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Old 06-01-2019, 08:38 AM   #21
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2034

As the only league not to include expansion teams, the East dominated the standings, with all 8 teams making the postseason. Asheville once again broke the regular season wins record going 123-27. However, due to the expanded playoff field, a number of expansion teams made the playoffs, as well as some established teams going to the postseason for the first time. The Saskatoon Winter Hawks, the relocated Regina Snowcats, went 97-53 to appear in their first postseason while expansion teams Hastings, Wichita, Bakersfield and Vancouver all gained a postseason berth.

Asheville, Saskatoon, New York, Salisbury, Charlotte, Roanoke, Richmond and Bristol all made it out of the 16-team first round. In the best of three quarterfinals, it was Asheville, New York, Charlotte and Richmond who found success. The semifinals saw Asheville beat New York in four while Charlotte and Richmond went the distance, with Charlotte walking it off in game 5thanks to Keesha DeWilliams. Despite their regular season dominance, Asheville were no match for the former champions, who took back their trophy in 4 games.

DeWilliams once again dominated in batting average, hitting .422 while also becoming one of the first players to hit 50 home runs in a season, a feat completed by 5 players this season. Roanoke’s Mary Walsh lead in home runs with 57 and RBIS with 190. On the mound, Beaver’s rookie Ada Thibodaux led in ERA (2.31) and Ks (264) while Asheville’s Danielle Giannini was the winningest pitcher with 23 wins in 30 starts. Giannini also recorded the league’s third perfect game on August 17th (Asheville v. Roanoke).

Saskatoon’s Alex Rutherford won Rookie of the Year, hitting 307 with 27 home runs. Veteran Nora Lowry won the Madeeha Baqri Award for her 21-4 record and 2.68 ERA. And Keesha DeWilliams was denied her 6th MVP title by Antonia Sargent of New York, who put up a .388 batting average and 53 home runs in her first year in the league. A special mention was given to Salisbury’s Kel Franco for breaking the hitting streak record set in 2019. Franco eclipsed the 24-game record as she hit successfully in 31 straight games this season.

2035

In the 2035 draft, Anchorage chose Austin Jerome of Wake Forest first overall. Jerome was a high-velocity late-innings reliver with a deadly fastball. She had shown that as she helped Wake Forest to a collegiate championship and had struck out 224 over the course of the 2035 season.

The East once again dominated with all 8 teams once again going through to the playoffs. Asheville continued to build their regular season dynasty as they snagged the best regular season record at 117-33. Bottom of the East was Roanoke at 77-73. Five teams from the Central made the playoffs, with Hamilton taking the division at a record of 107-43. Odessa made their first playoffs at 63-86. Finally the top three teams in the West, all with losing records, made the playoffs. This raised questions about the 16-team playoff bracket but it would be kept for the time being in order to prevent established teams from dominating at the expense of their new leaguemates. Meanwhile, as a special note, Saskatoon’s Jay Manley broke the hitting streak record, setting the new benchmark at 38.

There were no giant-killing moments in the first round or quarterfinals, bring the league to semifinals matchups of Asheville v Hamilton and Huntington v New York. However, both Asheville and New York swept in 3 games to face one another in the finals. It trophy series was a back and forth affair, with New York taking a series lead three times, only for Asheville to even things each time. This brought things to a game seven in Asheville. New York took an early lead with Nellie Carron scoring off a Marcia ‘Ma’ Davis double. However, as they had all series, Asheville tied it up as Ciara Hernandez scored from second on a deep Chrissy Davis single. New York regained the lead in the top of the second as Zelda Prat tagged up from third on a sac fly. The lead held for an inning and a half before Christy LeBlanc hit a solo home run to left-centre field to tie things at 2. The teams traded 1-2-3 5ths before New York stranded two in the top of the 6th. In the bottom of the inning, a double, an intentional walk and an error loaded the bases for Betty Wilbanks. Wilbanks, who was hitting .263 on the season but was 0-4 against New York reliever in her career. She hit the ball to deep right-centre and only stopped running when she slid into third base. She had cleared the bases and pushed Asheville out to a comfortable 5-2 lead. A Mia Galloway single brought Wilbanks home to add a fourth run and New York suddenly found themselves in a hole. The closest they came to a run after that was a two-out triple by Nellie Caron in the top of the seventh. However, after Danielle Giannini went seven innings and Park Hye-son went two to hold off any attempt at a New York comeback. Finally, Asheville had their title.

