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Showing content with the highest reputation since 09/20/2020 in Posts

  1. 14 points
    A few weeks ago, I was calling a youth travel game. I was on the plate. About two innings in I was very aware of a maternal voice behind the fence saying, "Yes, honey. That's the man with the blue shirt. He's the umpire. He's working right now. He can't talk to you." Skip forward to the end of the game and I hear a small child's voice say, "Hi, umpire!" It took me a moment to realize it was a 3 year old boy right up against the fence, about knee high to me. His wee fingers wrapped tightly around the mesh of the fence. I look down and say hello and ask him his name and he says, "Steven..." I asked him if he had a good time at the park that day and if he plays baseball and he said, "Momma says we are here to watch Nate. But, I am here to watch you..." He then added that he wanted to be an umpire someday. I had no choice but to spray and wipe down my indicator and then bend down and push it through the fence to him and say, "Well, Steven...", I said, "if you're going to be an umpire, you're going to need one of these..." To paraphrase William Goldman...Since the invention of the smile, there have been only 5 smiles that were rated the most happy, the most pure. This one left them all behind. This particular field is a grueling uphill and downhill walk back to the parking lot. I walked a little brisker that day back to the car. It must have been the weight I shed handing off that indicator. Also, the trail was a lot more "dusty" walking back than I remembered when I arrived... A great opportunity to film a new Coca-Cola ad was missed that day. ~Dog
  2. 6 points
    I will suggest the following: 1. Rule 6.01(a)(10) Comment reads, in part, "(w)hen a catcher and batter-runner going to first base have contact..." (emphasis added). Thus, for me, the question is: "at the time the potential interfering act occurred, was the 'batter-runner going to first base' or was he lingering/paused?" For me, that is how the time issue should be resolved (with exceptions set forth below). 2. I would argue, that since this comment is an exception to the general rule that a runner (including the batter-runner) shall be called "out" if he "fails to avoid a fielder who is attempting to field a batted ball...", the onus is on the runner to show (by his actions) the umpire that he qualifies for protection under this exception. Thus, if the umpire has any doubt, he should call interference as that is the general rule. 3. In the videos posted above of plays which occurred in prior seasons, I think one can very easily argue that in each and every one of those plays, at the time of the potential interfering act, the batter-runner was not "going to first base". Even in the Cincinnati video (of which, it has been suggested, was most like last night's play), I do not believe that the runner was "going to first base" at the time the potential interfering act occurred. 4. In last night's play, I think there is no doubt that the batter-runner was "going to first base" at the time the potential interference occurred. For me, the fact that he had, what I consider to be, a slight delay is irrelevant, unless... 5. ...I would still have interference, despite the fact that a batter-runner was "going to first base" at the time the potential interfering act occurred, if I adjudged that the batter-runner's prior delay/lingering was an intentional act intending to impeded/hinder the catcher. In last night's play I believe the delay was a momentary one that was a natural attempt (that is, not an intentional act designed to hinder/impede) by the B/R to locate the ball. Just my two cents.
  3. 6 points
    That was always* the rule. * -- Sr. Azul will be along shortly to tell you that I am wrong to use the term "always" with some cites to show that in 1859 there were no foul tips, that the rule was added in 1906 but didn't include gloves because catcher's didn't wear them, that it was an out for one year only in 1908, then became a foul ball fro two years before essentially the curretntrule was adopted in 1911. OR, something like that.
  4. 6 points
  5. 5 points
    I saw several posts about hydro dipping. Just wanted to weigh in on the durability factor. I had this Wilson aluminum dipped in a carbon fiber pattern by a local shop, and it’s extremely durable. So if you are concerned about that, there’s no need to be.
  6. 5 points
    I haven't left my mom's basement since mid March.
