Athletics Home 

By Neil H. Devlin
Mullen Sports Information Specialist

Mullen has hired former assistant Jim Alexander as baseball head coach.

Alexander has coached on all previous lower levels for the Mustangs and takes over for Vince Porreco, who resigned in late December to attend to family matters.  Mustangs athletic director Vince Massey confirmed the hire on Thursday.

“We are very excited to announce Jim Alexander as Mullen’s baseball head coach,” Massey said. “Jim is very familiar with our mission, our community and our athletes. This transition will be smooth and we are looking forward to the coming season!”  Said Alexander: “When Vince called me up and offered me the job, I couldn’t talk. I was choked up. I’m very thankful, very blessed, very humbled, very excited.”

His experience with the Mustangs -- from 2015-17 heading the freshman, sophomore and junior-varsity levels – could prove vital, Alexander said, especially with the school having to make such a late change after considerable tenure. Porreco had headed the program since 2007, coming over from Metro State.  And the first day of prep preseason practice for spring sports will be Feb. 26.

“Yes, coach Porreco was here a long time and he had a good program going,” Alexander said. “I’m thankful that the school has chosen me to go down and continue that path.  “I coach differently than coach Porreco, but we have the same finish line.”

The Mustangs were 10-10 a year ago and lost in the first round of the Class 5A districts, to host Legacy. The year before, they advanced to the state semifinals and played on the season’s final weekend. All told, Porreco’s teams were 140-96.  Alexander said he’s busily preparing for the season and looks forward to competing in the vaunted Centennial League.

“It’s a great league,” he said. “It’s going to be nothing but beneficial for Mullen to stay in that league and play the best. The competition is so high and so good in that league. Mullen’s in a good spot for that.”  A realtor, Alexander also has coached on various youth levels, with club teams and briefly with a prep team and college team in California. His uncle is Tom Haller, a former major-league catcher for 12 seasons and he has a son, Jackson, a senior, on the Mullen team.

“I’m humbled,” Alexander said. “Everybody wants to win and I will do the best I can to cross that finish every game.”

 

_______________________________________________________________________________________________

Mullen’s Trey Sieradski standing up to cancer

By Neil H. Devlin

Mullen Sports Information Specialist

“I’m going to kick cancer’s ass.”

So said Trey Sieradski without a trace of bragging or arrogance ... well, maybe some of both as well as hefty doses of defiance, determination, diligence, confidence and anything else that can keep his eyes clear while looking toward his future.

And he is. His scoreboard indicates Sieradski is in the lead against the dreaded disease and recently was given a report “that there was no sign of it.” Call it a major victory, although he realizes that he still has a long way to go with gobs of pain, vomiting, insomnia, no energy or hair, visits to doctors and hospitals and, well, at least a hint of doubt, as his problem can return.

But what else can he do?

It all began in mid-November as it turned into an unimaginable week. Sieradski suddenly had some kind of mass sticking out the left side of his neck. “I didn’t feel sick and the other side wasn’t enlarged,” Sieradski said. A lymph-node problem? A reaction because of a weird strain of the flu that was going around the state? So he received injections of antibiotics in both thighs, but by mid-week he found himself back with doctors – his mother, Cynthia, was sure it was significantly more serious and refused to accept any other explanation -- and a scan revealed what Sieradski said “was some sort of mass behind my nose.”

Then it was on to Children’s Hospital, where leukemia was discussed. Ultimately, a battery of tests and a biopsy revealed the cold, hard news – Sieradski had Stage 2 Burkitt lymphoma, a form of non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma, a cancer that begins in immune cells and is recognized as the fastest-growing human tumor. It is rapidly fatal if not untreated.

It’s why, his mother said, “we were not going to sit around … I knew something was wrong.”

 And there was no hiding the news from Sieradski. “He wanted to know,” said Mike Sieradski, his father.

Undaunted, Sieradski said “I knew I was going to get through it. I just didn’t want to lose my hair.”

His number of surgeries mounted. His spinal fluid was checked as was his bone marrow and both tested negative. However, a port was put into his heart for chemotherapy and he initially was given three different kinds of chemo, then seven others.

“A sobering moment,” said his father.

And so began the vicious, seemingly endless cycle that cancer patients must endure – they get chemo, they feel awful for weeks, they may get a couple of days of feeling better, but then they have to return to the hospital and receive more chemo … and it keeps on going.

