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SEATTLE – Given the difficulties of trying to finish the shortened 2020 regular season and all the restrictions required, then factoring in the lack of a coronavirus vaccine and the inability to institute universal rapid testing, it’s illogical to assume the 2021 baseball season will return to normal.
Former Gonzaga University standout Marco Gonzales is scheduled to make his season debut Tuesday when the Mariners open a two-game interleague series in San Francisco.
With a day off Monday and a two-game interleague series in San Francisco starting Tuesday, Mariners designated hitter Nelson Cruz could get a couple of extra days of rest for his sprained right ankle.
The Mariners couldn’t make it through the first week of the season unscathed.
Saturday afternoon at Safeco Field will see Cleveland right-hander Carlos Carrasco go up against Mariners left-hander James Paxton.
Unless you haven’t been paying attention, you know Felix Hernandez was pitching his 10th consecutive opening day start last night at Safeco Field. You also probably know it was the 11th time he had started a season on the bump for the Mariners. But what you might not have known is Hernandez has won, counting last night’s 2-1 victory over Cleveland, all but two of those starts.
A GRIP ON SPORTS • The Mariners won their season opener last night, 2-1. It marks the 10th time since 2001 they have won their opener. Not to be too negative or anything, we all know how those seasons turned out. Read on.
The Seattle Mariners embark on the 2018 season in an effort to bring to a halt the longest postseason drought in the four major sports.
Baseball was, and is, the glue to our past.
As another major-league baseball season draws near, it is past time for Seattle Mariners fans and readers to face some unpleasant facts.
With two outs in the top of the fourth inning Sunday, Mariners broadcaster Dave Sims did a live read. It was for the upcoming postseason broadcasts on Fox. Ironic probably doesn’t begin to describe it.
It’s over. Officially over. The Mariners hunt for the postseason in 2017 has ended.
Robinson Cano is the Mariners’ leader. But can he lead the Mariners to the promised land, the postseason? He hasn’t yet. He won’t this season. And at age 34, there are questions whether he ever will.
No matter what happens the final three weeks of the season, the Mariners’ record will probably finish somewhere in the neighborhood of .500.
Following the three-game sweep by the Houston Astros, the Mariners’ postseason hopes seem to be on life support, if not all ready ruled dead by some.
The calendar tells us fall arrives Friday, Sept. 22 this year. We all know that’s not true. Fall arrives, actually
One of my favorite summer pastimes as a boy was perusing the scoreboard page of our local newspapers.
An open date Thursday in the Mariners’ schedule offers a chance to assess before they begin a four-city trip Friday with the first of three weekend games at Tampa Bay. The Mariners are 61-61 and trail the Los Angeles Angels by 1.5 games in a crowded race for the American League’s two wild-card berths.
The Mariners still have a shot at the playoffs even after opening their only August homestand with a four-game sweep. The negative type. You know, four consecutive losses to the now wild-card holding Angels.
After his 107th pitch on Thursday, James Paxton signaled to the dugout that something was wrong – though everyone watching along could tell for several pitches prior that something wasn’t right.