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Found 12 results

  1. South Carolina freshman pitcher, a local talent, to transfer June 21, 2018 South Carolina pitcher Corey Stone announced Thursday that he is transferring from the Gamecocks after one season with the program. Stone, a Mid-Carolina standout, made three appearances for USC this year, pitching two innings and giving up three hits and two walks but no runs. As a senior in high school, the left-hander went 8-0 with a 1.02 ERA and 86 strikeouts in 61 2/3 innings pitched. At the plate, he hit .396 with three homers and 23 RBI, helping the Rebels to the Class 3A Upper State championship game. After high school, he was picked in the 27th round of the MLB draft by the Texas Rangers but never considered an offer from the pro club before deciding to come to college. That decision happened before Carolina hired head coach Mark Kingston. Stone plans to attend a junior college for one season, he told The State.
  2. A way-too-early projection for South Carolina baseball's 2019 lineup June 21, 2018 As the July 6 deadline approaches for MLB draftees to sign with their pro teams, South Carolina baseball's roster for 2019 is starting to become clear. And with five seniors and 10 draftees playing key roles on 2018's NCAA Super Regional squad, it's clear that coach Mark Kingston will have a vastly different lineup going into next season. On top of that, the transfers of players like Danny Blair and Kyle Jacobsen, who were expected to at least contend for a larger role, mean that the 2019 group of Gamecocks will feature a lot of new faces. Here's an early guess as to who might play where. This lineup is based on the assumption that the five remaining unsigned undergraduate draftees — pitcher Ridge Chapman, pitcher Adam Hill, outfielder Carlos Cortes and infielder LT Tolbert — will all not be returning to Carolina. The deadline for them to sign a deal is July 6. Catcher As the July 6 deadline approaches for MLB draftees to sign with their pro teams, South Carolina baseball's roster for 2019 is starting to become clear. And with five seniors and 10 draftees playing key roles on 2018's NCAA Super Regional squad, it's clear that coach Mark Kingston will have a vastly different lineup going into next season. On top of that, the transfers of players like Danny Blair and Kyle Jacobsen, who were expected to at least contend for a larger role, mean that the 2019 group of Gamecocks will feature a lot of new faces. Here's an early guess as to who might play where. This lineup is based on the assumption that the five remaining unsigned undergraduate draftees — pitcher Ridge Chapman, pitcher Adam Hill, outfielder Carlos Cortes and infielder LT Tolbert — will all not be returning to Carolina. The deadline for them to sign a deal is July 6. Starter: Luke Berryhill — A junior college transfer who started his career at Georgia Southern, Berryhill was a Louisville Slugger and Perfect Game All-American in high school and is considered a strong defensive catcher. Backup: Wes Clarke — An incoming freshman picked in the 40th round of the MLB draft. First base Starter: Chris Cullen — The junior catcher went undrafted despite high prospect ratings from some analysts, so he'll be back for another year. He played both corner infield spots in 2018 and was solid at both, and given his size, first base makes more sense than catcher. Backup: Riley Hogan — Entering his junior season, Hogan has struggled to get consistent at-bats but could work his way into backup roles for several positions. Second base Starter: Noah Campbell — The top freshman of this past season's squad, Campbell was displaced at second by senior Justin Row but still got steady at-bats in the outfield and at DH. He should move back to his natural position next year. Backup: Jacob Olson — Olson is also primarily an infielder but spent most of 2018 in the outfield, and his solid defense might keep him there in light of Jacobsen's and Blair's departures. Shortstop Starter: George Callil — An Australian junior college transfer, Callil is mostly known for his defense but still hit a solid. 