By the way, you can stream Sunday’s game at Yahoo’s Sports Home, MLB index and video home beginning at 1:10 p.m. Once loaded with arms like Matt Harvey, Jacob deGrom, Steven Matz and Zack Wheeler, New York is currently down to Noah Syndergaard, who’s currently battling strep throat, and Bartolo Colon, who is officially its steadiest and healthiest rotation option. Therein lies the problem for the Mets.
In another attempt to shake things up, Bruce Bochy has moved Brandon Belt to the top of the lineup while moving Angel Pagan down on Saturday. San Francisco Giants: 1. Denard Span (L) CF 2. Brandon Belt (L) 1B 3. Buster Posey (R) C 4. Hunter Pence (R) RF 5. Eduardo Nunez (R) 3B 6. Joe Panik (L) 2B 7. Angel Pagan (S) LF 8. Ehire Adrianza (S) SS 9. Madison Bumgarner (R) LHP San Diego Padres: 1. Manuel Margot (R) CF 2. Jon Jay (L) LF 3. Wil Myers (R) 1B 4. Hunter Renfroe (R) RF 5. Adam Rosales (R) 3B 6. Luis Sardinas (S) SS 7. Derek Norris (R) C 8. Carlos Asuaje (L) 2B 9. Jarred Cosart (R) RHP
Al Michaels graduated from Los Angeles Hamilton High in 1962 and majored in radio and television at Arizona State, but the lessons that best prepared him for a five-decade career in sports broadcasting began when he was 6 years old in New York City. That was in 1950, when the Brooklyn Dodgers hired Vin Scully, then 22, to join Red Barber and Connie Desmond in the radio and television booths. Michaels, who could walk to Ebbets Field from his Brooklyn home, listened to Scully through elementary and middle school. Michaels’ father took a job in Los Angeles and moved the family there in 1958, the same year the Dodgers migrated west, so Michaels was able to listen to Scully through high school and