PHILADELPHIA -- The Phillies named former catcher Darren Daulton their 2010 Wall of Fame inductee on Tuesday, joining a long list honored with a plaque in Ashburn Alley in center field at Citizens Bank Park.
Daulton, who was a three-time All-Star in his 14 seasons (1983, 1985-97) with the Phillies, hit .245 with 134 home runs and 567 RBIs in his Philadelphia career. But he became the outspoken leader of the 1993 National League championship club and an endearing fan favorite.
Daulton was introduced along with Phillies team president David Montgomery at a news conference on Tuesday.
"It is an honor," Daulton said. "I was able to come up and play with a lot of great baseball players, and against a lot. There's a lot of names on the Wall that I feel very privileged to be a part of."
Daulton recently started a talk radio show on local station 97.5 The Fanatic in Philadelphia and also appears on Comcast Sportsnet Philadelphia as a baseball analyst.
"I've always felt like Philadelphia is home, and the Phillies organization made it a family," Daulton said. "From the first day I came to [Veterans Stadium], I was always treated like part of a family. I feel honored to carry on the tradition."
A 14-by-20 inch bronze plaque will be placed along the Wall of Fame in a ceremony on Aug. 6. The Phillies induct one member onto the Wall each year. In 2009, it was late broadcasting legend Harry Kalas.
Zagurski makes it back to bigs with Phils
PHILADELPHIA -- On a night of frequent roster moves, lost in the shuffle could be the callup of 27-year-old left-hander Mike Zagurski, who is back in a Major League uniform for the first time since 2007.
In that span, Zagurski has battled through a hamstring injury and Tommy John elbow surgery in 2008. After fast-tracking to the big leagues from Class A three years ago, Zagurski's return has come painfully slow.
"I think the first time, it was kind of a quick rise, and I was caught up in the chase, too, I guess," Zagurski said. "This time, it's been more of a grind from the rehab and Double-A back to Triple-A and so on. It's been nice, I'm glad to be here."
He was one of Philadelphia's top prospects, zipping up to the Major Leagues fewer than two years after being selected in the 12th round of the 2005 First-Year Player Draft. But he injured his hamstring on Aug. 18, 2007, trying to field a ball in Pittsburgh and later required season-ending surgery. Then, in his first game back on the mound the following spring, he felt a strange sensation in his left arm. He had Tommy John surgery that April.
Zagurski said the rehab process finished completely midway through last summer, and he has worked on reconditioning his arm. This year, he was 0-2 with a 2.35 ERA in 29 games for Lehigh Valley.
"I started out a little slow and gave up some hits early," Zagurski said. "But it's been better as of late. I feel like I'm going in the right direction."
The Phillies have only one other left-hander on the active roster -- J.C. Romero. Antonio Bastardo is on the disabled list with left elbow ulnar neuritis, and his timetable is still uncertain.
"I think any time you get called up here, you're kind of hoping it's a permanent stay," Zagurski said. "I just need to throw the ball like I have been and get guys out."
Manuel ejected for arguing interference
PHILADELPHIA -- Phillies manager Charlie Manuel was ejected in the bottom of the fourth inning for arguing that Raul Ibanez did not slide outside the baseline, which resulted in an interference call at second base.
It was the third time this season Manuel has been ejected.
Second-base umpire Sam Holbrook ejected Manuel.
With runners on first and third and one out, Shane Victorino hit a ground ball to Indians second baseman Jason Donald. Donald threw to shortstop Anderson Hernandez at second. Ibanez slid far enough away from the bag that Holbrook ruled interference, despite the fact Ibanez's slide did not affect Hernandez's throw. Had interference not been called, a run would have scored.
Rollins hopes to stay on the field
PHILADELPHIA -- Jimmy Rollins is back, but can he stay on the field this time?
Rollins returned to the Phillies' lineup Tuesday and went 0-for-4 in a 2-1 victory over the Indians. He has played just 13 games this season because of a strained right calf that twice put him on the 15-day disabled list. He lasted just five games the first time he returned from the injury. He hopes to avoid a third trip to the DL.
"There's no reason to be concerned," Rollins said before the game. "If it happens, it happens. But I feel good."
Rollins said he is feeling no pressure to boost an offense that has struggled for more than a month.
"Prior to coming back, it was something I was hearing all the time," Rollins said. "I think it's more of a mental thing. Just knowing guys are going to be back in their proper order -- I know we have Chooch [Carlos Ruiz] out, but just having your lineup back, everybody's kind of relaxed.
"That doesn't mean I'm going to go out there and change something. I'm one guy, I get one at-bat. It's just the fact of the way people feel about themselves when I get back. Once you start believing again, it can be a powerful thing."
Phillies being cautious with Ruiz
PHILADELPHIA -- The Phillies want to be safe with Carlos Ruiz.
They placed him on the 15-day disabled list Tuesday with a mild concussion. Ruiz, who was hit in the head with a broken bat Friday, was believed to be OK after testing following the game. Further testing showed he was not.
"He clearly wasn't 100 percent," Phillies general manager Ruben Amaro Jr. said. "We wanted to err on the side of caution there, especially when you're talking about somebody's head, somebody's brain. We didn't want to put him in position to worry about rushing back or anything like that. It's a little too dangerous and certainly very sensitive."
Happ to make rehab start Wednesday
PHILADEPLHIA -- Phillies left-hander J.A. Happ will make a rehab start Wednesday with Double-A Reading.
Happ, who has been on the disabled list since April because of a strained left forearm, felt some tightness in the forearm in the first inning in his last rehab start.
Phillies general manager Ruben Amaro Jr. said it is a concern, but he said there is a difference between tightness and pain. He said Happ has felt no pain.
"If it was hurting, then we would not be pitching him," Amaro said.
Madson throws third bullpen session
PHILADELPHIA -- Ryan Madson, who has not pitched since May because of a broken big right toe, threw his third bullpen session Tuesday.
He said he could begin a rehab assignment as early as this weekend with Class A Clearwater. He remains hopeful he can return to the bullpen before the All-Star break next month.
Todd Zolecki is a reporter and Zach Schonbrun is an associate reporter for MLB.com. This story was not subject to the approval of Major League Baseball or its clubs.