304 last year with an on-base percentage of .435. Backup: Nick Neville — Another JUCO transfer who spent a year at the Division I level, specifically at Notre Dame. Third base Starter: Nick Neville — Like Callil, Neville is a solid defender whose offense is slightly behind. The two could end up switching back and forth at short and third. Backup: Mason Streater — The rising sophomore didn't get many at-bats in his first season, but he was highly rated coming out of high school and is a talented athlete. Left field Starter: Ian Jenkins — A redshirt freshman, Jenkins was an MLB draftee and All-American honorable mention coming out of high school. Backup: Jordan Holladay — Holladay got a few starts at the beginning of 2018 as a first baseman, but the power hitter has experience playing plenty of positions and could move to left to get his bat in the lineup. Center field Starter: TJ Hopkins — If he can stay healthy, the rising senior could be the star of South Carolina's offense in 2019. There's no doubt the potential is there — he hit .345 with an OPS of .944 last year — but a reported broken back and other injury woes are troubling. Backup: Joel Brewer — One of several freshman outfielders who will get plenty of opportunities with the departures of Blair and Jacobsen. Right field Starter: Jacob Olson — A savvy veteran who can play almost anywhere, Olson had an extremely odd offensive 2018 — lots of extra base hits but just a .234 batting average. Still, his consistent play will always keep him in the lineup. Backup: Brady Allen — An incoming freshman taken in the 39th round of the MLB draft, Allen has all sorts of physical potential at 6-foot-1, 210 pounds. He can also pitch well, hitting 89 mph. Designated hitter Josiah Sightler — A 12th round MLB pick, Sightler was a standout pitcher until an injury forced him off the mound for his senior season, and he promptly became a standout hitter. If he does not sign a pro contract, he seems too good not to play in some capacity. Starting rotation Cole Ganopulos — The lefty starter Kingston certainly could have used this past year, Ganopulos comes to USC via a season at Auburn and a year in the JUCO ranks, where he went 10-0 with a 1.62 ERA for a team that went to the Junior College World Series. Carmen Mlodzinski — After spending most of the 2018 season as a midweek starter, the rising sophomore is ready to make the jump to the weekend and has the stuff to be a solid Saturday or Sunday pitcher. Logan Chapman — Chapman's role as third weekend starter as a freshman likely prepared him well to take on more of a starring role next season, even if 2018 did come with some rough results (5.85 ERA, 1.57 WHIP). THE STATE
  3. Hero of South Carolina baseball's NCAA tournament regional to transfer June 20, 2018 South Carolina baseball junior outfielder Danny Blair will transfer from the program to the University of Tampa, a Division II program, he announced Wednesday. "The (past) three years have been the best years of my life," Blair wrote in a tweet explaining his decision. "I've met people at USC that I will be friends with for the rest of my life. The opportunity I was given to play baseball at a school like South Carolina was a dream come true and I truly cherish that. ... "With that said, I have decided to transfer schools to continue to pursue my dream of playing baseball at the next level. Leaving is not and will not be easy, although it is what's best for me to reach my goal." After spending most of 2018 on the bench, Blair was named Most Outstanding Player in the Gamecocks' NCAA tournament regional in Greenville, N.C., after hitting a go-ahead three-run home run for USC in its tourney opener against Ohio State. He finished the regional going 5-10 from the plate, with four runs and four RBIs. He then started twice in Carolina's Super Regional against Arkansas, going 1-6 with one walk. On the year, he finished with a .230 batting average with two home runs and seven RBIs in 41 games and 12 starts. Blair's playing time peaked in 2017, as he started 25 games and hit .258. He ends his South Carolina career with a batting average of .247, three home runs and 20 RBIs. Former teammate LT Tolbert chimed in on Blair's decision on social media, writing on Twitter that Tampa "is getting the best CF in the country! I've seen what this dude can do with confidence on a daily basis and there's nobody better." Blair is the third reported transfer from USC this offseason, joining freshmen Kyle Jacobsen and Elijah Bowers in leaving coach Mark Kingston's program.
