Given a little time to think it over, Leyland said he might hold off a little bit and not run the drill when the AL champions hold their opening workout Friday. “I’m not going to do that the first day because I don’t want to draw attention to everything,” he said. “I don’t want these guys paranoid about it. It’s going to be pretty boring if the main attraction at spring training is watching PFP.” Seems like it was just a few minutes ago that Adam Wainwright struck out Brandon Inge, ending one of the dullest World Series. After an offseason filled with the usual tumult of Barry Bonds, steroids, Yankees-Red Sox competition and free-agent switches, it’s time for fun in the sun. Perhaps Bonds and the Giants will finalize their $15.8 million, one-year contract by the time San Francisco’s position players work out for the first time Feb. 20. Boston’s regulars are due to start workouts two days later, and maybe J.D. Drew will be added to the Red Sox roster by then – his $70 million, five-year deal still hasn’t been completed, even though the team announced it two weeks ago. Players start reporting to major league camps Tuesday, with the first official workouts of the year two days later. None are likely to be observed more intently than pitcher’s fielding practice at Joker Marchant Stadium in Lakeland, Fla. Detroit pitchers made a record five errors in throwing away the World Series, sparking the mind of manager Jim Leyland. “I know this sounds crazy, but I’m going to have the grounds crew sprinkle out in front of home plate and make it wet on a couple of occasions, and have them work it and pick up the ball and work in wet conditions,” he said before St. Louis finished off the Tigers last October. Daisuke Matsuzaka will be joining Drew in Fort Myers, Fla., getting lots of attention as he reports to the Red Sox. Boston paid $51,111,111 to buy his rights, then signed him to a $52 million, six-year deal. “One of the things I was most worried about in coming over here was obviously the food. But to my surprise, I found the vegetables are great, the fish tastes great,” he said through a translator as spring training approached. Out in Arizona, Zito will make the switch to Giants’ camp in Scottsdale, a short drive from Oakland’s complex in Phoenix. After receiving the largest contract for a pitcher, he’ll provide a diversion from the daily scrutiny of Bonds. “To play with Barry Bonds is something I think every guy would want to do,” Zito said. “It gave me chills actually. It’s great to be mentioned in the same sentence as Barry Bonds. I used to watch Barry growing up.” Bonds starts the year with 734 homers, 21 shy of Hank Aaron’s record. If he doesn’t get indicted in the federal investigation into illegal steroids distribution – the Giants inserted a clause in his contract giving them the right to terminate the deal if he is indicted – Bonds could break the record this year. That would put the spotlight on commissioner Bud Selig, whose enthusiasm for the 42-year-old’s chase will be in focus if Bonds approaches the mark. “You can’t predict what’s going to happen,” Bonds said. “Pray to God my body holds up” While Bonds stayed put, some big names moved. The New York Yankees sent Gary Sheffield to Detroit and Randy Johnson to Arizona, brought back Andy Pettitte from Houston and hope to add Roger Clemens – if he doesn’t stay in Houston or return to the Red Sox, his original team. “I’m failing at retirement,” said the 44-year-old, seven-time Cy Young Award winner. “Let’s just face it. I’m failing miserably at it.” AP Sports Writers Larry Lage, Janie McCauley, Ken Peters and Howard Ulman contributed to this report. 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! Detroit pitchers will try to get those infield throws down, Dice-K will make the transition to American-style baseball and Barry Zito will start justifying the $126 million that’s become attached to his name. That’s right: It’s time for pitchers and catchers.