Ask Boswell: Redskins, Nationals and Washington sports

Mar 02, 2020

Washington Post Sports Columnist Tom Boswell answered your questions about the Redskins, Capitals, Nationals, Wizards, the NFL and more.

Past Ask Boswell chats

Welcome to a fun Monday to chat. 

We’re almost overloaded with good subjects. What a nice problem to have. I think I almost made my eyes explode on Sunday watching sports. Alex Ovechkin scores two, and adds an assist as Caps beat Wild. Ovechkin is NOT the 8th-best goal scorer in NHL history. His is the THIRD best ever –adjusted by era—and already well ahead of Wayne Gretzky. I’ll explain later. Caps look better their last four games, after two months of mediocrity. But they still worry me a bit. Big home game Wednesday versus hot, rising Flyers. 

Bradly Beal, having the least appreciated GREAT season by any pro athlete in D.C. in my lifetime, scored 22 points in the first 11 minutes on Sunday night against Golden State in an easy (!!) Wiz win. After averaging 45 points in his previous four games, Beal “only” scored 34 versus the Warriors. And he didn’t even have to push hard in the 4Q. For those who haven’t seen the ’19-’’20 version of Beal –who must pick up the slack for injured John Wall and a general lack of Wiz talent—his game is not just MORE of what you’ve seen before. He’s gotten better –especially at driving to the hoop, battling for offensive rebounds and, in general, playing a tough physical game in addition to his fabulous smooth jumpers. He started five-for-five vs GS and made it look like a step-back, drift-left 24-foot jumper was a layup. If you missed Zion vs Lebron on Sunday night, it was quite a show. James once pulled up for a 38-foot trey –15 feet behind the arc-- and drained it, because that was the smart short-clock play –getting two shots for one by shooting with 32 seconds left in the period. 

Everybody has assumed that Zion is the Real Deal. 

I waited. 

Okay, he’s the real deal with his Sunday show vs LeBron just the latest.  What is best about Williamson? His power? His inside game? His versatility? I’d say it is that he can so obviously IMPROVE. He turns the ball over too much. So what? He’s 19. That means he can learn to turn it over less. He’s a better 3-pt shooter than expected –which means he can improve at that, too. Same with his free throw shooting. As long as he can stay healthy, he’s going to be The Next One –James said on Sunday. 

The Terps women played Sunday and won by 50 –or at least that was the margin when I stopped watching. They have four losses this season but none since Jan 10th, so they may be peaking At the right time, even though they aren’t in top three women’s teams yet –well, not quite. 

The Terps men didn’t play as well as hoped against MSU in a 12-point loss on Saturday. Guess ESPN Game Day didn’t help. 

MSU coach Tom Izzo seems to be furious a higher percentage of every game with each season he keeps coaching! I know it’s only “how he looks,” not “who he is.” But I don’t want his head to explode just to beat Turgeon in college park. 

Guess who won on the PGA Tour on Sunday? 

At age 21. 


That’s his name –Sungjae In –and he’s got a lot of game. Exciting finish. In almost knocked himself “out” on the 72nd with an ugly shot under pressure, then recovered with an up0-and-down from the trap to win by one. Impressive. Y

es, we also had the D.C. Defenders on Sunday in the XFL. I watched 20 times. I had an awful realization –the XFL is just a AAA version of the NFL. There are some rule quirks. But not enough to make the product worth (me) watching. People who are as crazy as I am about MLB and golf will probably watch the XFL. 

But who else will? 

We all have our sports addictions versus all the sports that we merely like or like a great deal. The XFL has a tough road, I’m afraid. 

The Nats continue to have a fabulous spring training –so far—in the only area that matters. There has not been one word about any pitcher having an arm problem. 

The Yanks have already lost starter Luis Severino –now Sever-Oh-No—for the year to TJ surgery. Every week, every day, that the team(s) you follow in MLB do NOT have pitchers shut down, or skipping turns, is a BIG step toward a good season. It’s the “ramp up” to max velocity and working up to 75 pitches that gets ‘em every spring. You never know who will blow. Ignore their performance. If they walk off the mound in one piece GREAT OUTTING, especially for a team like the Nats that lives by pitching. Okay, and now On With The Show.

Ask anything you want.

The Chat is Here for You!