In Sieradski’s case, he has gone through four very tough rounds. Plus, he doesn’t play video games. He gets tired easily of watching television. And he can only sleep for so long. He’s quiet and usually is participating in an activity and it’s almost always out of the house. At Mullen, he played his beloved baseball and even was a lightweight wrestler, joining his older brother Chase, a senior.

The truth is, Sieradski said, and even in the face of cancer and all that comes with it, “I’m bored stiff and that’s the worst part.”

Said Cynthia Sieradski: “He was always doing something … he wants to be outside.”

He will be … and has been when he feels well enough during his small windows of reasonable nausea and strength. Sieradski will be part of a Children’s Hospital contingent that will visit spring training for the Colorado Rockies in Arizona.

And while it will take some time for him to actually play baseball, he’ll have ample opportunity to see it, maybe even participate in it during practice and when sitting in the dugout. He has been “adopted” by the Metropolitan State team. Rock Canyon softball coach Mike DeSimone, a friend of Mike Sieradski and active in community leadership and various volunteer pursuits, is an advisor to charitable efforts. In this case, through Friends of Jaclyn, DeSimone helped facilitate the move with the organization that began with a young cancer patient being befriended by a collegiate sports team. A few years, several sick and challenged children, and thousands of college athletes and teams later, Sieradski upped the count as he was recently signed with the Roadrunners baseball team at halftime of a MSU men’s basketball game. He is an honorary member of the team with all privileges, access and gear.

Ryan Strain, a former Cherry Creek Hugh School star who now is head coach of the Roadrunners, said “these 30-some guys on our team are now his friends and can help take his mind away from what’s going on with his cancer … just make him one of the guys. That’s what he wants, not to talk about his treatment; just talk about baseball. He loves playing. We’re not sure when he can play again, but he can just come out and hang out with us and be friends.”

To a man, the Roadrunners are committed. They will welcome him during games, practices, meetings, videos … they also are prepared for text chats, emailing and whatever else is available to boost Sieradski’s spirits.

“Honestly, it’s really inspiring to me,” said Beecher Strube, a senior pitcher. “My mon had cancer last year. It was cool for me to see just for our team that we go out of our way to make something special for that kid. We want to take this opportunity for him, but also to draw strength for him.”

Perspective for the Roadrunners will be readily available.

“Somebody said, ‘Wow, he has real problems,’” Strube recalled about a teammate speculating on going 0-for-4. “He’s dealing with problems way tougher than mine. He’s going through so much. Anything we can do to help him …”

Said Roadrunners senior right fielder Hunter Donaldson: “He seems like an awesome kid and this is a perfect fit. Everyone’s on board.”

A humble Sieradski said he’s very appreciative and looks forward to it. So are his parents who have been glued to their home and hospitals, and are extremely thankful for the thoughts, prayers, meals, errands, cleanings and whatever else has been offered, including a day at Mullen in which students wore hats to show support for his hair loss and sported T-shirts with #TeamUp4Trey.

There also is a GoFundMe page at https://www.gofundme.com/teamup4trey that has raised more than $40,000.

“We’ve been blessed with a lot of love and support by friends and family from afar,” Mike Sieradski said.

Cynthia Sieradski is convinced that “it helps to have your faith to lean on. I don’t know how people do this without it.”

Trey’s brother, Chase, who said he has his own way of release in dealing with his brother’s condition, admitted that he has his struggles in feeling for his brother.

“You know, it’s just weird,” he said. “I mean, it’s hard to wrap your head around it. For me, personally, I grew up with this kid. He’s my little brother. We did everything together as little kids. To think about him going through this, especially the type of kid he is and how active he is, I can’t wrap my head around it. It blows.”

Trey knows his condition wears on his family and friends. To be honest, he said, he’s incredibly tired of having anyone asking him how he is.

“I lie,” he said.

And as for assessing his last report, he said “they want to make sure everything is gone, just in case. I’ll still do the fifth round (of chemo).”

He and his family celebrated with Indian food. They spent a year in India.

After the fifth round, even if he’s cleared again, there will be at least another year of being checked regularly.

And don’t forget this is a teenager.

“I’m not done yet,” he said. “I don’t want to get too excited it. It still sucks.”

Vince Porreco steps down from Mullen baseball

By Neil H. Devlin
Mullen Sports Information Specialist

A familiar figure in Mullen athletics has stepped down – longtime baseball coach Vince Porreco resigned on Wednesday.

