Hawaiians Against Baseball Disaster

Many guilty incompetent, try to apologize with that triviality of ‘reasons beyond our control’… JV

George L. Ortega M. d’Obregon asks: “What was Joe DiMaggio’s number during the 56 games he hit in 1941?”

Amigo Yoyo: During the string he made 408 hits, 91 hits, 223 at-bats and 55 RBIs. He averaged 375 at the end of that season. The Yankees won 41 of 56 games, lost 13, and tied two. There were still stadiums without lights.

Maracaibo’s Alfredo Boscan asks: “Who has been the pitcher to consistently post zero?”.

Friend Fred: Orel Herschiser of the Dodgers, who scored 59 consecutive zeros in 1988 against the Expo between August 30 and September 28 against the Padres.

The previous record was 58.2 in 1968 by another Dodger, Don Drysdale.

Caracas’s Ramiro Ichenagusia asks: “Why did you choose Tommy John for the first elbow operation, and not someone else?”

Amigo Miro: He did not “choose” him, but, in 1974, he went to consult with surgeon Frank Jobe, who, after three examinations, proposed an experiment to replace the tendon of his left elbow with a Can go his wrist. Correct.

Venezuela’s professional umpire Juan Loiza asks: “Why are they going to increase the size of the bases?”

Friend and Namesake: Commissioner Ron Manfred argues that this will prevent injuries, especially at first base, where runners sometimes step onto the feet of defensive players.

Dinosalva Grizales of Hawaii observes: “Players dressed as beggars are ragged, dirty; Plus the storytellers and commentators in Spanish are destroying the game and the language; Plus commissioner Rob Manfred imposing stupidity, they’re fucking baseball. Why would they hate him like this, if he has taken so many out of misery and given so many, including Manfred, $17.5 million a year in salary?

Culiacán’s Victorino R. Pinzon asks: “Can the Dodgers beat the record for most wins by a team in a season?”

Friend Vic: My friend at BetOnline, Jimmy Shapiro tells me, he seems to have got it. Yesterday Tuesday they got up with 97-43. The mark is 116, set by the Cubs in 1906 and tied by the Mariners in 2001. Don will come and we will see!

Thank you for the life that has given me so much, even to a reader like you.

Attention. – You can read the collection of “Juan Vene en la Pelota” on the Internet, as “The game reunites us”.

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