  4. Report: Two freshmen, including former top prospect, leaving South Carolina baseball June 15, 2018 A year after spurning the MLB draft to attend South Carolina, freshman outfielder Kyle Jacobsen's time with the Gamecocks is over. Jacobsen and fellow freshman Elijah Bowers will transfer from USC, John Whittle of The Big Spur reported Friday. Neither has said where they will go. Jacobsen entered the 2018 season as the jewel of coach Mark Kingston's first recruiting class in Columbia — the Acworth, Georgia, native was ranked as Carolina's top signee and considered a top-150 prospect in the MLB draft, but he turned down the opportunity to play pro ball to join the Gamecocks. In his freshman campaign, however, he rarely saw the field, making 27 appearances and seven starts, hitting .158 in 38 at-bats. Bowers, a catcher out of Charlotte, South Carolina, never made an appearance this season as senior Hunter Taylor and junior Chris Cullen took turns behind the plate. The Gamecocks' incoming recruiting class also includes an MLB draftee in Wes Clarke and a junior college commit in Luke Berryhill. Read more here: http://www.thestate.com/sports/college/university-of-south-carolina/usc-baseball/article213256604.html#storylink=cpy THE STATE
  5. What's in USC, Mark Kingston's future? 'Multiple national championships,' one player says June 12, 2018 FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. - In the immediate aftermath of South Carolina baseball's season-ending loss to Arkansas on Monday night, there was plenty of pain, sadness and tears in the Gamecocks' dugout at Baum Stadium. But despite falling one win short of the College World Series, USC's players uniformly described the 2018 campaign as a success, especially praising first-year coach Mark Kingston for his job leading the club from a 20-17 record midway through the season to an NCAA Super Regional berth. "If I could go all over and do it again, I'd do it tomorrow, I'd start the season out just as bad as we did. I wouldn't change anything about it," senior catcher Hunter Taylor said. "For the past however many weeks, we've battled our tails off. It's unbelievable what we've done and how we did it, and I wouldn't change a thing." Throughout February, March and the first half of April, Carolina seemed almost certain to miss the postseason for the third time in four years, something that hasn't happened for USC since 1996-1999. The low point was a midweek loss to Presbyterian, which dropped Kingston's team within three games of .500 and raised doubts among fans as to whether the squad could make the SEC tournament. "After the loss to PC, coach took away our video lounge and that was just the turning point for us," junior pitcher Ridge Chapman said. "We just knew we had to change something, and everything just clicked and we just starting fighting for one another and loving one another." After that loss, USC won five consecutive SEC series and finished the year on a 17-9 tear, coming the closest it's been to the CWS since 2013. According to junior shortstop LT Tolbert, it won't be long before Kingston and the Gamecocks get there. "He was successful where he came from for a reason, and I knew that all along, and that's why even during our struggles early in the season, I never had a doubt about this team and him being the leader of this team," Tolbert said. "He's going to be the leader of this team for a long time to come, and he's going to make it to Omaha and they're going to win multiple national championships, I have zero doubt about that." Senior third baseman Jonah Bride agreed that the Gamecocks are now primed for more success under Kingston, even as 10 players were selected in the MLB draft recently. "Very excited for the future. With the group of guys they got coming back, the coaching staff, everything, everything's in place to be successful, and I know that the guys coming back next year will remember this feeling and will put the work in to ensure it doesn't happen again," Bride said. Bride's confidence stems in large park from his confidence in Kingston and the way he methodically challenged the team to become better, rescuing the season from becoming a lost cause. "We were 20-17, like he said, we looked like we were dead," Bride said. "To come back and make this kind of run, he never lost confidence in his guys, everyone stayed confident, we continued to work every day, that definitely says a lot." And while the Gamecocks ended 2018 in disappointing fashion, losing a 14-4 rout, senior second baseman Justin Row took a long term view of what this season will mean, even as he and many of his fellow upperclassmen prepare to leave Columbia.. "Obviously it was a lot of fun, but it wasn't our goal. Our goal was to get to Omaha and we fell short, but I think we paved a good way for these young kids and the guys coming in of what this program expects and what they're going to need to do in the next couple years to be successful," Row said. For senior infielder Madison Stokes, who grew up in Columbia and watched the Gamecocks make three consecutive trips to Omaha in 2010-2012, falling short or a return trip in his final chance stung, but the season did mark a return to form for the program. "We created a family here. We started something great," Stokes said. THE STATE