Keesha DeWilliams unsurprisingly took home the batting title once more as she hit .427. While finishing outside the top seven in home runs, she was fifth in RBIs with 145. Huntington’s Bab White led the league in home runs with 59 while DeWilliams’ teammate Kylie Lyons batted in 167 runs. Ada Thibodaux took home the ERA and Ks titles, pitching a 1.77 and 248 Ks. However, the winningest pitcher was Edna Buck with 21 wins in 28 starts.

Rookie of the Year was Portland’s Antonia Vasquez, who hit .319 with 35 home runs. Despite her low wins record, Ada Thibodaux took home the Madeeha Baqri Award while Keesha DeWilliams earned her sixth MVP title.
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Old 06-03-2019, 04:57 PM   #22
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2036

The year began with the first ever inductions to the WBLA Hall of Fame. Pitchers Jay Bell and Brienne Hedges both retired in 2030 and were elected on their 2nd ballot appearance.

With the first pick of the draft, Twin Falls chose starting pitcher Jen Hendrickson out of South Alabama. Hendrickson, the daughter of recently retired WBLA veteran Kerry Hendrickson, went 10-2 in her junior year with a 1.80 ERA for the Jaguars and is know best for her splitter. Austin Jerome, the 2035 no. 1 draft pick, played 54 games for Anchorage as their closer. She went 4-6 with a 3.60 ERA and 22 saves.

Salisbury dominated in the East, going 113-37. While all eight teams from the East once again went through, the other teams in the league were starting to catch up. Saskatoon won out in a tight battle with Beaver for the Central, winning the division by two game at 102-48. Meanwhile Vancouver won the West with a 67-84 record after a tie-break game with Bakersfield.

After easy playoff runs, Salisbury met Asheville in the finals. In something of a shock, Ashville, who had entered the playoffs as the third seed, won in 5. They dropped the first game of the series before taking the next four. It was a disappointing end to a strong season for Salisbury but in the end, they simply couldn’t hold back the dynasty that was Asheville. Asheville retained the title, finally getting their club silverware after so many seasons of falling short.

Kel Franco took the batting title as Keesha DeWilliams dropped to third. Franco hit .389. Ronda Olague led in home runs with 56 while Louisa Garcia hit 165 RBIs. On the mound, Glenda Latimer dominated with a 1.73 ERA while Asheville’s Meg Sinatra broke out for 23 wins and 266 Ks. While not taking any statistical categories, Keegan Yearick, the 2033 no. 1 draft pick, recorded a perfect game on July 17th for Beaver against Jasper.

Vancouver’s Tonii Kelly won Rookie of the Year as she hit .303 with 36 home runs. Meanwhile, Glenda Latimer won her second Madeeha Baqri Award while Louisa Garcia was named MVP for the 4th time.

The biggest retirement of the offseason was Lenora Pena, the two-time Madeeha Baqri Award winner. Pena went 70-35 with a 2.90 ERA in 248 WBLA games and was often described as the life and soul of the Charlotte clubhouse.
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Old 06-04-2019, 10:17 AM   #23
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2037

Jamie Boyle joined the Hall of Fame after receiving just over 75% of the voting on her first year on the ballot.

The draft began with Jasper selecting Matilda Ehrlich out of Long Beach State. Ehrlich was a pure contact hitter and perfect for getting Jasper going in the right direction. Jen Hendrickson, last year’s top pick, played 61 games in Twin Falls and earned a 4.60 ERA.

Salisbury took the East with 115-35. This was the first year that didn’t see all the eastern teams coming through to the playoffs. Roanoke’s 63-81 record saw them out by 3 games. Beaver (106-44) took the central as five teams from the division made the postseason. Portland, Vancouver, Seattle and Provo rounded out the playoffs as the representatives from the west. Portland won the division with a record of 77-73.