  7. 4 points
    I am going follow up on the posts above that discuss mechanics...but I have a little different take. First, kudos for using a "tool in our box" (as set forth above) and giving, what appears to be in type, a confident explanation before calling the runner out. Second, kudos for giving the explanation first and then banging him out (which is the way it is taught...as opposed to "safes" where we call "SAFE" and then give the explanation. For example, "SAFE! YOU DROPPED THE BALL!") My only suggestion...and the one that popped in my head before I even read any of the replies...is that your verbal explanation of the call was way too long. You may have delivered it perfectly, but I can see that sentence as being one that could easily turn into a tongue twister or be one that gets delivered awkwardly with poor body language. I would suggest keeping the verbiage more simple. On this play, I like to point at the bag with my left-hand (the pointing is optional) and say loudly and sternly, "HE'S ON THE BAG! HE'S ON THE BAG! HE'S OUT!" It is a four-word sentence followed by the normal 2-word sentence we use for all out calls. I am pointing at the bag with my left hand as I'm saying the first two sentences, and then giving the "whacker out mechanic" with my right hand/fist as I'm saying the last sentence. If we commit to using standard language each and every time, we can actually practice ahead of time how we say and deliver those words so that when we use them in a real game they will come out confidently with the proper body language. I'm not saying that one couldn't use your sentence each time...but that's a lot more to practice than, "HE'S ON THE BAG!". IMHO, there is also no need to say "before the runner". When you use my suggested language ("He's on the bag!") you're telling everyone in the ballpark that you know there was an issue as to whether or not the fielder was on the base before the runner got to the base; everyone knows that he had to jump to glove the throw. Using, "He's on the bag" is telling everyone that you saw him come off, but that he was back on the base before the runner. And, the advantage of my phraseology, as opposed to yours, is that mine is much simpler and easier to deliver. Just a suggestion. Good job! (I would NOT have gone for help.)
  8. 4 points
    I never ask for help just to appease a coach. NEVER. Coaches have to learn when it's appropriate for us to ask for help and when not. Appeasement does not teach this lesson.
  9. 4 points
    Track & Field[1] and Volleyball[2] [1] I started doing this because my day-job employer (a D1 Power-5 university) put something out they they needed officials. I was working D1 about 6 weeks later. Positives: You get to see some world-class athletes do their thing. I got to see an NCAA record get set, and it was a thing of beauty Getting certified is really easy. One test, open book, no trick questions, no weird interps to deal with. The work itself is also pretty easy. (e.g.: raise this flag if the bar is still on the standard, raise this other one if it's not) T&F is a bizarre beast in the college world. Everybody roots for everybody else. They want to do better than their competitors, but they want their competitors to do well, also. And in that vein, you might get asked a question, but nobody (well, *very* rarely) pushes the boundaries. They know what they have to do, and they do it. Negatives: Pay is crap. The most I've heard of anybody getting at any level below Olympics is $100/day + travel The outdoor season is at the same time as baseball season [2] I really enjoy volleyball. No rainouts. Fairly predictable schedules. And you only need to know how to count to 3 . This is my 5th year (with my first 2 years being while my daughter was still playing, so I didn't get to work much), and I'm finally feeling like I'm seeing all those little things you should be seeing as a referee. But still, I'd give it up if there was baseball around here during the same time frame.
  10. 4 points
    My 10-year-old came up with this today. Q: How does Bob Davidson's wife say goodbye to him every morning? A: "Honey, you look like a million balks!"
  11. 4 points
    Yup...the bounce back. Get your angle on first, make that call and then as soon as you are sure there is no additional action (particularly on a safe call), start moving towards third in anticipation of a throw on R2 into 3B. Be aware of the geometry and make sure you don't step into the throwing lane! I have had some PU's verbalize to me, "You have nothing behind." meaning the runner is not going or "Play is on!" meaning the runner is going. This is nice optics, accurate communication is never a bad thing. But, if U1 is on his horse, head on a swivel anticipating and watching for that additional action at 3B, they will be aware of what is happening. Also watch for a back pick and or a possible rundown, too...extra action, extra action. Where and when might it happen? ~Dog
  12. 4 points
    @wolfe_man, I'm sic'ing the Brand Police on you, for gross over-use of the Nike Swoosh.
  13. 4 points
    Here’s the official interpretation that can be found in the 2016 BRD (section 290, p. 190): Official Interpretation: Wendelstedt: After ball four, a batter becomes a runner. Since the ball is not batted, any hindrance that occurs on the catcher or the catcher’s throw must be intentional for interference to be called.
  14. 3 points
    My favorite so far... Bottom 7, 2 outs, R1... R1 breaks on the pitch. F2 throws a frozen rope. F2 just says "goodbye" while ball is midflight and is already 2 steps to the dugout. Ball caught, tag applied, game over.