He's been really bad so far (1 single and 6 BBs in 19 plate appearances). Not to mention his fielding adventures. Obviously, this is a small sample size, but nothin so far suggests he's ready for the big show.

You're half right. He hasn't done anything to show that he is ready to start the season with the big club early in the season. And his fielding at 3rd almost demands that he start the year in AAA. I've watched a few of his at bats on TV. He's over-swinging. It's so obvious how HARD he's trying to hit the ball that his body practically vibrates after he finishes his swing. When he's "on," he hits within himself with excellent balance. Like that ST game last year when he hit back-to-back homers off Verlancder into a strong wind. He was relaxed then --nobody was expecting him to make the team.

Sooner or later, he'll relax again--and bring that state of relaxation to the big leagues with him. It would be nice if Kieboom blossomed this year. But, for the Nats, he doesn't have to. That would be gravy. They NEED him by '21.  Astrubal Cabrera started 91 games at 3rd for Texas last year and would have started many more if he hadn't been traded. His defensive numbers and range were adequate. He's an average offensive 3rd baseman: .260/.342/.441 last year with 18 homers and 91 RBI in ONLY 447 at bats. He doesn't need to be that good again. That .783 OPS is similar to his whole career and would be hard for a rookie like Kieboom to match this year. Cabrera has always been exceptionally durable. And, as a switch-hitter, he really helps the Nats build different batting orders against different kinds of pitchers. 

I was talking to Rizzo in spring training and said that I thought Kieboom might pan out to be as good as Asdrubal Cabrera someday --1646 hits, two All-Star teams, $60M in salary so far. He didn't DISagree. The question is whether, at 34, Cabrera, who has a nice smooth feel for every part of e game, can put together a season 90% as good as last year when, counting post-season, he played 143 games with 96 RBI and a 1.7 WAR. He won't get 96 RBI if he plays regularly. More like 75. But that 1.7 WAR is a reasonable hope.

The Nats want Kieboom to TAKE the job. He's being given a chance. But Cabrera and Castro can cover 3rd base adequately on defense --not at Rendon's level, but probably not a problem. And the more Castro plays at third base with Cabrera, the more playing time is available on the right side for Howie Kendrick (at 2d and 1st), Zim and Thames to split.

Kieboom is the future. If he wants to kick the door down now, they'll invite him in. But, in '20, that would be a bonus, imo. At most he'd he hitting No. 7. He's not a "team-changer" at this point in his career --just a nice rookie to watch.

Mark my words (famous last words), he'll end up with a very nice career --and if it resembles Cabrera, the Nats will be satisfied. They hope for more, because Kieboom has more power. But Cabby was a very nice steal --both last year and agauinst this year for the ridiculously low we-hate-veterans price of $2.5M.  

Bos, the Class A Florida State League will experiment with electronically-called balls-and-strikes this year. It turns out that one of the unintended consequences of this change will be the complete devaluation of catcher framing of pitches - you can’t fool a machine. So rather than worry about framing, this will allow catchers to get in much better position to throw out base stealers. Thus - the unintended consequence - they have changed the rule for pitchers throwing over to first. They must now step off the rubber, not just pivot and throw over as they’ve done for 120 years. Otherwise the already-diminished stolen base will disappear from the game completely. What do you think?

I love to see the demise of "pitcgh framing" as an important value for catchers. And right now it is valued TOO much. One prominent exec said it drives him crazy at his team's internal meetings that "our analytics people have almost gotten to the point where they thinking 'framing' is more important than if the guy can hit. Have we gone nuts?"

As for stolen bases, MLBers found ways to steal 'em for 100 years before anybody ever thought "franming" was a big deal. So, if framing disappears, base stealing will still be a part of the game. On my list of "Problems Facinmg MLB" this isn't one. But thanks for pointing this out.

Boz: If the Skins think Tua is going to be a really good QB, why don't they just take him and worry about the rest later. To me, what sets him apart is he throws catchable balls. He just has that thing of calmly throwing nice touch throws to his receivers in stride. He reminds me of Brees and Russell Wilson in that way. Take him and sit him for a year. OR...They could also pull an NBA draft strategy where they take him knowing how bad other teams want him and then trade him during the draft to get a bigger draft haul during the draft.

