a span of 40.1 innings. Also, Addison Albright has appeared in six games with two starts, going 0-2 with a 6.00 ERA in 12 innings. Adam Goodman is 1-0 with an 8.10 ERA in eight relief appearances covering 13.1 innings. First baseman Adam Sasser is playing in the CPL for the Lexington County Blowfish. He is batting .190 with six RBI in 23 games.

In the Cape Cod League, Bulldog teammates Keegan McGovern and Kevin Smith are part of the Orleans Firebirds. Smith has appeared in 11 games and registered a 3-2 mark with a 2.65 ERA and 21 strikeouts in 20.1 innings. In 25 games, McGovern is batting .161 with three doubles, three home runs and seven RBI.

Catcher Michael Curry is in Virginia with the Strasburg Express of the Valley League (VL). He is batting .283 with seven doubles, one home run and nine RBI in 23 games. Also in the VL, third baseman Mitchell Webb is a member of the Charlottesville TomSox. Webb is hitting .264 with three doubles, one home run and eight RBI in 25 games.

In the Southern Collegiate League, infielder Trey Logan is batting .240 with three doubles, 20 RBI and eight stolen bases in 35 games for the Piedmont (S.C.) Pride. Second baseman LJ Talley is playing for a summer league squad in his hometown of Folkston, and team statistics are unavailable.

All six Bulldogs from the 2016 squad that were selected in the Major League Baseball draft this past June have signed and four (Heath Holder, Bo Tucker, Skyler Weber and Stephen Wrenn) have made their professional debut. The two exceptions are pitchers Connor Jones (New York Yankees) and Robert Tyler (Colorado Rockies). Tyler is with the Boise (Idaho) Hawks in the Northwest League while Jones has not been assigned to a team after coming to terms earlier this month. Wrenn has enjoyed the most sizzling start among the latest professional Bulldogs, leading the New York-Penn League in home runs (8), runs scored (26) and RBI (24) while batting .305 in 29 games for the Tri-City ValleyCats.

Robert Tyler drafted by Colorado Rockies

From UGA Sports Communications

ATHENS-----Georgia pitcher Robert Tyler became the 10th Bulldog in school history to be a first round selection when the Colorado Rockies drafted him Thursday with the 38th overall pick of the 2016 MLB Draft.

A 6-4, 226-pound right-hander from Cordele, Ga., Tyler went 3-5 with a 4.10 ERA in 14 starts for the Bulldogs in 2016, registering 89 strikeouts in 74.2 innings. He ranked third in the Southeastern Conference in holding opponents to a .200 batting average. He earned Louisville Slugger National Player of the Week honors after tossing a one-hitter in beating No. 21 Alabama 7-1 on April 1. He carried a no-hitter for 8.2 innings against Alabama until allowing a pinch-hit solo home run. In that start against the Crimson Tide, he had a perfect game through 6.1 innings. He got a no decision against No. 2 Florida when he limited the Gators to one run through 8.1 innings with nine strikeouts in Gainesville. In his career, Tyler is 10-10 with a 3.62 ERA and 182 strikeouts in 179 innings.

Tyler went in the “Lottery Round A” that is at the end of the first round. Before Tyler, the last Bulldog pitcher to be selected in the first round was right-hander Josh Fields in 2008, 20th overall to Seattle. Currently, Fields pitches in the Houston Astros organization. Tyler was a strong Bulldog commitment out of Crisp County High School in 2013 when the Baltimore Orioles drafted him in the 28th round.  Three years later, he adds his name to the list of Bulldog first round selections. Prior to Tyler, Georgia’s last first round selection was outfielder Zach Cone in 2011, 37th overall by Texas.

Annually, the Bulldogs have a handful of players and signees who will have a decision to make regarding their baseball future. Georgia has a string of 43 straight seasons with a least one player signing a professional contract. In 2015, seven Bulldogs were drafted and began their professional career. 