  15. 3 points
    As a coach, because of the explanation you gave in real time, I wouldn't even leave the bench. And you need to give a very short leash to any coach who does. In fact, if you granted the other coach his request, that's when you're going to get an argument from me. Because now I perceive you're pandering to their coach, and letting him push you around. And if, in this scenario, you did get help, and the other ump convinced you to change your call, I'm almost certainly getting tossed - at that point, I don't even care what the right call is. You made a strong, definitive, well-grounded call, and then you let the other coach bully you into changing it...that's the optics you're presenting.
  16. 3 points
    Force3.....…………..Stopping baseballs even when you aren't looking...……..
  17. 3 points
    Working on my Quidditch certification...hoping to get the call...might be awhile...startup costs are low...the travel is slightly magical... ~Dog
  18. 3 points
    I've been working HS football for about 70% as long as HS baseball. At this point, not least because of the pandemic, I'm working more football than baseball. The officiating experience is rather different from baseball, in many dimensions. Some of what I'm about to report is surely regional, and might not apply everywhere. But here are some of the differences I see. There's still an old-school formality to the relationship between various participants and officials. Some of that disappears in the heat of battle. Nearly all coaches ask that we send their players off if they're disrespectful on the field. Disciplined teenagers—who knew? Friday nights are longer than a baseball game—in some cases, closer to the length of a double header, once pre-game is factored in (my state requires that we arrive at least 90 minutes before kickoff). Game clock, play clock. The officiating experience is far more social. In baseball, done properly, partners might not interact the entire game beyond signals. For football, there are 5 of us, and we're talking all the time (in pre-game, on the field, on radio). We usually enjoy an adult beverage post-game (or did prior to the pandemic). Eye discipline is more challenging. We have 22 players to watch, and everyone needs eyes on. There's a reason NCAA has gone to 8 + 1 officials (at least 2 of the power 5 conferences station their alternate, 9th, official on the sideline to rule on ineligible man downfield; he tells the wing on that side, who drops his flag). In baseball, we watch the ball, glance at runners. Nothing much happens away from the ball, unless fielders get in the way (and we mostly know exactly where the runners will be). None of that is true in football: for most of most plays, I can't watch the ball or ball-carrier (properly called the 'runner' in HS football). The feeling on the field is electric: Friday night lights, baby! For most of the schools I work, not including this season, the smallest crowds are over 1000 people, most are 5-6000. We did a huge rivalry game a few years ago in a local university stadium that was on radio, TV, and had 15,000 fans in the stands. It can be thrilling. The rules of football are, believe it or not, more complex than baseball. Sure, folks struggle to master balks, batter INT, RLI, OBS, INT. But in football, we have even more infractions, some seldom committed, and I have to remember the damn signal for the thing. (That's an in-crew joke; rules and enforcements are my superpower. I miss 1 per season to prove I'm human. Irony is my other superpower.) Did I mention being on TV? My crew will be on again this Friday night, round 2 in my state's weird pandemic hunger games state tournament, hosted by perennial state champions (who play like a small college team).
  19. 3 points
    Reebok was unceremoniously yanked out of baseball by its parent company – Adidas – because of branding / marketing strategy. New Balance is the only company of any size or scale making plate shoes. Mizuno makes some exceptional designs, but is prevented from importing any plate shoes by tariffs generated through a collusion of the North American shoe companies (Nike, New Balance, etc.). To get a Mizuno model, you'll have to pursue an order and pay the importation fee that may be in the $80-$160 range. Surprisingly, USA Softball (nee: ASA) has not stepped in, stepped up, advocated for or promoted for their umpires, men and women. There are no women-specific (sized, even) plate shoe models. There are no "basic" or "lite" plate shoe models out there on the market, ideally designed and styled (read: weight) for softball. Sure, we can scoff at softball, but any plate shoes for softball would be more than adequate for 46-60 / 50-70 baseball, and would take the wear and tear off high-end 60-90 baseball. It's this youth baseball, for hours upon hours, in the dirt, dust, mud, sand, drizzle... and errant catchers stepping on toes... that challenge the effective life of plate shoes. 3N2 and Smitty both make their own plate shoes. 3N2s are decent, but have inconsistent reliability, due to the toe cap being composite plastic instead of metal-based. By contrast, Smitty obtained the planform for New Balance's M460v1's, made some tweaks, and is producing it at a relatively lessened price point. It would have been far more ideal had they acquired one of Reebok's two planforms (Zigs or Magistrates), but perhaps, Adidas wouldn't have released or sold it. Another factor affecting the limited range of plate shoe offerings is the upheaval in MLB's uniform supplier contract. Majestic's contract wasn't renewed, and instead extended to UnderArmour. UnderArmour failed to execute the contract, and it fell to Nike. While Nike has delivered on the club uniforms, they haven't addressed umpire uniforms, neither attire nor shoes. No one is going to progress or forward footwear designs – especially plate shoes – when Nike is hanging out there.