  6. 'Today is as good as I've seen us': USC feeling sharp heading into Arkansas super June 08, 2018 FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. While Arkansas baseball kept its last practice before the NCAA Tournament Super Regionals brief, going roughly half the time allotted, South Carolina used almost every minute possible at Baum Stadium on Friday. When you're playing and feeling as good as the Gamecocks are right now, you don't want to stop. USC enters its Super Regional on a roll, having gone 16-7 over the final portion of the season and 3-0 in its NCAA regional last weekend. On Friday, the team looked sharp as it prepped for a best-of-three series against the No. 5 nationally seeded Razorbacks. "We're in a good place. We're loose, we're competitive but we're focused," coach Mark Kingston said. "That's what any team at this point trying to get to Omaha needs to be: loose, competitive but also very focused." Making the trip to northwest Arkansas with Carolina, the squad's much-discussed pitching machines pumped in batting practice to the Gamecock hitters at 90 miles per hour, touching 94 at some points. Kingston has said in the past that going against the machines has had a direct correlation with more productive hitters for USC, and he liked what he saw Friday afternoon. "We put the machine out there at 90 miles per hour, and the guys were taking a lot of good swings. Usually when we're at our best, we're hitting that thing pretty well," Kingston said. One of the guys taking those swings, senior third baseman Jonah Bride, went a step further in his evaluation. "Honestly, today is as good as I've seen us hit the pitching machine," Bride said. "I don't know if it was throwing the ball straight or something, maybe the atmosphere, everyone's hyped.It was a good round of BP today, and we'll be excited and confident for tomorrow." Bride also said the conditions — near 90 degrees and a slight breeze blowing — made for some big hits, something he said could continue this weekend. FAMILIAR SURROUNDINGS Speaking of conditions, the last time South Carolina traveled to Arkansas was in mid-April, and the weather was far from ideal, with rain, wind and temperatures in the 40s. Bride, however, said Friday that series, in which USC lost two of three, proved the team could play well against top-ranked competition. That confidence will be especially key in a venue where Arkansas has gone 32-4 this season. "That was a series that when we played a doubleheader the second day, it was really chilly. Wasn't the most ideal conditions, but that was no excuse," Bride said. "It was definitely a close series the whole time, so we know we can hang with anybody in the country." For his part, Kingston said his team now is better "in every area that you can be evaluated" when compared to their first series, but expressed optimism that it could still be beneficial considering the players' comfort level now. "Familiarity is good for a team," Kingston said. "We're staying in the same hotel, you take the same route to the park, there's not that feeling out process of trying to figure out, 'OK, what is it going to feel like, what does it look like, what are the sightlines, what's it sound like?' We're familiar with all that so we can just focus on playing our best baseball." PITCHING IN FLUX Kingston continued to play coy Friday about his starting rotation for the weekend, but he did confirm that junior righty Adam Hill will start Game 1. After that, it seems likely that sophomore Cody Morris will go Game 2 and freshman Carmen Mlodzinski will get Game 3, if necessary, but it is not confirmed, and Kingston said he wants to keep his options open. "We'll play every game like it's a must-win game. We just want to continue to evaluate the trends of the series and how we use our bullpen will steer some of those decisions as we go," Kingston said. Hill said he and his fellow pitchers have a similar confidence to the hitters at this point. "Obviously they're a very good team, they swing it very well, so we just got to stay on our approach, go out there and attack the zone like we try to do every week," Hill said. "They're great hitters, but we can make the pitches to get them out." SERIES DETAILS Saturday: 6:30 p.m. eastern, ESPN2 Sunday: 3 p.m. eastern, ESPN Monday: 7 p.m. eastern, ESPN THE STATE