The first two rounds of the draft are being televised live on MLB Network Thursday. Day two of the draft starts at 1 p.m. on Friday and will cover rounds three-10. Saturday marks the final day of the draft, and it will begin at noon and will include rounds 11-40. All the selections can be followed on

The signing deadline for underclassmen and high school seniors selected in the 2016 First-Year Player draft is July 15.

Bulldogs prepare for MLB Draft

From UGA Sports Communications

ATHENS-----A handful of Georgia Bulldogs along with members of the most recent recruiting class are turning their attention to the 2016 Major League Baseball (MLB) First-Year Player draft, slated for June 9-11.Annually, the Bulldogs have a handful of players and signees who will have a decision to make regarding their baseball future. Georgia has a string of 43 straight seasons with a least one player signing a professional contract. In 2015, seven Bulldogs were drafted and began their professional career.Georgia junior right-hander Robert Tyler is ranked No. 25 among the top 100 prospects for the draft, according to Tyler was a strong Bulldog commitment out of Crisp County High School in Cordele in 2013 when the Baltimore Orioles drafted him in the 28th round. After three seasons at Georgia, the 6-4, 226-pounder now is projected to be a first round selection. Tyler went 3-5 with a 4.10 ERA in 14 starts for the Bulldogs in 2016, registering 89 strikeouts in 74.2 innings. In his career, he is 10-10 with a 3.62 ERA and 182 strikeouts in 179 innings. The last Bulldog pitcher to be selected in the first round was right-hander Josh Fields in 2008, 20th overall to Seattle. Currently, Fields pitches in the Houston Astros organization.Offensively, Georgia’s highest rated professional prospect for the 2016 MLB draft is junior outfielder and three-year starter Stephen Wrenn. A native of Marietta and product of Walton High School, the 6-2, 185-pound right-handed hitter is projected to go in the first three to five rounds as the No. 132 player on the list. Wrenn was a 28th round selection of the Atlanta Braves in 2013, and like Tyler, has developed during his three seasons of wearing the red and black. He has started 162 games in centerfield for the Bulldogs and posted a .292 career batting average with 13 doubles, eight triples, 13 home runs, 74 RBI and 56 stolen bases. He has tallied 463 putouts, 10 assists and only three errors for a career fielding percentage of .994.The first round of the draft will be televised live on MLB Network starting Thursday at 7 p.m. The first night will feature the first two rounds, and the supplemental rounds that follow. The second day of the draft starts at 1 p.m. on Friday and will cover rounds three-10, and Saturday's final day will begin at noon and will include rounds 11-40. All the selections can be followed on The signing deadline for underclassmen and high school seniors selected in the First-Year Player draft is July 15.

UGA baseball ends season with loss to Ole Miss

From UGA Sports Communications

HOOVER, ALA.-----Georgia dropped a 5-1 decision to 10th-ranked Ole Miss in the SEC Tournament Tuesday at the Hoover Met that ended the 2016 season for the Bulldogs. 

Georgia (27-30) got a solo home run from junior Stephen Wrenn in the first for an early lead. It was the fifth of the year for the Bulldog centerfielder. Georgia maintained its lead until the Rebels (41-16) batted around in the fourth, scoring four runs on three hits to chase senior right-hander Heath Holder. All-SEC centerfielder J.B. Woodman delivered a go-ahead two-run triple and two batters later, third baseman Colby Bortles capped the scoring with a two-run double to make it 4-1.

In the fifth, Woodman struck again for an RBI-double, this one off freshman lefthander Kevin Smith, and a 5-1 advantage. It ended a streak of 14.1 scoreless innings by Smith covering a span of six relief appearances. Later in the frame with two on and one out, Georgia went to the bullpen again as Bo Tucker came on for Smith. He got the Bulldogs out of further trouble. Tucker provided a solid relief effort, blanking the Rebels over the final 3.2 innings with four strikeouts.