  20. 3 points
    Bingo! A problem that far too many umpires (this includes amateur umpires and first-year pro umpires) suffer from is that their initial starting position in "B" or "C" is too deep. Sometimes, I tease some of the Coastal Plain League umpires that I evaluate for MiLB that they must think they're already in Double-A because they're standing so deep...like they're working in a 3-man crew! The proper mechanic, per MiLB, is to find the halfway point between the back edge of the mound and the grass/dirt line in the middle of the second base cutout. (Note that it is NOT the halfway point between the back of the mound and second base, itself). The umpire's depth should be that he is standing at a depth that is halfway between the back edge of the mound and the grass/dirt line in the second base cutout. If anything, we tell them that it is okay to stand a step closer (toward the plate) if you feel it gives you a better angle...but never a step deeper. The next key is to always step up when the ball is put in play. That means, you should step toward the plate. We teach that your first step should be forward and with the foot that is on the same side as the ball passed you. So, if the umpire is in "C" and a ground ball is hit to F6 (who is standing in a normal position for an F6) or to F5, the base umpire's first step would be a big step forward with his right foot/leg. His second step would be with his left foot. The first step would be straight toward the plate, but as the umpire is making the second step he would turn his body so that when his left foot re-plants, his chest would now be toward the ball (toward F6 as he is fielding the batted ball). This is how we get "chest to ball". With the use of a proper initial starting position the umpire will end up near the front edge (closest to home plate) of the working area/box...which is near the back edge of the mound. If the umpire then uses the proper additional steps/footwork (and a little bit of hustle) as the play continues to develop, he will have a very good angle to see both plays.
  21. 3 points
    Is it just me or when someone talks about full leather all black shoes, these guys come to mind...
  22. 3 points
    Lol!!!! It's not you guys I'm worried about, I don't want someone else jumping on here and having this thing go off the rails like your GIF LOL[emoji1] Sent from my SM-G950U using Tapatalk
  23. 3 points
    Look for FED to adopt this around 2030... a year or two after they outlaw the feint to third.
  24. 3 points
  25. 3 points
    Thanks Jim. I am glad you took in the good spirit that I attempted to deliver it. I can appreciate your viewpoint and message, especially considering your perspective. Keep doing what you're doing too! We umpires are very thankful for the unique and powerful opportunity to speak to someone on your level first-hand. The fact that you consider our feedback and then become our voice is of value beyond mere words.
  26. 3 points
    For those that may be on the fence for sending a mask off to Tony@Mask-It Sports... don't wait, do it now! The man is truly a master craftsman! Below are three I just got back in the mail today from him and I couldn't even put pads on them yet before I shared how beautiful they are. The pics cannot do them justice, very sharp masks and they even feel better now in my hand thanks to his clear coat! I had him do one in black matte, gun metal (darker grey one) and brushed aluminum (think brand-new Nike Ti color). I may send him my others now for a sky blue metallic a la @MadMax's and possibly a navy matte for high school. Or I may try a wrap this time around, but it cost more. I fully endorse Tony's work. I had seen some of his stuff on here and even in person before today, but these are my first ones that he has done and I can't be more happy!
  27. 3 points
    If the runner was advancing or gave the impression of advancing that is a legal move. If that league allowed protests it would have been upheld if the protest comittee was more knowledgeable than the guys wearing umpire shirts at that game and the reason for the balk was as is described.
  28. 3 points
    Doesn't matter. It's interference. You may think it's unfair, but it's even more unfair to teach them something that isn't the rule.
  29. 3 points
    Mine's coming next week. I have a CPU4000, a baseball Gorilla glued to the end of a golf club shaft, and a 6'4" son who hit a drive 320yds last week. Stand by.
