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Sailors go to Anaheim (not Los Angeles), beat angels (not Mike Trout)



As we all know, the collection of baseball games is special, which is why the game is especially fascinating with its strange, charming face. I’ve always liked that coaches have to wear the same uniform as players or that of course running home in some stadiums is just a dead quail to the warning track in others. But another of my favorite random baseball things shot in the head at tonight’s Mariners: starting to pitch before they even threw out one pitch. As the quarterfinals, leading the field 7: 0, followed by their defensive home drill forward. The advantage of early superiority, which works wonders, creates a game plan, psyche and all sorts of behaviors.

Such luxury was given to Marco Gonzales when José Marmolejos smashed this brutal step by Dylano Bundy at the back walls of the Stadium of Angels.

It was not only the first run of Marmoleja’s career home, but also who I am [clears throat, buys trophy, pours eight beers into it, drinks it like I’ve just won some sort of self-serving championship] SET ONE HOUR BEFORE THE GAME. It’s a luxury to be incredibly smart. The townspeople sang my praises far and wide as our chosen baseball team led 3-0 in the first 0.05% of the game.

Seattle had another big luxury tonight as Angels superstar Mike Trout missed the game congratulating the newborn alevin. Luxury that Marco Gonzalez, unfortunately, can’t miss through the middle of the plate. While his cutter-curveball-changeup repertoire can be especially effective at pointing corners, none of those pits play very well if they end up in greasy parts of the impact zone. Bleeding through the first four buds, Gonzalez dropped dimes for first-time battery buddy Joe Hudson. When he played through the heart of the plate, he usually did so in an early calculation when prone to blow, as did the destruction of the three-story Shohei Ohtani.

Graphical consent from MLB.com

When Hudson lined up in one place for the whole bat, Gonzalez also faced a challenge. This constant diet of Justin Upton’s cutters, despite being assisted by a judge, is an unspoiled example of how Gonzales can become a nightmare for right-handers.

Graphical consent from MLB.com

Unfortunately, being a control pitcher without any “fluctuations and omissions” means that Gonzales are more confident in their defenses than pitchers equipped with a Formula 1 engine. Double-knocked out of the fifth race, Gonzales caused a spinning jam shot from someone named Taylor Ward. As the ball rolled like a Beyblade toward second base, Shed Long Jr. was able to play, approaching the ball as if it were flying in the air. Instead, the ball seemed to turn left on him and avoided the gloves, giving the Angels the necessary head coach and Long Jr. for his first mistake of the season. What happened next can only be described by the squinting of a knife and the deep sighing and resignation of “This is baseball.”

It was Max Stassi, a lifelong backup game catcher with a career wRC + of 75. The absurd opposite running of the field, which remained an honest finger, sparked a fantastic reaction from Gonzales.

The Stassi pole dance turned a boring 3-0 game into a slightly boring 3-2 game. For whatever reason, the sailors forgot how to hit after the first blow of the Marmole strike, and the game took place at an auction where no one wanted to buy anything. Obviously, the inverted nature of this season has created a lot of unusual factors, most of which I hope will retire when they play 162 again, but I completely hate the game when I go to the fifth game room five hours ago. If sailors want to bring something from this strange world into the future, it really should be the 6:40 start time.

The scoreboard continued to read 3-2 as the sun allowed an angel cookie-cutting stadium surrounded by a 19-mile parking lot. Until then, that is, a sudden stir lit up the Orange County sky like a broken July pod. Source? Shedric Bernard Long Jr., who played the role of Angel Hansel Robles Derek Zoolander.

Robles and the angels followed this always dubious maneuver with “two straight walks,” prompting Joe Hudson to elevate both runners with a scenic road of casualties. I’m not kidding at all when I say it will probably be my long-standing memory of Joe Hudson, a true Seattle sailor. JP Crawford recovered the money using a two-RBI block, and the sailors had some necessary insurance benefits. They quickly collected three more runs to secure the victory of the series against their tomato-colored enemies, postponing only Shohei Ohtani, somehow hitting the low and peak across the wall in the left center field. Tomatoes, by the way, have loud Ohtani and Trout, added Anthony Rendon and Joe Maddon, but still don’t have one good pitcher on the list. That seems like a bad idea. I’m sure they’ll straighten everything out. They don’t seem to have had the extra time to prepare for this season and appreciate their hard work.

When the Disney mascot burial site was dusted, the sailors picked up two of the three teams I like to watch as they beat the most. What a luxury.




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