With no surprises in the early playoff rounds, Salisbury and Ashville found themselves playing in a semi-final series, while Beaver and Huntington played for the other spot in the final. Both series went the distance, with the teams trading wins to necessitate a game five. Both games five were washes- Salisbury shutout Asheville 7-0 while Beaver scored seven in the first three innings to obliterate Huntington 7-3. The final went the distance too, with it all coming down to a game seven in Salisbury. The game was tied at 1 going into the bottom of the ninth but a walk-off two-run home run from Jayla Van Iderstine, her fourth of the postseason, sealed the win for Salisbury. It was Salisbury’s first trophy in over a decade, as they had last won the title in 2026. While a few players from that 2026 team were still in the league, only one remained on the Riveters- Louisa Garcia. In a post-game interview, the four-time MVP said that she had never lost hope of winning another title with Salisbury.

Sa Ing-Wen, a Taiwanese free agent signing by Salisbury, was the batting champion for the season with a .409 average (Keesha DeWilliams finished third at .394). Huntington’s Bab White lead in both home runs (59) and RBIs (153). Meanwhile, Charlotte’s Fi Lemay recorded a pitching triple crown with a 2.16 ERA, 24 wins (in 30 starts) and 279 strikeouts.

Portland’s Ricki Hernandez earned Rookie of the Year with a .291 batting average and 28 home runs. Lemay’s triple crown earned her the Madeeha Baqri Award while Sa Ing-Wen took home the MVP.

The biggest story of the immediate offseason was the retirement of Belle Leachy. Leachy was the first player in the league, going first overall in the inaugural draft. She spent the entirety of her career with Richmond and dominated in the league’s early years, winning the back-to-back MVP awards in 2019 and 2020. Across 1528 games, she hit .306 along with 348 home runs and 1192 RBIs. She earned 11 Marechal Fielding Awards and 7 Cherry Zeck Awards as she constantly showed herself to be one of the best centerfielders in the league. She was a 9-time All Star and holds the single-season record and career records for postseason home runs (6 and 26 respectively). Her presence will be sorely missed.
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Old 06-04-2019, 02:12 PM   #24
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2038

Taylor DeVos, Cape Cod’s home run hitting machine, joined the Hall of Fame with 75% of the vote.

Once again holding the first overall pick, Twin Falls selected Keira Roy out of Centennial High School in Peoria, Arizona. Last year’s no. 1 pick, Matilda Ehrlich, hit .290 in 148 games for Jasper.

Salisbury once again earned the best regular season record as they repeated their 115-35 performance from the 2037 season. Portland went 90-60 to win the West, a 13-win improvement on the previous season and an amazing accomplishment given that they went 36-114 as recently as 2034. Huntington took the Central at 92-58 in what was a quiet year for the division.

The first upset of the playoffs occurred as the 76-74 Seattle Sailors beat the Huntington Forresters in the first round. It was a close fight but Seattle won out 7-6, with a home run from leftfielder Diane Cote in the top of the 9th serving as the deciding run. The came close to an upset over Beaver in the following round, taking a 4-run lead into the bottom of the 9th of game 3. However, Sally Laughton’s control was not something to be desired and Seattle fans could only watch in horror as their team lost 12-11. The rest of the playoff matchups followed the expected course, with Salisbury facing Beaver and Asheville playing Saskatoon in the semis. Beaver gave Salisbury a scare but the defending champions won the series in five as Asheville swept Saskatoon. Salisbury then proceeded to retain the title with a 4-0 sweep of the Wolves.

Keesha DeWilliams was back on top of the batting averages as she hit a league=best .397. However, the big star was Seattle’s Akemi Hao, who hit 59 home runs and 145 RBIs to take those titles. Asheville’s Meg Sinatra, with her 22 wins and 311 strikeouts, was denied a triple crown by a phenomenal pitching season by Beaver’s Keegan Yearick, who threw 2.14 (as opposed to Sinatra’s 3rd-best 2.40).

Odessa’s Alex Gonzalez won Rookie of the Year with a .319 average and 39 home runs. Sinatra’s performance, while not triple crown winning, was good enough for the Madeeha Baqri Award while Akemi Hao’s performance was good enough for an MVP award.
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Old 06-04-2019, 02:17 PM   #25
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Interlude: What became of the Dudley Twins?