Ole Miss junior Brady Bramlett, who was on a pitch count, started for the Rebels and went four innings before giving way to the Rebels bullpen. Right-hander Brady Feigl tossed three scoreless innings with three strikeouts while Will Stokes and Wyatt Short pitched an inning apiece. With the predetermined staff day, Bramlett still got the win to move his mark to 8-3. Holder allowed four runs on four hits in 3.2 innings with a walk and three strikeouts to drop to 4-5.

“We had a chance for a big inning in the first after Stephen’s home run, we loaded the bases but Brady got out of it and that was big,” Georgia’s Ike Cousins baseball coach Scott Stricklin said. “Heath looked really good early; he had a closer’s mentality those first three innings, and then they got to him in the fourth. Ole Miss has a good lineup, and we saw how good their bullpen was again today. They are a top 10 team. Bo Tucker did a nice job for us taking care of the last few innings, but we weren’t able to get anything going against their bullpen.”

Georgia outhit the Rebels seven to six. Bulldog senior designated hitter Daniel Nichols went 2-for-4 while Wrenn, Nick King, Skyler Weber, Keegan McGovern and LJ Talley each had one hit in front of a Hoover Met crowd of 4,612.

Up next, Georgia will see how the Major League Baseball Draft unfolds from June 9-11. The Bulldogs have a string of 43 straight seasons with at least one player signing a professional contract. In 2015, seven Bulldogs were drafted and began their professional career.

Bulldogs earn spot in SEC Tournament with win over Vols

From UGA Sports Communications

ATHENS-----Georgia registered a 10-8 win over Tennessee Thursday at Foley Field to clinch a spot in the SEC Tournament.

Bulldog sophomore left fielder Keegan McGovern enjoyed a career night, going 5-for-5 with a home run and four RBI while Daniel Nichols and Stephen Wrenn added three hits apiece to lead a 15-hit attack. Georgia improved to 27-27 overall and 11-17 in the SEC while Tennessee dropped to 27-27 (7-21 SEC).

McGovern became the first Bulldog since Johnathan Taylor in 2010 to go 5-for-5 in a game. Volunteer first baseman Jordan Rodgers went 4-for-5 while left fielder Vincent Jackson drove in four runs to highlight Tennessee’s offense.

Georgia erased an early 2-1 deficit in the third when Nichols tied the game with a two-out RBI-single and then surged ahead 4-2 on a two-run home run from McGovern. The Bulldogs broke open the contest with a five-run outburst in the fourth. Nichols and McGovern had run scoring doubles to key the rally as the Bulldogs built a 9-2 advantage.

However in the fifth, Tennessee responded with a four-run rally to close the gap to 9-6 and chase Bulldog starter Bo Tucker. He allowed five runs on five hits in 4.1 innings and gave way to junior Drew Moody. Georgia got a run back in the sixth on an RBI-single by Wrenn.  Moody (2-3) went 1.2 innings for the victory while UT starter Will Neely allowed four runs on seven hits to fall to 1-3. Bulldog senior Heath Holder notched his first career save when he took care of the ninth.

                                                               “Every game is important for us down the stretch,” Georgia’s Ike Cousins baseball coach Scott Stricklin said. “Every win is going to count.  Clinching the SEC Tournament is nice, but we still have our sights set on the NCAA Tournament. We need to get over .500 and these next two games are huge. We were going to do everything we could to win tonight. We brought Heath Holder in there to close. Blakely Brown was a huge key. Keegan McGovern had a great night. For us, Brown being able to shut things down in the seventh and eighth innings, when they were swinging it really well, was a big key to that win.”“This win was huge,” McGovern added. “It was nice locking up the SEC Tournament, and now we have to try and lock up these next two and hopefully give us a chance to get on to the NCAA’s.”

Game two of the series will be Friday at 3 p.m. Please note the new start time as it has been moved up due to the possibility of inclement weather. Saturday’s game remains a noon start.

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