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It's the sixth time in the past 20 years and the first time in Twins history that there was an entire game in which one of the first basemen had zero putouts and zero assists.

"It's pretty unbelievable to be a part of something like that," Mauer said.

Jake Odorizzi hurled five innings of two-run ball and struck out nine Brewers. He also induced five flyouts. In relief of Odorizzi, Ryan Pressly (three strikeouts in one inning) and Moya (four strikeouts and two flyouts over two innings) also never gave Mauer a chance for a play.

Video: MIN@MIL: Pressly fans Broxton, K's the side in 6th

"I was made known of that fact that there wasn't a ground ball, which is a baseball oddity," Twins manager Paul Molitor said. "Can't really explain that, other than the Odorizzi we know is a fly ball guy."

Brewers manager Craig Counsell kept his credit for the oddity to Odorizzi's ability to challenge Brewers hitters for the second time this season. He threw 5 1/3 innings and allowed one run when the teams met in May.

"Jake Odorizzi. Strikeouts and a bunch of fly balls," Brewers manager Craig Counsell said. "There are pitchers in the game right now who have changed where the batted ball is going by where they're pitching in the strike zone. He's challenging hitters up out of the strike zone. We've seen most pitchers [in the past] challenge batters down and below the strike zone. He's a guy who does the opposite and today the results were kind of extreme."

Video: MIN@MIL: Odorizzi strikes out Braun to end 1st

The Brewers are one of the least likely clubs to accomplish the feat. Entering Tuesday's game, the Brewers had the third-lowest fly ball percentage (32.0) in the Majors, the third-highest ground ball percentage (46.9), and the sixth-highest strikeout rate (24.0). Milwaukee usually strikes out or records outs on the ground -- but that wasn't the case against the Twins.

Ironically, Jesus Aguilar didn't have too many opportunities for putouts either at first base for the Brewers. Aguilar's first play was an unassisted putout of Bobby Wilson to end the fourth inning. The Twins only grounded out four more times in the loss.

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is a reporter for based in Milwaukee. Follow him on Twitter @Stephen__Cohn .

Read more: Minnesota Twins

Arenado belts NL-leading 22nd home run

By Anne Rogers
12:34 AM EDT

DENVER -- Rockies third baseman Monet Jewelry Monet Jewelry Womens Pink Strand Necklace JdOa1fzZ
enjoys playing the Giants. Why? Because he's really good at hitting against them.

Tuesday night was no different, as Arenado hit his National League-leading 22nd home run of the season -- a three-run shot in the fifth inning against the Giants' Chris Stratton -- in the Rockies' 8-1 win at Coors Field.

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Arenado has 90 career RBIs against the Giants, the second most among active players. The Dodgers' Matt Kemp leads that group with 93. Arenado's 24 career home runs against the Giants are also second most among active players, with Kemp's 26 ranking first.

Read “A REMARKABLE WEDDING” (Sept. 6, 1882)
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At left: Ida B. Wells with her son, Charles Aked Barnett, about a year after she was married. Right: An invitation to her wedding. University of Chicago Library, Special Collections Research Center

By Nikole Hannah-Jones

It looked rather unremarkable, just one short paragraph tucked at the bottom of Page 1 with the headline “ Ida Wells Married .” Yet the wedding announcement, published in The New York Times in 1895, was anything but unremarkable. That the nuptials of a black woman, born into slavery 33 years earlier, could make the front page of The Times, speaks to a woman who was, by definition, remarkable.

By the time Ms. Wells married Ferdinand L. Barnett in Chicago, she had risen from being orphaned as a child to one of the most forceful voices against the lynchings of black Americans. A muckraking journalist, she investigated the true motivation behind a vicious lynching in Memphis — a white businessman’s retaliation against a successful black store. In 1892, she was run out of the city, after she wrote about her discovery that white mobs often murdered black men under accusations of rape to cover up consensual sex between white women and black men.

At a time when women still did not have the vote and black Americans were fighting for basic civil rights, Ms. Wells, outspoken and passionate, refused to live within the roles defined for people like her. Three decades before Rosa Parks was born, Ms. Wells was arrested after refusing to give up her seat in a whites-only railroad car and then took her case all the way to the Tennessee Supreme Court, where she lost.

She was a feminist long before it was popular and “a race woman” when the leadership of the growing civil rights organizations of the time were resoundingly male. She refused to be sidelined by white feminist organizations, which worried that working for the equality of black women would slow down progress on rights for white women, and was marginalized by organizations such as the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, which she helped found.

