The release of former Senator George Mitchell's report on baseball players using steroids and/or human growth hormone names lots of names, most of them obscure, but some of them famous, most notably Roger Clemens, who probably has the best pitching statistics of all time. Of course, they're also kind of silly looking statistics, with three separate peaks in his career: age 23-28, when he won three Cy Young Awards as the best pitcher in the league, 34-38 when he won 3 more, and 41-42 when he won one and was even better the second year with a 1.87 ERA. He pitched for the Yankees last year age 44. You might think that a sure Hall of Famer like Clemens wouldn't keep coming back with the risk of steroid exposure over his head, but Clemens was never really into this whole growing old gracefully thing.
In contrast, unimposing-looking Greg Maddux, who is second among active pitchers with 347 wins to Clemens's 354, is not named in the report, and he has grown old gracefully. His peak was age 26-29, when he won four straight Cy Young Awards. He remains a quite productive major league starter, but in his last five seasons, from age 37 through 41, his ERA has ranged from 3.96 to 4.24, just slightly better than the league average over that time.
While Clemens puts himself through a famously rigorous weightlifting regimen during the off-season, Maddux spends six days a week on the golf course.
Of course, not all the juicers are named in this report -- it's mostly just people who got squealed on by a handful of connections, like a New York clubhouse attendant who sold drugs.