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The minute Ian Desmond's line drive connected with the right side of Juan Nicasio's head, nothing else mattered. Not the Nationals' lead, which was two runs at the time, not the hit, which was the first of four on the night for Desmond.
With trade rumors swirling around closer Drew Storen at Nationals Park on Sunday, manager Davey Johnson was quick to point to a different pitcher after Washington's thrilling 3-2 win over the New York Mets.
Ladies and gentlemen, this concludes the playoff-aspirations portion of our flight. Hope you enjoyed the ride and please come back next year.
Drew Storen arrived at the ballpark Sunday morning, just like he's done every Sunday for the past 18 weeks, and he waited. All day, he waited for what could be coming: a trade that would take him from the only professional organization he had known.
A Major League Baseball roster can be a fluid thing, never more than when the July 31 non-waiver trade deadline approaches each year.
Fans who began following the Nationals last year, when Stephen Strasburg swept through baseball like Halley's Comet, have a rosier outlook than fans who began following in 2005 when the team relocated to Washington, where it has never produced a winning record but twice managed 100-loss seasons.
At high school fields around the country, fans set lawn chairs around the edge of the fence and settle in for an evening of summer baseball.
The road from Viera, Fla., to Syracuse, N.Y. is nearly 1,300 miles long. It's a grueling 20-hour trip from the Florida coast to the brink of the Canadian border, but in the spring of 2009, Tyler Clippard needed every minute of it.
The pitch left Jordan Zimmermann's teammates in stitches. And it showed how far the Washington Nationals' right-hander has come in the 22 months since Tommy John surgery rebuilt his right elbow.