  7. Four current Gamecocks taken on second day of 2018 MLB Draft June 05, 2018 Carlos Cortes and Adam Hill might not be done being teammates after all. The two South Carolina Gamecocks were taken by the New York Mets on Tuesday in the second day of the MLB Draft. The Mets took Cortes in the third round, 83rd overall, while Hill went in the fourth round, 110th overall. Cortes is only a sophomore but is draft-eligible because of his age. The slot value for Cortes' selection is $705,300. Hill's value is $507,800. If both turn pro, they might return to the area as members of the Columbia Fireflies, the South Atlantic League affiliate of the New York Mets. Former Gamecock Gene Cone was drafted by the Mets in 2016 and played last season with the Fireflies. It's the second time Cortes was picked by the Mets. He was taken in the 20th round of the 2016 MLB Draft. Cortes is hitting .260 with 15 homers and 44 RBIs this season for the Gamecocks. He was ranked the 177th best prospect by Baseball America. Cortes has played both infield and outfield for the Gamecocks. The Mets drafted him as a second baseman. "One of my favorite storylines last summer was seeing Carlos Cortes play second base right-handed, left field left-handed," MLB Network's Peter Gammons tweeted Tuesday. Hill, a junior, is 7-5 with a 3.99 ERA in 15 starts with 98 strikeouts in 78 innings. He struck out a Founders Park-record 14 batters against Charleston Southern on Feb. 23. The right-hander was ranked the 81st best prospect by Baseball America. The former T.L. Hanna standout was taken by the San Diego Padres in the 39th round of the 2015 MLB Draft. Hill was one of two USC pitchers drafted Tuesday. Right-hander Cody Morris was taken by the Cleveland Indians in the seventh round. Slot value for Morris' pick is $185,600. Morris, a draft-eligible sophomore, has been one of South Carolina’s most reliable starters this year. He is 8-3 with 3.68 ERA in 15 starts. Morris has struck out 83 in 78 1/3 innings. He was ranked No. 292 in Baseball America's Top 500. The Philadelphia Phillies took Madison Stokes in the 10th round. Stokes, who played at A.C. Flora, has a slot value of $142,600. Stokes, who has battled injuries during his career at USC, put together his best season this year. He has 10 homers and 43 RBIs and leads the team with a .587 slugging percentage. USC signee Taj Bradley was taken by the Tampa Bay Rays in the fifth round of the draft. Bradley, a pitcher, played at Redan High in Georgia and just turned 17 years old in March. Bradley’s slot value is $343,600. The 6-foot-2, 215-pound Bradley was rated No. 146 best prospect by Baseball America. On Monday, South Carolina signee Owen White was taken by the Texas Rangers in the second round, 55th overall. The slot value for the White's pick is $1,257,500. USC coach Mark Kingston in an interview on SportsTalk radio Tuesday expects the underclassmen and signees taken in the first 10 rounds of the draft to sign professional contracts. Deadline to sign a pro contract is July 6. The draft will conclude Wednesday with rounds 11-40 beginning at 11:30 a.m. South Carolina MLB draftees Second round 55. Texas Rangers, Owen White, P, Jesse Carson HS (Signee) Third Round 83. New York Mets, Carlos Cortes, INF Fourth round 110. New York Mets, Adam Hill, P Fifth round 150. Tampa Bay Rays, Taj Bradley, P, Redan HS (Ga.) (Signee) Seventh round 223. Cleveland Indians, Cody Morris, P 10th round 287. Philadelphia Phillies, Madison Stokes, SS
  8. South Carolina signee goes in second round of MLB Draft June 05, 2018 South Carolina signee Owen White was taken in the first day of the Major League Baseball Draft on Monday. The Texas Rangers drafted White in the second round, 55th overall. The slot value for the White's pick is $1,257,500. White played at Jesse Carson High School in North Carolina and was named the NC Gatorade Baseball Player of Year last week. The 6-foot-3, 185-pound White went 10-1 record with a 0.22 earned run average in helping Jesse Carson High School to the Class 3A West state tournament semifinals. The senior struck out 101 and allowed 28 hits in 63 2/3 innings while hitting .333 with 10 doubles. White, who has a 4.14 GPA, leaves Jesse Carson High as the school’s all-time leader in hits, runs, RBIs, doubles, wins and strikeouts. The draft continues Tuesday with rounds 3-10 and concludes Wednesday with rounds 11-40.