Porreco relinquished control of the baseball program to attend to personal and family matters, he said on Friday, and called it a difficult decision.

“(Coaching baseball) has been a part of my life since I can remember, over 30 years coaching in college and high school,” Porreco said. “I’ll miss the game, miss the atmosphere, the development of young men to become men… you always want to prepare them for the game, but more for the game of life.”

Head coach of the Mustangs since 2007, Porreco had a 140-96 mark, including advancing to the Class 5A state semifinals in 2016. A year ago, they were 10-10, losing in the first round of big-school districts.

"Vince Porreco will be sorely missed," Mustangs athletic director Vince Massey said. "We truly appreciate his dedication and commitment to our student-athletes and our community over these past years.  We wish him luck in the future and want him to know he will always have a home here at Mullen."

Raised in Arvada, Porreco graduated from Regis Jesuit in 1981, where he was an all-state shortstop in addition to playing basketball and soccer. He played baseball for two years at Cochise Junior College in Arizona before having another two seasons competing for Wyoming’s Cowboys. He later played professionally in Italy.

An assistant with Wyoming, Porreco went on to Metro State, where he was head coach from 1993-2006 and won a school-record 355 games, including the RMAC Tournament Championship in 2002.

The Porrecos also qualify as one of Colorado’s more-interesting baseball families. In addition to Vince, brother Dan has been head coach at nearby D’Evelyn since it first fielded a team in 1995 and their faither, Dan Sr., has been a season-ticket holder for the Rockies since Day One. There also have been multiple grandkids and great-grandkids involved in the game.

Vince Porreco said he’ll also miss the Mullen community.

“It’s tough leaving something you actually built and are proud of,” he said.

 

 

Mustangs fall to Legacy in 5A districts

 

By Neil H. Devlin
Mullen Sports Information Specialist

BROOMFIELD -- An up-and-down baseball season for Mullen ended in up-and-down fashion on Saturday. The Mustangs dropped a 3-2 first-round decision to host  Legacy  in the Class 5A districts.

Mullen, one of four programs to make the final weekend of play in the double-elimination format a year ago, ended 10-10 and probably will have a bit of what-if wondering.

The potential tying run was left on third base.

“We had opportunities and we had opportunities to put them down and keep them down,” coach Vince Porreco said. “You know, baseball’s about timely hitting. You can only have five hits, but you can score five or six runs.”

The inability to put teams away, notably through a lack of offense, was a relevant constant.  “It kind of plagued us all year, some timely hitting,” Porreco said. “Otherwise our record would be better. This was one of the strongest teams and we just didn’t put it together. I think we could have made some noise like we did last year.”

 

All told, the Mustangs stranded seven runners, hit into two double plays – one with one out and the bases loaded in the first inning – and managed just six hits, five of them between starter and loser Joey Salvato and third baseman Rocco Porreco.

However, Salvato only allowed five hits and the Mustangs were guilty of four errors, one right before a two-run home run in the fourth inning by Legacy cleanup hitter D.J. Daugherty. Mullen responded to tie it in the top of the fifth on back-to-back doubles by Salvato and Porreco, but the Lightning responded in its half-inning on a single, a sacrifice, a wild pitch and a passed ball to retake the lead.

However, when the Mustangs got a break to open the seventh as pinch hitter Brennen Nolte was hit by a pitch and a courtesy runner made second on a sacrifice and third on a balk, Legacy reliever Josh Kelnhofer fanned Salvato and Porreco to end it.

“We had some tough breaks,” the younger Porreco said, “but that’s the way the ball rolls some times.”

 

Coach Porreco, who completed his 11th season in command of Mullen, said, “we weren’t able to push anything across, but that’s baseball. You have to play all seven innings. I’m proud of these kids. That’s why coach. I’m in it so they’re prepared for more than baseball when they leave Mullen. It’s about the relationships that you build with them. I’ve taken them as their second father, I’m with them a lot. It’s a year-long thing, they’re like my kids.”

Brighton beat Pine Creek 5-2 in the second game and Legacy took out brighton 12-5 to make next Friday’s beginning of the 5A Championship Series, double elimination.