When they joined the league in 2029, the Bahaman Dudley twins were expected to take the league by storm. Breanna was a hard-hitting shortstop and Olivia was a hard-throwing reliever. The two had lead Ohio State to a national championship. But ten seasons on, what became of them?

Breanna

Breanna, having spent ten seasons with the Beaver Lionesses, is now making herself at home in a small apartment in downtown Anchorage. After the 2038 season, she signed a 5 year, $385 million deal with the Seals.

“Slaughter”, as she has been nicknamed, enjoyed a fairly productive decade in Oklahoma. After winning 2029 Rookie of the Year, she made five All Star teams (2029-33) and has won 6 Cherry Zeck Awards at shortstop (2029-31, 2034-36). She has played 1138 WBLA games, averaging .332 and having hit 262 home runs. She gets injured just like any other play but the only major setback she has experienced was in 2033. She missed three and a half months of the season with a torn quad before returning for three games only to fracture her foot. Currently she sits at a career WAR of 67.2. She has become of the faces of the league and is a league ambassador for encouraging girls to pursue sports.

Olivia

Olivia is also finding herself in a new home. After not playing in the 2038, she signed a one-year contract with the Odessa Panthers. She began with the Roanoke Ramblers and played in Virginia until 2035. She signed with Salisbury and earned the one thing her sister doesn’t have- a championship ring, which she won in 2037.

However, she has had much less storied career than her sister. She missed almost two years in 2032/33 due to a torn flexor tendon and a relapse of that injury. She suffered the same injury in 2036, missing another 13 months. She has earned two All Star appearances in her first decade but she has little recognition outside her team fandom (and often within it).

Despite this, her numbers are decent. She has a career ERA of 2.80 and 77 saves. Her fastball is excellent but she has issues with were control and has walked 102 batters, which is good but not great for a late-innings pitcher.

The twins may never be part of the league’s ‘elite’ but they are well-loved and popular players with strong numbers to their name.
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Old 06-10-2019, 12:00 PM   #26
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2039

Andrea Maas, Billie Eischens and Denise Marcehal all joined the Hall of Fame. Eischens received 98.5% of the vote.

Provo selected Jo Pyke out of the University of Arizona as the first overall pick. Pyke had gone second overall in 2038 but failed to sign with Lakewood. After returning for another year of college, Pyke cemented her first pick status. She is a pure power hitter with unbeatable stealing and speed to boot. Keira Roy, last year’s number one pick, only played nine games for Twin Falls. However, in those 10 at-bats, she hit .375, a home run and two RBIs.

Salisbury, hunting for their third straight title, won the East easily with a 111-win season. Beaver won the Central with 97 wins and Seattle won the West with 80. The number of teams with losing records entering the playoffs was down to four, with the worst playoff-eligible team being Roanoke at 71-79.

While Salisbury blew away Roanoke, the first round did see some upsets. 73-77 Odessa stunned 2038 runners-up Asheville 7-4 while 72-78 Wichita silenced Central Division champions Beaver 9-5. Wichita fell 2-1 to Portland in the quarterfinals, Odessa continued their Cinderella story run with a 2-0 sweep of New York. That included 2-out back-to-back home runs in the bottom of the first inning in game 1. Salisbury made short work of Seattle while Hamilton swept Charlotte in the other quarterfinals. While Salisbury proceeded to the finals with a 3-0 sweep of the Ohio team, Odessa v. Portland went the distance. However, that would be where Odessa’s run ended as a deep sac-fly in the bottom of the 10th allowed Portland’s pitcher to come from second for the winning run in a 2-1 game. Salisbury obliterated Portland, evidenced best by the 21-1 score line of game 1. The series score line was 33-3. Salisbury became the first back-to-back-to-back champions in the history of the WBLA.