  9. Feeling super!! Gamecocks defect UNCW to earn a trip to Super Regional Carolina defeated the Seahawks, 8-4, to go 3-0 in the Greenville Regional June 04, 2018 Box Score / Final Box / Photo Gallery / Twitter GREENVILLE, N.C. - The University of South Carolina baseball team won its 18th regional in school history, defeating UNC Wilmington, 8-4, Monday afternoon (June 4) in game six of the 2018 Greenville Regional at Clark-LeClair Stadium. The Gamecocks advance to the Fayetteville Super Regional, facing No. 5 Arkansas next weekend. (MORE)
  10. South Carolina's NCAA Tournament regional final to be delayed by weather June 03, 2018 6:07 p.m. Update: It appears the rain has almost stopped. But there is a lot of water still out there and another five-plus innings to play in ECU-UNCW. That South Carolina would again face a delay Sunday at the NCAA baseball tournament's Greenville N.C. Regional was almost a certainty. It was all but assured well before the Gamecocks' first pitch. Lightning interrupted the the noon elimination game to decide USC's opponen, which had already been moved back two hours because weather forced the Gamecocks and host ECU to play until past midnight on Saturday. The stoppage came at 3:22 p.m., and factoring in a mandated 55 minutes between games and rain that came around 4:20 p.m., that all but ensured South Carolina's start time would be pushed back. The tarp was rolled out at 3:42 p.m. Incoming severe thunderstorms were announced just before 5 p.m. Then came sheets of rain and constant lightning strikes. The game is on WatchESPN. The lightning came in the top of the fourth of UNCW-East Carolina. There had been a window for four hours between first pitch and South Carolina's 6 p.m. scheduled start, a gap unlikely to be enough, given most nine-inning games at the regional were pushing four hours. USC's Saturday game started four hours late because of extra innings in the day's opening game and a pair of weather delays.
  11. Lightning, extra innings in Greenville delay start of South Carolina's NCAA game June 02, 2018 GREENVILLE, N.C. - South Carolina baseball's matchup with ECU in the winner's bracket of the NCAA tournament regional will be delayed at least slightly on Saturday, as the game before it went to extra innings and was then delayed due to inclement weather. Ohio State and UNC-Wilmington were tied at three in the 12th inning when lightning was sighted nearby the stadium, forcing a mandatory 30-minute delay at Clark-LeClair Stadium at 3:51 p.m. By the end of that delay, hard rain began to fall, extending the delay. That game restarted at 5:30 p.m. NCAA rules require teams have a 50-minute warmup period before games, but more inclement weather in the forecast led to USC and ECU’s start time to being pushed back to 8:30 p.m. at the earliest. First pitch had previously been scheduled for 5 p.m. The forecast in Greenville had been threatening for most of the weekend, but Friday's games went off smoothly, and OSU and UNCW's contest took place under mostly sunny skies early on, before the sky darkened in extra innings. The game almost ended in bottom of the 11th, as the Seahawks rallied after the Buckeyes went ahead 3-2 in the top half of the frame. UNC-Wilmington used a double and RBI single to tie things up, and after the runner advanced on the throw home, he attempted to score on another single. In a close play at the plate, the umpire ruled Ohio State's catcher had gotten the tag in time, drawing the ire of UNC-Wilmington's players and coach. The NCAA tournament, however, does not have instant replay, so the call stood and the game continued. The winner of that game will advance to Sunday's early game, scheduled for noon, and face the loser of USC-ECU. The winner of South Carolina-East Carolina will earn a shot at the regional championship in Sunday's late game, scheduled to start at 6 p.m. However, more thunderstorms and rain are forecasted from roughly noon to 5 p.m.
  12. GAMECOCKS EARN NCAA TOURNAMENT BID; HEADS TO GREENVILLE REGIONAL THIS WEEK The Gamecocks will face Ohio State Friday, June 1 at 2 p.m. in Greenville, N.C. GCF Staff Report May 28, 2018 COLUMBIA, S.C. — The University of South Carolina baseball team will head to the Greenville Regional, hosted by East Carolina University, it was announced Monday afternoon (May 28). The Gamecocks make their 32nd appearance in the NCAA Tournament and will face Ohio State on Friday, June 1 at 2 p.m. with the game televised on ESPN2. The Gamecocks have a 33-24 mark heading into NCAA Tournament play. Carolina went 1-2 in the SEC Tournament, defeating Missouri 4-2 while falling to Arkansas 13-8 and LSU 6-4 in 12 innings. LT Tolbert was named to the All-SEC Tournament team after the event. Carolina ended the regular season with five straight SEC series wins, including a sweep of LSU and two wins against No. 4 national seed Ole Miss. (READ MORE)

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