He won't go down in history as some transcendent sports visionary, like Pete Rozelle.
He won't be regarded as a smooth, league-resuscitating marketing genius, like David Stern.
But a century from now, when people look back on the fascinating commissionership of Bud Selig (assuming he's not still in office in a century), they'll have to admit this:
A lot of stuff sure did change in baseball while Selig was minding the supermarket.
Think about the state of this game on Sept. ...
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