Tigers cry the death of Bill Freehan

Bill Freehan
    Los Angeles came all the way back to complete a sweep of the tigers in Festica Park on Thursday. The Tigers Slugger, Miguel Cabrera, had two hits and four rbis from the beginning to Power Detroit to a 7-2 advantage over two entrances. At the end of the five, it had been achieved it to an advantage of 10-2 thanks in part to the lonely shots of Jeimer Candelario and Willi Castro.
    Then, the Divine Providence hit and Los Angeles rugged again. Six races in the sixth, one in the seventh, the back switch, a two-racing shot of Max Stassi at the eighth of Michael Fulmer, and at the time he won on 13-10.
    The sweep has to be considered the most disappointing series from the four-game defeat in Minnesota just before the break of the star. The TIGS had great opportunities to win at least two of the games. Next is this weekend against Toronto Blue Jays on SkyDome. It is the first time that the former East East have gathered this season. The match of tightening tightening is not in the favor of tigers. Tyler Alexander is configured to direct a Bullpen Day for a unit that was brought down to some against Los Angeles. Toronto will start Robbie Ray, former tiger for a cup of coffee or two.
    The Brewers were looking sweeping the cardinals, but they met the problems of half of the problems themselves. Down 4-1, the red birds went to work, scoring five races at the bottom of the fifth. It seemed that Brandon Woodruff was in cruise control, getting an alignment and a poncho after a bachelor. Paul Goldschmidt singled followed by a double RBI from the Third Slotter Nolan Arenado. The left gardener of Cardinal Tyler O'Neill put one to the seats of the central field, the check of three, and a second race at home extended lead. The final was 8-4 cardinals.
    Brett Anderson will be on the mound on Friday night, since Brew's crew opened a three-game game against Rebuilding Washington Nationals in Milwaukee.
    Long Tiger Bill Freehan has died at 79, following a battle with dementia. The Native Detroiter took the English Olde D, and only the English Olde D, for 15 seasons. He made him debut at age 19. Between 1963 and 1976 he won five gold gloves and was a star of 11 times. In 1967, Freehan caught a surprising 147 games when the tigers approached a flag of the American League.
    Of course, the team recovered in 1968 and Freehan was part of the pivotal dish at home in the five game that changed the course of the World Series. The tigers came down 3-2, Lou Brock from St. Louis came home and did not slip driving to a label on the plate that is controversial until today. The Tigs returned to win 5-3 before taking the last two games on the road for a world championship.