  

LEGACY 3, MULLEN 2

Mullen 100 010 0 – 2 6 4

Legacy 000 210 x – 3 5 0

Mullen – M. Salvato 2b 3-0-0-0, J. Salvato p-ss 4-2-2-0, Porreco 3b 4-0-3-1, Barr ss 3-0-0-0, Haen dh 2-0-0-1, Salas c 3-0-1-0, Lobo-Lucio rf 3-0-0-0, Burke 1b 2-0-0-0, Bielat cf 1-0-0-0, Elges lf 0-0-0-0, Parris p 0-0-0-0, Nolte ph 0-0-0-0. Totals 25-2-6-2.

Legacy – Jo. Coogan lf 2-0-0-0, Deaville 2b 3-0-1-0, Smith rf 3-1-1-0, Daugherty 3b-2b 2-1-1-2, Overboe 1b 3-0-0-0, O’Connor 2-0-0-0, McAninch dh 2-0-1-0, Ja. Coogan c 2-0-0-0, Kelnhofer ss-p 2-0-1-0, Labuda cr 0-1-0-0, Chamberlain p 0-0-0-0. Totals 21-3-5-2.

E – Kelnhofer, J. Salvato, Salas, Barr. LOB – Mullen 7, Legacy 3. SAC – Jo. Coogan. DP – Legacy 2, Mullen. SB – Smith. CS – Deaville, Jo. Coogan, O’Connor. 2B – Salas, J. Salvato, Porreco. HR – Daugherty, one on in fourth.

Batteries – J. Salvato, Parris (6) and Salas; Chamberlain, Kelnhofer (6) and Ja. Coogan. W -- Chamberlain. L – J. Salvato. S – Kelnhofer. WP – Chamberlain, J. Salvato, Parris. PB – Salas. T – 2:08.

  

CLASS 5A RESULTS

 

Region 1 At Cherry Creek H.S.

Cherry Creek 9, Chatfield 2

ThunderRidge 6, Bear Creek 3

Cherry Creek 3, ThunderRidge 0

 

Region 2 at Legacy H.S.

Legacy 3, Mullen 2

Brighton 5, Pine Creek 2

Legacy 12, Brighton 5

 

Region 3 at Rocky Mountain H.S.

Rocky Mountain 16, Abraham Lincoln 0

Denver East 10, Denver East 3

Rocky Mountain 10, Denver East 3

 

Region 4 at Rock Canyon H.S.

Rock Canyon 8, Grandview 1

Heritage 5, Grand Junction 1

Rock Canyon 13, Heritage 6

 

Region 5 at Legend H.S.

Legend 10, Pomona 0

Central (G.J.) 3, Fairview 1

Legend 13, Central (G.J.) 3

 

Region 6 at Regis Jesuit H.S.

Regis Jesuit 4, Loveland 1

Broomfield 6, Arapahoe 4

Broomfield 14, Regis Jesuit 4

 

Region 7 at Mountain Vista H.S.

Mountain Vista 8, Coronado 2

Ralston Valley 4, Fruita Monument 2

Mountain Vista 2, Ralston Valley 0

 

Region 8 at Mountain Range H.S.

Dakota Ridge 5, Mountan Range 0

Highlands Ranch 17, Eaglecrest 7

Dakota Ridge 8, Highlands Ranch 3

 

Post Season Preview

By Neil H. Devlin

Mullen Sports Information Specialist

 

Familiarity and the unknown.

Is there anything else in elimination baseball at the end of a season?

Mullen has the opportunity for both on Saturday, when it will travel to Broomfield to begin the 2017 Class 5A playoffs. The Mustangs will take on host Legacy in Region 2. First pitch will be at 10 a.m. The Pine Creek-Brighton game will follow at 12:30 p.m., then the two winners will meet at 3 p.m. for the right to advance to the 5A Championship Series, which offers double-elimination play for eight survivors of the 32 big-school programs alive into this weekend.

The No. 25 seed, the Mustangs enter the playoffs 10-9 and feeling upbeat. They know they started the season slowly, but have shown various areas of improvement, and now’s the time to implement them.

 

“You know, we played better late and, obviously, we didn’t finish as well as we would have liked, but we have an opportunity to make some noise,” coach Vince Porreco said during Wednesday’s practice. “The seeding is the seeding. Anyone can be beaten on a given day. You only hope you’re peaking at the right time and getting hot at the right time.

“It’s great, one game at a time.”

 

And the one game will be against Legacy (14-5), which the Mustangs downed 5-4 on March 25 for their first victory of the season. They had started 0-3 and were outscored by a combined 32-7. (The other first-rounder should be interesting in that Pine Creek has regularly owned the Colorado Springs area and Brighton is trying to draw believers after walking through the East Metro Athletic Conference.)