I'm a fan of Chase Young, despite his bragging last week about how he was "the best player in the draft" and wouldn't do the combine or be timed in the 40. I'm a fan of Chase Young despite his saying that Clemson had to distort its offensive scheme to stop him from being a force in the National Championship Semifinals --because I KNOW that this isn't true, and I'm sure he knows it, too. I watched that OSO-Clemson through only one player --on every play-- Young. He was no factor in any sense. He was OFTEN handled 1-on-1 simply by Clemson's excellent (big) OT. He didn't impact the game with pursuit or violent tackling or even with "pressures" on the QB. He was a big a Zero as an elite prospect can be. He also didn't have a sack in his last regular-season game or the Big 10 championship game. 

To me, Young may be a pick between No. 5 and No. 8. He's going to be an impact player and probably make some Pro Bowls. But a No. 2 overall pick --in a draft with TWO QBs who are getting big attention-- shouldn't be spent on an outside pass rusher who disappeared in a couple of big games. 

As I've said, I'd trade down to get three quality picks which should all produce starting players.

Tua is fascinating because you are in the unusual position to have him sit for a year behind Dwayne Haskins and get completely healed. In theory, with 16 more games, you can get an honest read on Haskins. And you find out if Tua has survived a year of football activity --even if very little of it is in games. Then you trade one of them before the '21 season --this is the Mel Kiper Theory.

Since I can't recall EVER agreeing with Mel Kiper on anything important, this coincidence worries me!

Remember, even with Rivera as coach, this is still Ashburn, Va., home of the Skins Snake Pit where personalities and reputations go to die. Do you want Haskins and Tua BOTH to cope with Skinsanity and QB competition?

Of course, it may be impossible for Snyder to turn down all the (fake) publicity that would come with having both Dwayne and Tua in the same QB room.

I'll admit that this is a fascinating choice. Haskins showed quite a bit and improved (from bad to not too bad) during the year --but he still struck me as, eventually, maturing into a pretty-good Gus Frerotte (45-47-1 as an NFL starter) or Jason Campbell (32-47 as an NFL starter). Good enough to stick in the league and show promise, but not good enough to take you anywhere year after year.

Tua reminds everybody of Russell Wilson --except that Tua has already had more serious injuries before entering the NFL than Russell Wilson will have if he lives to be 100.  

Any of the three decisioons will be fun to watch. If Rivera picks Tua that is NOT a vote of confidence in Haskins because there IS NFL tape on Haskins. Then it reminds you of Arizona picking Murray the year after they'd taken Josh Rosn in the first round. Rivera would never SAY that picking Tua means he has significant doubts about Haskins --but that WOULD be what it means. Name even ONE GREAT QB who, after being with an NFL team for a year, and starting a bucnh of games, watched as the team used an even higher pick to get another QB? Something like that has probably happened. But, from Troy Aikman to Payton Manning to Mahomes and everyone in between, NFL coaching staffs KNOW when they have a GREAT future QB on their fgield every day --even if he's raw, like Haskins. So, "no Tua" means Rivera likes (or maybe even loves) what he sees in Haskins --maybe a bit of big body Cam Newton who took him to a 15-1 season.

My "order" of march would be 1) "Talk up Young and Tua" but them trade down for the best available offer. 2) Pick Tua and hold your breath about co-existence between the QBs or 3) go the easy rout and pick a very fine pass rusher in Young who is also a friend, and former OSU classmate, of Haskins. Then you have both a QB and (you hope) star pass rusher who are local D.C. products with Young, of course, from De Matha. You seldom go wrong picking a player with a Stag background.

I suppose the fact that I spent so much time on an issue that doesn't become real until April 23rd (NFL draft) shows that it IS an intersting bar or talk-radio discussion. I just hope that --with so many other excellent local storie about really fine teams, like the Caps, Nats and both Terps men and women in hoops, that we don't get too distracted with the "draft thinking" of a 3-13 team with a 25-year history of screwing up its drafts.

IOW, I'll return to this subject. But not a lot. If the Skins draft Young at No.2, I'll just pretend that the Skins ended up 4-12, not 3-13, and drafted No. 5 or No. 6 overall and took Young with a very sensible pick. 



What is the state of Pro Golf. Are the TV ratings holding steady. I ask because I am quickly losing interest in it and I used to love it. It seems none of the big name's are particularly good in a consistent manner and that they fail to show up and play very often anyway. Any tournament that has Tiger Woods in it becomes the Tiger Woods show no matter how poorly he's playing and frankly I'm just not that interested in him. Add to that Patrick Reed flouting the rules and then just being a jerk has made watching golf unenjoyable. Am I the only one who feels this way?

