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About The daily Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1961-current | View Entire Issue (June 18, 2019)
THE ASTORIAN • TUESDAY, JUNE 18, 2019
Lloyd, a World Cup starter again,
scores 2 as US defeats Chile, 3-0
By ANNE M. PETERSON
PARIS — Carli Lloyd wasn’t thrilled to
open the Women’s World Cup on the bench for
the United States. She accepted the role, but
made no secret she wanted to start.
When the call came Sunday, Lloyd made it
count with a pair of goals to lead the defending
champions to a 3-0 victory over Chile. The win
pushed the United States into the round of 16.
Lloyd was the hero of the World Cup in
Canada four years ago when she scored three
goals in the ﬁ nal against Japan that gave the
Americans their third World Cup title. But she
was on the bench when the U.S. opened the
tournament, even though she scored later as a
substitute in the 13-0 victory over Thailand.
“I know that my ability is there, I know this
is my best version of me. I’ve just got to go out
there and prove it,” she said. “Whether that’s
coming off the bench and making an impact,
whether that’s starting and getting the opportu-
nity, which I’m grateful for, I’m just trying to
make the most of it. I want to win.”
Lloyd became the ﬁ rst player to score in six
straight World Cup matches with her goal in
the 11th minute.
She added another on a header off a cor-
ner in the 35th for her 10th career World Cup
goal, which moved her into third on the U.S.
list behind Abby Wambach (14) and Michelle
Akers (12). At 36, she became the oldest player
to have a multi-goal game in the tournament.
She nearly got another hat trick — which
would have made her the ﬁ rst player with two
in the World Cup — but her penalty kick in the
81st minute went wide left.
“It’s haunting me right now,” Lloyd said.
“Wasn’t good enough.”
The score could have been worse for Chile
without unshakable goalkeeper Christiane
Endler, who ﬁ nished with six saves and fended
off a ﬂ urry of U.S. shots in the second half.
Endler was named player of the match.
AP Photo/Thibault Camus
Photos by Gary Henley/The Astorian
Carli Lloyd celebrates after scoring the
opening goal against Chile.
As he rounds second base, Warrenton’s Jake Morrow is already celebrating with his
teammates following his walkoﬀ grand slam home run to defeat Astoria.
“I love the balls coming towards me and
being able to showcase my skills,” she said
through a translator. “Obviously it’s difﬁ cult to
maintain concentration. I think in the ﬁ rst half
it was difﬁ cult for me to get into the game. I
think the second half went better for me and in
general for the team.”
The victory over Chile was more subdued
than the U.S. team’s record-breaking rout of
Thailand. The Americans celebrated every
goal even after the win was well in hand, and
the display offended many who thought the
champions should have shown more class. The
controversy clouded the run-up to the match
Tournament: Warrenton had just
three hits off Astoria’s Feldman
Yankees get AL home run leader
Encarnacion in trade with Mariners
By JAY COHEN
CHICAGO — The New York Yankees
acquired AL home run leader Edwin Encar-
nación in a trade with the Seattle Mariners on
Saturday night, adding another feared slug-
ger to what could be baseball’s most power-
ful lineup when Aaron Judge and Giancarlo
Stanton return from injuries.
Seattle is sending the Yankees $8,397,849,
leaving New York to pay $8 million of
remaining $16,397,849 Encarnación is guar-
anteed. New York is sending 19-year-old
minor league pitcher Juan Then to Seattle.
Speaking before the trade was announced,
New York manager Aaron Boone declined
comment. But asked about having room for
another power bat, Boone coyly responded,
“There’s always room for good players.”
The 36-year-old Encarnación has hit 21
home runs this season and has averaged 37
homers and 109 RBIs in his last seven years.
He is owed $11,397,849 of his $20 million
salary this year plus a $5 million buyout of a
AP Photo/Ted S. Warren
Seattle Mariners’ Edwin Encarnacion rounds
the bases after hitting a solo home run against
the Houston Astros.
$25 million club option for 2020.
There had been speculation the Yankees
would be in the market for a top pitcher
as the July 31 approached, but the Bronx
Bombers always have room for big boppers.
“We know Edwin is a really good hitter,”
Gleyber Torres said after homering for the
AL East-leading Yankees in an 8-4 win over
the Chicago White Sox.