  30. 3 points
    Oh man...no, no, no @ArchAngel72. THAT was a nice one! If you ever have any doubts about whether your money gets to the right person or not, either identify a family yourself who needs financial assistance for their child and give them the money directly OR...hand your money personally to the league treasurer and say, "This is a donation for your scholarship fund for any families who can't afford league fees."
  31. 3 points
    Nice one Dog! I got 2 games this Sat both LL fall ball minors, meaning a good mix of 7 yr olds included in this as they will be 8 next yr. Believe me you use your head more in these games then you do your legs. Anyway after 2 games the local leagues treasurer, whom was the 2nd HT's Manager also, we got to BSing a little while I waited for a check from him. He was also grounds worker that day and was dragging the infield. Well after our laughs about stuff that went on during the game which turned to covid concerns and the over all way that play is now trying to deal with it and continue playing. After that solemn note He says well let me get you your pay. I said "Eh wait, You got any parents that struggle to pay for their kids with the league." He says "Yeah we do have one single mom with 4 boys that has a very hard time." I said " Give it to her towards her fees". He thanked me and I said no worries have a good night. I'm gonna do this all year at that location. I do hope it actually goes towards her kids fees.
  32. 3 points
    This is nothing. The throw struck a runner, so absent intent, it's not interference.
  33. 2 points
    I have seen this happen at all levels of 90' baseball, and this clip I remember as well as my first instance of seeing it in softball. I hope the next thing you see when the ump gathers himself together is Bango! Bango! Bango! F1, F2, and the manager are gone! Mike Las Vegas
  34. 2 points
    "But how do you know that?!! We cannot assume anything! We must paaaaauuuuuuuuuuuse... read... react. We have to use this thing called 'Timing'. And <GASP!> whaaaaaaat?! No no no no no! You can't be giving a call while on the move! Set your feet, square to the play, observe proper timing (aren't you loving that term, @Stk004?), and then make your call." @grayhawk just gave a compelling example of Experience over Schooling. A school, camp, clinic, or worse... a trainer / mentor ... doesn't teach you to do this. Experience teaches you this... being in those moments instead of reading it or watching it on a PowerPoint. So what I'd like to convey with this is flexibility, both in umpires performing this and the instructors / trainers / evaluators observing this.
  35. 2 points
    100% agree with you...he was self preservation on that...he only tried to field it that way b/c his footwork was so awful he was left with no other option. He goes right foot and he can probably catch the throw in flight, out in front. I'm okay with the no call....but I think the no-call folks are leaning too heavily on a throw that an MLB first baseman probably field 99 out of 100 times with a compliant runner. I might be the only one on the planet who thinks this...but this is a far more complicated call than what some are making it. A "quality throw" is not a throw that has to hit F3 in the sternum. It's a throw that could result in the batter/runner being retired without extraneous effort from F3. There's some judgment in what that is...but I think many umpires have too high of a standard for a "quality throw" when Wendelstedt even says that a "true throw" is not required especially when the batter/runner know exactly what he's doing. Harry's Hints from Wendlestedt: "Though a throw does not need to be "true," if there is no possible play on the runner because of where the ball was thrown, there cannot be interference for being outside the running lane. Just because a fielder must leave the bag to catch the throw does not remove the possibility of calling interference for running outside of the running lane"
  36. 2 points
    I really lean in your direction. There is one reason and one reason only why he's running there. I need to add...I HATE F3s footwork on this. He goes right foot and we're probably not talking about this today...or last night.
  37. 2 points
    I cannot intelligently speak to the safety, although I know a guy that had several concussions prior and swears by the mask, he loves it. What I can tell you is I ordered one and returned it immediately. It is huge and sticks out from my face in a manner that made it hard to see the ball and also made it VERY front heavy, just wearing it around the house I felt like I needed to tilt my head back just to keep it on. They claim it comes in at 27 oz. but I have to believe thats without the pads--its heavy. Again, some people love it and I have no problem with that--it may be perfect for you. It's just not for me.
  38. 2 points
    With pitcher Jimi Garcia's Miami Marlins on the cusp of eliminating Willson Contreras' Chicago Cubs from the 2020 postseason, HP Umpire Will Little found himself officiating a hit-by-pitch that gave rise to conflict between two players late at Wrigley Field on Friday afternoon. With one out and... [[ This is a content summary only. Visit my website for full links, other content, and more! ]] View the full article
  39. 2 points
    No rules are obscure when they happen. Unfortunately guys wearing umpire shirts sometimes are obscure when those rules situations happen.