Hi Mr Boswell. I want to help Davey with his lineup without Tony! How about moving Castro to third and Garcia(who looks like a mini Soto stance and all) to second? What to you think? Garcia looks like the real deal and is similar to soto's age when making the show!

You mean the 19-year-old Luis Garcia who is 5-for-11 with a home run in spring training?

The Nats keep refusing to trade Garcia because he is a true "plus" defensive shortstop who, someday, would not have to change positions to start in MLB. As a SS, he wouldn't ned to hit with much power --which he has NOT developed yet in the minors. His range, speed and dazzling plays would make a .700-.740 OPS okay. What if he becomes better than that? He's only 19, the Nats love him and as he fuills out, he could be quite a player. A couple of years ago, before Soto, Robles, Kieboom and Garcia were "visible" to most Nats fans I mentioned to Nats people that their farm system was said to be "young and top-heavy," meaning they had very few HOT prospects, although the ones they did have projected as possible stars. The anser I got was that "top heavy" is a helluva lot better than "lots of pretty good prospects" none of whom have much chance of being really special.

The Nats talked so much about Soto before I ever got to see him take an at bat that I thought they were crazy. They don't talk THAT much about Garcia, because it's his defense that is already special. But the Nats pride themselves on their scouting ability at PROJECTING young players. Many teams think that is bunk or scouting voodoo. The Nats project a very high ceiling for Garcia. (But not this year, I assume.) 

In a sport like hockey where every shift seems like a sprint, can a team (Caps) bring it up to another level when they want to?

I was talking with several Caps players and execs abut that last week. They NEED to. This is going to be a test of Todd's coaching --can he get them to play the tough physical kind of hockey on a CONSISTENT basis that they did for Barry Trotz late in the '17-'18 season and into the playoffs? The Caps talent is obvious and it never goes away. But their willingness to absorb and deal out punishment --otherwise known as "pain"-- and play smart, responsible (not just creative) hockey, has always been a problem for them. They had a good rugged game last night in Minnesota and prevailed, 4-3. The Caps traded for defenseman Brenden Dillon (225 pounds) for exatly this reason. They miss that Bruce Orpik physical prescence that clears space. "You want defensemen that nobody enjoys running into," said GM Brian McLellan.

(I consider it grossly unfair --knowing that I can barely spell my own name correctly-- that the Caps have a GM who spells his last name MacLellan and a coach that spells his last name "Reirden."

Adding "Ilya Kovalchuk" didn't make my day either.

Media, MLB, MASN cover the spring training games. You might get to see the major leaguers play a few innings. The games, the stats, the box scores really don't matter. Pitchers are experimenting with their pitches, batters with their stances, fielders learning new positions. Is there really anything to see? What should the thoughtful fan watch for?

I hate to say this but for at last another week there is only one thing to see: Does any pitcher grab his elbow or shoulder, then walk straight off the mound to the training room.

After several days of camp, I said something to Dave Martinez about his pitchers --who had to work the whole month of October-- not showing any ill effects YET after several days of bullpen sessions. I thought he was going to crack a knuckle wrapping it on the desk in front of him to ward off bad luck.

We've now gotten to see Scherzer, Strasburg and Corbin all pitch in games that were on TV back in DC. Those were the Double Duty guys last October --$525M worth of pitchers volunteering to be used in relief when necessary --FIVE times in Corbin's case. I've watched them all. They are not trying to hit max velocity yet --thank goodness. Strasburg was cruising at 90 mph but his curve and change-up looked good, but also at slower speeds. He gave up three runs but it as just what I hoped to see --a healthy arm and the good sense not to turn on the max effort or adrenaline yet.

I was most concerned with Max because he had late-season injuries, claims he feels great now, but is also "baseball old." He looked very good to me. In '20-'21, at ages 35 and 36, is he going to age well like Justin Verlander (WARS of 6.2 and 7.8) or even David Cone (4.0 and 5.1)?

"Will Max still be Max?" is, perhaps, a bigger question over the next two years than "To what degree can the Nats compensate for losing Rendon?"  

