Time flies like an arrow—but Enrique Hernandez flies like a banana.
The Dodgers had not scored in 35 innings, their longest stretch of zeros in 53 years. Someone had to do something.
Enrique Hernandez decided to grab a banana.
Not to eat. To wave.
This was the fifth inning Friday. The Dodgers scored. Hernandez put down the banana.
Then came the eighth inning. Hernandez picked up the banana and waved it again. The Dodgers scored again. They won, 2-1.
“You can call it coincidence,” he said, ...
Pittsburgh Press, April 2, 1915:
[Chicago Whales manager] Joe Tinker has a new play which he expects will make the other teams in [the Federal League] open their eyes this season. It’s a double squeeze, with two men scoring instead of one. Speed merchants are necessary to work it out, but it looks awfully good on paper.
I have no idea how you could possibly expect that to work, but good luck with that, Joe.
Richmond Times-Dispatch, December 19, 1914:
There wouldn’t have been any general war in Europe if baseball was played there as generally as it is in America, according to a Harvard Graduate, who spent several years abroad.
Writing to the Harvard Alumni Weekly, he said, in part: “If there had been a regular baseball league in Europe with teams in London, Paris, Berlin, Vienna and Antwerp, like we have in the big cities here, the fans never would have tolerated the breaking out of this war during ...
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