A sharp-tongued career woman uninterested in being tied down, Ms. Wells had many suitors before meeting her match in Mr. Barnett, a lawyer, “a race man” and a fellow feminist. Still, once she agreed to marry, she postponed the wedding three times in order to keep up with her rigorous antilynching speaking schedule.

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When the day finally came, the 27th of June, 1895, the event was fitting for an icon. “The interest of the public in the affair seemed to be so great that not only was the church filled to overflowing, but the streets surrounding the church were so packed with humanity that it was almost impossible for the carriage bearing the wedding bridal party to reach the church door,” Ms. Wells wrote in her autobiography.

The bridesmaids wore lemon crepe dresses set off with white ribbons, slippers and bows, and the bride strolled down the aisle in a white satin trained gown trimmed with orange blossoms. Newspapers, for both white and black readers, reported on the affair.

Ms. Wells, an originator of “leaning in,” did not allow marriage or motherhood to change her focus on career. “Having always been busy at some work of my own, I decided to continue to work as a journalist, for this was my first love,” she wrote. “And might be said, my only love.”

Read “Ida Wells Married” on Page 1 (June 28, 1895)
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A Nature Research Journal

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Committed warming inferred from observations

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Due to the lifetime of CO, the thermal inertia of the oceans, and the temporary impacts of short-lived aerosols and reactive greenhouse gases, the Earth’s climate is not equilibrated with anthropogenic forcing. As a result, even if fossil-fuel emissions were to suddenly cease, some level of committed warming is expected due to past emissions as studied previously using climate models. Here, we provide an observational-based quantification of this committed warming using the instrument record of global-mean warming, recently improved estimates of Earth’s energy imbalance, and estimates of radiative forcing from the Fifth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Compared with pre-industrial levels, we find a committed warming of 1.5 K (0.9–3.6, 5th–95th percentile) at equilibrium, and of 1.3 K (0.9–2.3) within this century. However, when assuming that ocean carbon uptake cancels remnant greenhouse gas-induced warming on centennial timescales, committed warming is reduced to 1.1 K (0.7–1.8). In the latter case there is a 13% risk that committed warming already exceeds the 1.5 K target set in Paris. Regular updates of these observationally constrained committed warming estimates, although simplistic, can provide transparent guidance as uncertainty regarding transient climate sensitivity inevitably narrows and the understanding of the limitations of the framework is advanced.

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Looking at Washington's theological beliefs, it is clear that he believed in a Creator God of some manner, and seemingly one that was also active in the universe. This God had three main traits; he was wise, inscrutable, and irresistible. Washington referred to this God by many names, but most often by the name of "Providence." Washington also referred to this being by other titles to infer that this God was the Creator God. This aspect of his belief system is central to the argument about whether or not Washington was a Deist. His belief in God's action in the world seems to preclude traditional deism. Washington believed that humans were not passive actors in this world. However, for Washington, it was also improper to question Providence. This caused Washington to accept whatever happened as being the will of Providence.

Notably, Washington did see God as guiding the creation of the United States. It is also possible that Washington felt he needed to discern the will of Providence. These facts point to belief in a God who is hidden from humanity, yet continually influencing the events of the universe.

This does not illustrate conclusively that he was a devout Christian, however. Washington never explicitly mentioned the name of Jesus Christ in private correspondence. The only mentions of Christ are in public papers, and those references are scarce. However, Washington's lack of usage may be due to the accepted practice of his day; Jesus was not typically referenced by Anglicans or Episcopalians of Washington's generation.

It is also clear that Washington was a humanitarian. He helped to care for the poor and believed strongly in charity, which he exercised privately. Regarding his own estate he stated, "Let the Hospitality of the House, with respect to the poor, be kept up…I have no objection to your giving my Money to Charity…when you think it is well bestowed. What I mean, by having no objection, is, that it is my desire that it should be done." 2

Washington was also tolerant of different religious beliefs, having attended services of multiple Christian denominations. He once publicly supported an army chaplain who was a Universalist (meaning that he held that Christ died for the sins of all, versus only the elect) despite the objections of other clergy. In fact, while President, Washington wrote a letter to the Hebrew Congregation in Newport, Rhode Island standing in favor of religious freedom, explaining: "For happily the government of the United States, which gives to bigotry no sanction, to persecution no assistance, requires only that they who live under its protection should demean themselves as good citizens…May the children of the stock of Abraham, who dwell in this land, continue to merit and enjoy the goodwill of the other inhabitants." 3

Overall, Washington's religious life is an area of great debate and much in line with his contemporaries. His religious life is complex and should be approached as such, without trite labels and descriptions.

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