With the Cubs move to put Ryan Dempster on the 15-daydisabled and recalloutfielder Tony Campana, the Cubs arecontinuing the overhaul of a roster that is a very long way from competing for a championship. By activating Campana it likely spells the end of Marlon Byrd's tenure in Chicago with star prospect Brett Jackson close to being major league ready. Byrd will most likely be dealt to the Boston Red Sox who are looking for a short term fix while staroutfielder Jacoby Ellsbury is sidelined with an injury. What the Cubs get back in return for Byrd is a bonus because the impetus of the trade is moving whatever money the Cubs can in the deal and also opening up a spot for first Campana but eventually Jackson. Fans are clamoring for the call up of both Jackson and star first baseman Anthony Rizzo but delaying their recall makes sense on a number of levels. Why accelerate their service time which would cost the franchise potentially millions of dollars if both players perform at the levels being predicted for them?It was a lack of long term thinking that led to the call up of Starlin Castro a couple of years ago. By not delaying his call up to the big leagues just 4-6 weeks longer the Cubs accelerated his service time which based on his star play will end up costing the franchise approximately 8 million because it moved up his ability to take the team to arbitration. His outstanding play will force the Cubs to pay him far more than they would have had to had they delayed his call up. The decision to promote him before they should have was a decision made by the previous regime that was desperate to save their jobs. It was also a decision that stunned many others around the baseball world because it was incredibly short sighted. In addition, with the 2012 Cubs off to a 3-11 start there is no need to rush young players into a tough situation playing at Wrigley Field in less than ideal weather conditions. While fans are disappointed in the team and the start it was not unexpected by Epstein and Co. They knew how bad things were when they evaluated the organization and they were fully prepared to deal with the fallout of a bad baseball team. Epstein and GM Jed Hoyer are extremely competitive men and brilliant baseball minds. They knew that rebuilding the Chicago Cubs was going to be a lengthy and painful process and they were prepared for it. But just like the fan base that doesn't mean they have to enjoy it.