Continued from Page A10
Warrenton had just three hits off Feld-
man, who struck out eight and gave up six
walks and three hit batters.
But with his pitch count rising in
the late innings, Feldman walked two
batters in the bottom of the seventh and
Gabe Breitmeyer reached on an inﬁ eld
hit to load the bases for Morrow, whose
ﬂ y ball to left caught the jet stream,
enough to clear the fence for the game-win-
Breitmeyer had two of Warrenton’s
three hits, including a double in the ﬁ rst
Duane Falls got the pitching victory.
Tony Tumbarello had two of Astoria’s
three hits, while the Fishermen drew eight
Against Santiam Christian — with
many of the same players who lost to the
Warriors in the state playoffs — Warrenton
pitcher Austin Little tossed a two-hit shut-
out, with six strikeouts and three walks in
the one-run victory.
Little also scored Warrenton’s only run.
He drew a walk in the ﬁ rst inning, took
second on a sacriﬁ ce bunt and scored on a
single by Morrow, who drove in all ﬁ ve of
Warrenton’s runs in both games.
In Saturday’s fourth game, Knappa
defeated Astoria 3-0.
Knappa pitcher Mark Miller zeroes in on the
strike zone during the Loggers’ game with
The Loggers scored on run in the ﬁ rst
and tacked on two in the third, and let Pat-
terson do the rest from the mound, as he
allowed just one hit in the seven-inning
Knappa had four hits off Astoria’s
Hunter Ficken, who struck out six with
Oregon State’s Rutschman is
college baseball player of the year
OMAHA, Neb. — Oregon State catcher and
top overall draft pick Adley Rutschman is win-
ner of the Dick Howser Trophy as college base-
ball player of the year.
The National Collegiate Baseball Writers
Association announced its major award winners
Saturday. UCLA reliever Holden Powell was
named Stopper of the Year and Michigan’s Erik
Bakich was named coach of the year.
Rutschman was selected No. 1 by the Balti-
more Orioles after batting .411 with a nation-lead-
ing .575 on-base percentage, 17 home runs, 58
RBIs and a .751 slugging percentage.
Powell had 17 saves to go with a 4-3 record
and 1.84 ERA.
Bakich coached Michigan to its ﬁ rst Col-
lege World Series appearance since 1984 after
the Wolverines knocked off No. 1 national seed
UCLA in super regionals. Michigan’s 46 wins
entering Saturday were its most since 2008.
SEVENDAY FORECAST FOR ASTORIA
529 SE MARLIN, WARRENTON
3 A 0 RS
C LA NTY
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Cloudy with a A quick morning A shower in the
UNDER THE SKY
Astoria through Sunday
Tonight’s Sky: Full ‘Strawberry’
moon (1:31 a.m.) Lowest altitude
of the year at 22 degrees above
Astoria / Port Docks
High/low ................................ 65/53
Normal high/low .................. 64/50
Record high .................. 80 in 2004
Record low .................... 40 in 1955
Sunday ..................................... 0.00”
Month to date ........................ 0.42”
Normal month to date ......... 1.58”
Year to date .......................... 22.43”
Normal year to date ........... 34.94”
Forecasts and graphics provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. ©2019
Source: Jim Todd, OMSI
Sunrise today .................. 5:24 a.m.
Sunset tonight ............... 9:10 p.m.
Moonrise today ........... 10:33 p.m.
Moonset today ............... 6:36 a.m.
High (ft.) Time Low (ft.)
June 17 June 25 July 2
8.6 9:11 a.m. -1.1
7.0 8:59 p.m. 2.8
SUN AND MOON
8.5 8:16 a.m. -1.5
6.6 8:05 p.m. 2.9
8.9 8:36 a.m. -1.5
7.2 8:30 p.m. 2.9
9.0 8:55 a.m. -1.0
7.4 8:43 p.m. 3.0
8.8 10:12 a.m. -0.9
7.3 10:00 p.m. 2.5
12:46 a.m. 8.7 7:47 a.m. -1.6
2:28 p.m. 6.9 7:37 p.m. 3.1
New York City
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c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms,
r-rain, sf-snow fl urries, sn-snow, i-ice.
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