The pitchrs with the careers that are more statistically similar to Max at the same age are  very famous group --Roy Halladay, Tim Hudson, Roy Oswalt, Jon Lester, Cone, Verlander, Greinke, Mussina and John Smoltz.

BUT, as a group, they wer nowhere near the level of production the Nats got from Max the last two years with WARs of 8.7 and 5.8. In fact, only Verlander stayed at this level at 35-36. At those ages, Halladay had a NEGATIVE WAR. Oswalt was washed up. Mussina was merely OK. Smoltz had WARs of 1.2 and 3.3. Lester last year at 35 had a 4.46 ERA.

If Max i still a 200+ IP ace with an ERA under 3.00, or even under 2.75 as he's been in the past, that is really remarkable. That kind of durability is rare. TONS of fine pitchers at Strasburg and Corbin's ages continue to be just as good as they have ever been. But Max is right in the Danger Zone. He's such a student of conditioning that I liker his chances. But if he has a combined WAR of 14.0 over the next two years --as Verlander just did at 35-36-- it will be a stunning accomplishment. And the Nats will win a LOT of games and make noise in a couple of post-seasons. If he can't, he may still be a very good steady starter. But STARS matter.

So, to answer your question, over the next 24 days, watch Max to see if he can shake off his injuries and work load from '19. He was a stud, often pitching at <100%, including G7 of the WEorld Series. Will there be a price? How much? Will he be wise enough to trim his work load between starts at some point in his career, or throw 5-to-10 fewer pitrches in an average start so that he can still hav something in the tank in October.

These are tough issues for EVERY on-track-for-Cooperstown pitcher. But that "Mad Max" makeup may need just a LITTLE tweaking over the next two years. Scherzer is SO smart. Will he be THAT smart? I'll say, "Yes." But we need to watch.


Will Juan Soto get anything to hit all year?

Soto hit BEHIND Rendon ALL of last year. If anybody protected anybody last year, then Soto "protected" Rendon, not the other way around.

If you want to have Mike Rizzo look at you like you are a complete baseball idiot, just ask him how he thinks the absence of Rendon will impact Soto. Rizzo gets an expression like he feels a migraine coming on, caused by an approaching  low-pressure-system of stupidity. It has NO impact. Unless Soto lets it. (Ted William and Mel Ott managed to play for 20+ years and not care who hit behind them --or worry if they got >130 walks. Walks are GOOD. And they lead to home runs because pitchers, at some point, get sick of giving up walks and give you strikes. The way to get MORE strikes has been the same for 100+ years; DON'T swing at the balls! I've been told this by so many great hitters that I lost count decades ago. Guys with great batting eyes don't suddenly decide, "Let me see if I can start getting myself out."  

The real question is how much production will the Nats get from their No. 5 hitters --who are ALL back, except for Matt Adams who has probably been upgraded with Eric Thames. Last year, the hitters with the most ABs at No. 5 were Kendrick (182), Adams (153), Zimmerman (115) and Cabrera (72). That's 522 of the 629 ABs from the No. 5 spot for the Nats last year. They all combined for 40 doubles, 29 homers, 119 RBI with a .297  batting average.

What was one of the main reasons for those 119 RBI --even more than Soto's 110 RBI? Soto's on-base average was over .400. THAT is what Soto should focus on --hit the strikes and take the balls. If he is constantly on base, he has a squad of hitters behind him who all have tendencies --like Thames crushing RHed pitchers and Zim bashing lefties-- that make them a much more productive RBI force than a mere list of their names might imply. Cabrera is a switch-hitter and, most important, when Kendrick plays, he has the same EXACT slash line over the last three years combined as Jose Altuve. Kendrick, if he has another good year in him, Thames and Zimmerman are a LOT of protection.

Ha! You scoff. Wait and see.

Do you know if MLB has plans for dealing with the spread of Covid-19? Should we expect to see games played in empty ballparks, like what is now occurring in Japan?

I expect that in future chats --like in about two weeks-- this will be one of the main topics of this chat. Certainly by March 26, oepning day, we should have an idea of the pace of spread of Covid-19, the relative success of containment and how EVERYBODY, in every industry is reacting to it or coping with it.

I purposely avoided the subject this week, though it is certainly on my mind, because there will be SO much more information --good, bad or somewhere in between-- in the next one, two and three weeks. Hoping for the best. I'll be heading back to spring training early next week --assuming there IS a spring training-- as long as they've got airplanes to fly me there. (That 15 1/2-hour drive could be a little tough!)