By winning 10 of its final 16 games, Mullen, which made the final four a year ago, finally settled in and won five of its six regular-season games. “I think midseason on, we started pitching a lot better,” Porreco said. “The first half we were giving up half of our runs in the first two innings, then you had to battle back. And our hitting the last three to four games improved.”

 

The Mustangs have put up 24 runs over their most-recent 14 innings, which should matter in a regional group that arguably is themost-competitive of the eight.

“There’s a lot of talent in that bracket and I think we have our work cut out for us,” Mustangs senior shortstop Joey Salvato, who’s headed to Coastal Carolina, said. “And I think we’re an overlooked 25 seed.”

Said Mustangs senior corner infielder Rocco Porreco: “We’ve played Legacy already and we’ve got to be ready for (the Lightning) … we’re confident.”

 

Justice Lobo-Lucio heads Mullen in batting average (.349). Rocco Porreco tops the Mustangs in RBIs (16) with Jake Barr (15) right behind. Barr also has two of the Mustangs’ modest five home runs.

On the mound, sophomore Clayton Burke (4-4) and Reggie Parris (3-2) have accounted for most of the Mustangs’ decisions.

 

A season that began roughly now has the opportunity to finish strongly.

“All in all,” Salvato said, “we started off really bad. For sure, we’re confident, we can’t wait and we’re really excited.”

The younger Porreco added: “I think we’ve just grown together and that’s the most important part. We’re very excited and we got a taste of it last year.”

 

CLASS 5A SCHEDULE

Region 1 At Cherry Creek H.S.

Chatfield (9-10) vs. Cherry Creek (14-5), 10 a.m.

ThunderRidge (10-9) vs. Bear Creek (12-7), 12:30 p.m.

Winners, 3 p.m.

 

Region 2 at Legacy H.S.

Mullen (10-9) vs. Legacy (14-5), 10 a.m.

Pine Creek (13-6) vs. Brighton (16-3), 12:30 p.m.

Winners, 3 p.m.

 

Region 3 at Rocky Mountain H.S.

Abraham Lincoln (12-7) vs. Rocky Mountain (14-5), 10 a.m.

Denver East (13-6) vs. Douglas County (12-7), 12:30 a.m.

Winners, 3 p.m.

 

Region 4 at Rock Canyon H.S.

Grandview (9-10) vs. Rock Canyon (13-6), 12:30 p.m.

Grand Junction (11-8) vs. Heritage (12-7), 10 a.m.

Winners, 3 p.m.

 

Region 5 at Legend H.S.

Pomona (10-9) vs. Legend (14-5), 10 a.m.

Fairview (12-7) vs. Central (G.J.) (12-7), 12:30 p.m.

Winners, 3 p.m.

 

Region 6 at Regis Jesuit H.S.

Loveland (10-9) vs. Regis Jesuit (14-5), 12:30 p.m.

Arapahoe (11-8) vs. Broomfield (14-5), 10 a.m.

Winners, 3 p.m.

 

Region 7 at Mountain Vista H.S.

Coronado (13-6) vs. Mountain Vista (14-5), 12:30 p.m.

Ralston Valley (11-8) vs. Fruita Monument (13-6), 10 a.m.

Winners, 3 p.m.

 

Region 8 at Mountain Range H.S.

Dakota Ridge (10-9) vs. Mountain Range (16-3), 10 a.m.

Highlands Ranch (10-9) vs. Eaglecrest (15-4), 12:30 p.m.

Winners, 3 p.m.

Baseball Roundup

 

By Neil H. Devlin

It was something with almost a little bit of everything.

After 2 hours, 58 minutes, along with a combined two interference calls that went against the host, four hit batters, only one extra-base hit, 15 runs, five errors, six pitchers, two double plays, 16 stranded runners, two bases loaded walks and a balk in what amounted to a game in the first Centennial League season-ending tournament, Mullen ultimately outlasted Grandview.

The Mustangs handled the Wolves 11-4 on Thursday in Southeastern Aurora in the so-called Centennial Challenge and improved to 9-9 overall by scoring all of their runs over the final three innings. Sitting at No. 30 in the Class 5A RPI – 32 teams will play in next week’s districts – before Thursday’s first pitch, it probably was a must-have victory. They will meet Overland at Bill Swift Fied on Saturday in what will be another need-to-win situation, if potentially only for improved seeding.