  40. 2 points
    The 2013 Wendelstedt Rules and Interpretations Manual states (in footnote 338, p. 146): …A batted ball being deflected does not prohibit other fielders from attempting to field the ball, and if they are in the act of fielding it, they are still protected from interference by a runner. Even a fielder who deflects a batted ball, and must chase after it in order to retrieve it, may re-establish himself as in the act of fielding the ball as long as he is within a step and reach from the ball, no longer chasing after it, and the umpire adjudges he is making a legitimate and immediate play.
  41. 2 points
  42. 2 points
    Hi-jacking my own thread...hey, I'm the OP...I live here... I find it fascinating that most associations (upon reviewing the traffic here...) really hammer the hammer. I'm not anti-hammer per se. I want as many games as you can give me. You want me to hammer? You...NEED me...to hammer? I'm your hammer huckleberry. I find it interesting that while the hammer is what is being taught and emphasized for travel and scholastic (possibly LL, too and possibly above scholastic...I don't know, I don't work at those levels) that there is a point where guys can clearly let their freak flags fly on their 3K calls. Again, you are all on notice...video of my final game behind the plate ever will be all over the Internet the following day with the caption, "Amateur Umpire Goes Out With A Tribute To Dutch Rennert". ~Dog
  43. 2 points
    That hammer is the backwards third strike mechanic he has always done.
  44. 2 points
  45. 2 points
    Officiating is no different than any other walk of life... There are people who can use their judgment in positive, helpful and inclusive ways...and there are people who use their judgment poorly. I put all of these "equipment related restrictions" that we have seen lately on the associations and those who create and approve the rule books. If they need to consult with representatives from every social group, religion, etc...so be it. It's real simple, "Ma'am? Sir? We'd like to operate a league that is inclusive of all people. Can you please review our rulebook(s) and tell us where our rules, policies, practices and procedures run against those of your group? And then help us to work through those conflicts to try and revise our rules to work around those conflicts?" And the truth is...maybe you aren't all inclusive. Maybe there will be conflicts that cannot be overcome. But, you are proactively trying to address those conflicts by partnering with the community because we have seen that if it's left to the officials, you are going to have these problems continuing. Sports and life is at its best when we are fully embracing the potential of the human spirit to make our endeavors the very best they can be. I would hate to think the world misses out on seeing the next superstar because of a simple exemption for hijab, haircut or other weak restriction. ~Dog
  46. 2 points
    By what you describe – all of this sequence, starting with "bat, then catcher's mitt or hand" – has been the defining characteristic of a Foul Tip for quite some time. As long as the batted ball hit the mitt or hand of F2 "sharp and direct", it could potentially roll up his arm and he could secure it for a Foul Tip Strike (which would remain Live and/or be a valid caught 3rd strike, instead of a Foul Ball). What the 2020 Edition implies is that if a batted ball deflects "sharp and direct from the bat to the catcher and it is legally caught", then it qualifies as Foul Tip Strike... meaning that if it deflects off his CP, his mask, his knee guard, embeds in his groin... anything that keeps it off the ground or touching the umpire... it qualifies as a catch, and a Foul Tip Strike.
  47. 2 points
  48. 2 points
    @SeeingEyeDog did you have a funeral for the ball, or at least a quick moment of silence with caps removed? I've actually done the later on a field with a guy who was trying to break the habit of saying "Dead Ball" and used it on a hit by pitch when I was already in C (R2 only), I had a few seconds before I was going to have to do anything so I looked right at him stood at attention, removed my cap and bowed my head. We both had a good chuckle about it after as he admitted to having seen it and expected nothing less.
  49. 2 points
    Guys, a very easy and cheap fix is a back supporter... just get a really thin one that breathes well. I've used them on CP's before when I felt the harness wasn't doing enough for me (pre-UL harness). I now keep one with me in case anything snaps or breaks. It's attached to itself via Velcro like a large flexible belt... and it has the added benefit of lower back support if you need it. It should hold those "wings" tight against your ribs for you.
  50. 2 points
    "OK, but I hope you can get someone to work this game, because I'm done for the day."
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