That's it for this week. Cheers to all! And, if you haven't washed your hands since the Nats won the World Series --out of superstition-- then it might be a good idea to start washing 'em again now!

Your teaser said Ovechkin is a better scorer than Gretsky; please explain. And how about the rest of their games? Thanks, BJ

I won't leave you hanging!

Here's the link from hockey-reference,com for "adjusted goals" which is similar to adjusted-OPS (or OPS+) in MLB.

The Leaders in Adjusted Goals in NHL History are Gordie Howe, Jagr, Ovi and Gretsky, in that order! (Go argue with THEM! I just enjoyed learning about this stat --thanks to Tommy Chalk , with the Caps. 


Common Tom :(....

Of course, I DO apologize. And it WAS my mistake.

Sometime in the last week Robles was reported to have an oblique problem. I haven’t seen any further mention in the Post about how serious is the injury or how long he will likely be out. Do you have any news to report on his status?

I know NOTHING about it. A couple of years ago there was  study on the average number of days missed with an oblique injury --it was 26 days.

If such a (brief) injury to Robles lets Michael A. Taylor get to play some and he hits well, I would love to mention that he might be a total steal for the Colorado Rockies in a trade. Which, of course, might help the Nats, too, since Taylor is a free agent after '21 --and it looks to me like they are never going to max his value unless they deal him.

There are such things as Mile High Hitters. HOFer Larry Walker hit .382 in hi career in Coors Fild and .282 everywhere else. That's correct --100 points. There are many other examples --like Nolan Arenado. But it doesn't apply equally to everybody. Usually, if you have problems with breaking balls it's a big edge to play in Coors where it's harder to spin the ball. And, of course, if you put it in play, the huge outfield in Colorado simply can't be covered adequately by humans --unless they have motorcycles.

One extreme Coors Hitter was Carlos Gonzalez --"CarGo"-- who won 3 gold gloves in the outfield, made three All-Star teams, once finished third for MVP and earned $83M in his career. In Coors, he slashed .328/.389/.604 for an astronomical .993 OPS. AWAY from Coors in his career, he hit .250 with a .726 OPS. That is a staggering difference over thousands of at bats.

I noticed that Michael A. Taylor's slash the last three years is EXACTLY the same at CarGo's slash line on the road in his career --both hit .250 with an OPS of .724. Taylor has always had trouble with breaking balls. He's a fabulous outfielder --even better than Gonzalez. Unfortunately, Taylor has only started four games in Coors (OPS .806) so that data is meaningless. But I wondered --Michael A as a Rockie?

I casually mentioned playing in Colorado to Taylor --what's it like out there? "I love it! I have relatives out there. In the outfield, you can run all day and it feels like you can catch anything." How about hitting in Coors. "Well, everybody lovers that," he said.

Taylor is very happy in D.C. He doesn't know there's a scheming columnist who thinks he should be getting a chance to play CF in Colorado with the Nats getting a good prospect in return. I know --it'll never happen. But the CarGo-M.A.T. comparison just fascinated me. Baseball is full of "what if" careers. 


The Wizards haven't had a guy scoring like this since Gilbert Arenas was healthy. It's a shame that the entire roster is so lacking at the defensive end because Beal is now capable of taking over games in the fourth quarter at the offensive end. If Wall somehow comes back at 75-80% of what he was - and recognizes it - and Bertans comes back, the Wizards might be relevant next season, at least insofar as they could finish 5th or 6th in the East. Beyond that depends on lucking out in the draft or Rui Hachimura taking a leap (unfortunately, I don't expect that to happen because he looks pretty mature as a player, other than needing to stretch out his minutes physically).

Lots of good points. For those who have NOT been watching Beal because the Wiz are a losing team (again), you are missing a real treat. This is Beal's game at its peak --and it's beautiful. He doesn't WANT to shoot this much, because he's not a selfish player --but he must. (It's a dirty job but somebody has to do it. And, man, is he DOING it!) 

In This Chat
Thomas Boswell
A Washington Post columnist since 1984, Thomas Boswell is known for the many books he has written on baseball, including "How Life Imitates the World Series" and "Why Time Begins on Opening Day."
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