But Thursday’s entertainment on a pleasant spring day following the mix of snow, sleet, rain and cold couldn’t be missed.  “It was crazy,” Mullen senior Rocco Porreco said.  It was. Basically, the Mustangs fell behind 3-0, rallied to take a 5-3 lead, then tacked on more as Grandview, now 8-10, aided the cause by imploding a bit. Either way, Mullen will take it. Gladly. Responding to a three-run deficit with a five-run fifth inning wiped out any notion of being deflated.

“Yeah, it was a big turning point for us,” coach Vince Porreco said, “and for us, we needed that because the last three or four games we weren’t hitting.”The Mustangs had scored just a combined 10 runs over their previous four games, including getting shut out on Tuesday against Arapahoe.  “Then we started playing some small ball,” coach Porreco said, “and it got contagious. Hitting is contagious …it just built up for us.”

Grandview starter and loser Preston Ederhoff didn’t allow a Mustangs hit through four innings and retired 12 of 13 hitters. However, Mullen broke out in a big way. A walk to Stacio Salas, a balk, a single by Henry Haen, a wild pitch, a run-scoring single by Cole Elges, the first of two Grandview errors, a bunt single by Joey Salvato and an RBI safety by Marcus Salvato tied it at 3. Rocco Porreco followed with a two-run single to give Mullen the lead it never relinquished.

“It was definitely pretty big,” the first baseman said, “but it didn’t start with me. It started with the guys ahead of me getting on base. We just got the job done. ”Mullen tacked on two more in the sixth, topped by an error, a wild pitch and an RBI single by Jake Bielat. Four more followed an inning later, notably with Bielat’s two-run single that all but put it out of reach.

“This one and Saturday’s are the big ones,” coach Porreco said. “You can’t rely on anyone else.” Mullen starter Clayton Burke, a sophomore, only got roughed up briefly through five innings and was strong in his final outing in protecting the lead. “I got into a few situations, but my infielders got me out of it,” he said. “The bats got going. I knew we’d get it done.” Reggie Parris pitched the last two innings for the Mustangs and survived three walks and two singles. Bielat and Hahn each had two hits.Coach Porreco, in wondering how he could state it correctly and realistically, is convinced that “this team, depending on where we’re at (in the district seeding), will be much better than where we’re at.”

In other words, the Mustangs will get a lower seed, but it may not necessarily reflect their current level of play.  As for Thursday’s victory, it was an enjoyable outing. “It was lots of fun to play in,” the younger Porreco said.

MULLEN 11, GRANDVIEW 4

Mullen 000 052 4 – 11 9 3

Grandview 003 001 0 – 4 5 2

Mullen – J. Salvato ss 5-1-1-0, M. Salvato 2b 3-0-1-1, Porreco 1b 3-1-1-2, Barr 3b 4-1-1-0, Salas c 2-0-0-0, Karr cr 0-1-0-0, Lobo-Lucio rf 3-2-0-1, Haen dh 3-2-2-1, Stone cr 0-1-0-0, Elges 2b 4-1-1-1, Bielat cf 4-1-2-3, Burke p 0-0-0-0, Parris p 0-0-0-0. Totals 31-11-9-9.

Grandview – Vanzee 3b 3-1-1-1, Gipson lf 3-0-0-0, Hays c 3-1-2-2, Crader dh 4-0-0-0, Mandrell 1b 3-0-0-0, Armitage rf 2-0-1-0, Laflam cf 4-0-1-0, 3-0-1-0, Stang ph 1-0-0-0, Miller ss 3-0-0-0, Goldy ph 1-0-0-0, Smith 2b 1-2-0-0, Ederhoff p 0-0-0-0, Foegen p 0-0-0-0, Vigil p 0-0-0-0, Walker p 0-0-0-0.

E – J. Salvato, Burke 2, Miller 2. DP – Mullen, Grandview. LOB – Mullen 5, Grandview 11. SB – Hays, Smith 2. CS -- Mandrell. 2B -- Vanzee.

Batteries – Burke, Parris (6) and Salas; Ederhoff, Foegen (5), Vigil (6), Walker (7) and Hays. W -- Burke. L -- Ederhoff. HBP – Smith (by Burke), Armitage (by Burke), Porreco (by Vigil), Salas (by Vigil). PB – Salas 2. WP – Burke, Ederhoff, Foegen. Balk – Ederhoff. T – 2:58.

 

 

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