Kel Franco lead in batting average with .438 as injuries forced Keesha DeWilliams out for over half the season. Franco’s teammate in Salisbury, Carla Vasquez became the first player to hit 60 home runs in a season. Finally, Ma Davis (New York) and Vasquez shared the RBI title with 142. Charlotte’s Jerri Fitzwater led the league in ERA at 2.45 while Hamilton’s Sophie Thieman was the winningest pitcher with 20 wins in 31 starts. Meg Sinatra was the strikeout queen at 281.
Wichita’s Gao Fok hit .318 and 21 home runs, good enough to win Rookie of the Year. Meg Sinatra, recording an ERA of 2.51 and going 19-8 took home her second Madeeha Baqri Award, the first pitcher to win the award consecutively since Lenora Pena in 2028 & 2029. Keesha DeWilliam’s injury-shortened season allowed Akemi Hao (.338 & 58 home runs) to secure her second MVP title in so many years.

The league said goodbye to Louisa Garcia, the 4-time MVP who retired after 19 seasons. She began her career as a free agent in Salisbury and finished it with two years in Lakewood. Over 1813 games, she hit .344 along with 551 home runs and 1697 RBIs. However, the league was soon to say hello to the Four Horsewomen of the Apocalypse.
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Old 06-10-2019, 12:09 PM   #27
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The Four Horsewomen of the Apocalypse

The University of Georgia Softball team had maybe the deadliest infield at the collegiate level. At first base was the fiery Kelly ‘Bench Clearer’ Davenport. She never took a call lightly and was always the first to raise her first. At second, the smug Mary ‘Batter’s Famine’ Trubuck. Mary only need two and a half seasons to set school and NCAA records for double plays made. Shortstop was held by Elena ‘Choker’ Cortez. The mere sight of this defensive wizard could make even the strongest hitter batter pop up. And at third? Ruby ‘O Death’ O’Reilly. Safe to say that no-one made it home on her watch. They led Georgia to two NCAA titles before all declaring for the WBLA. For teams that would not be able to sign them, the end times were coming.
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Old 06-10-2019, 12:22 PM   #28
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2040

It was announced that the league would trial an 8-team playoff system, starting this season.

Death (O’Reilly) went first overall to Vancouver. War (Davenport) went next to Hastings. Pestilence (Cortez) went 145th to Bristol and Famine (Trubuck) went 171st to Huntington. The horsewomen were in the league. Provo’s Jo Pyke, first overall last year, hit .244 and lead the league in striking out 165.

BREAKING MIDSEASON NEWS: Usually I would cut from the draft to the end of the season but it must be reported that on July 23rd, Charlotte traded 6-time MVP and 11-time batting champion Keesha DeWilliams to Anchorage. In exchange they received Terri Peterson (CF) and Nattie Chatwin (RP).

Come the end of the season, Bristol had won the East at 103-47. 2nd, 3rd, 4th and 5th in East (Salisbury, Richmond, Roanoke and Asheville) also made the playoffs. Huntington won the Central with 96 wins, with the 91 win Hamilton taking a playoff place. Seattle won the West with 85 wins after playing a 151st game with Anchorage to break their tie.

Seattle upset Bristol in the 3-game first round, defeating the top seed 2-1. It was the only series to go the distance as Hamilton, Huntington and Salisbury all swept their opponents. Salisbury, having gone 100-50 in the regular season, were looking for their fourth straight title. Hamilton in turn swept Seattle 3-0 in the semifinals while Salisbury needed five games to beat a stubborn Huntington side. While they did not record a sweep, Salisbury did record a 4-1 series victory to take home their fourth straight title. Salisbury truly were forming a dynasty.

Ruby O’Reilly led the league in both batting average (.388) and RBIs (149) in her rookie season. She also finished t-3rd in home runs with 44. The home run champion however was Saskatoon’s Tomi Pollard with 48. On the mound, Sophie Thieman had the best ERA at 2.17 and led the league in strikeouts for a second year with 292. She also threw a perfect game against Anchorage on October 14th. Seattle’s Allie Camacho and Huntington’s Jackie Phillips shared the wins title, each with 20 wins in 32 games.

O’Reilly unsurprisingly won Rookie of the Year. As well as her league-leading batting average and RBI total, she also hit 44 home runs. Sophie Thieman took home the Madeeha Baqri Award while a down post-injury season for Keesha DeWilliams kept her out of the running for MVP, which went to Alba Duran of Salisbury. Duran hit .356, 43 home runs and 140 RBIs to claim her first MVP award.
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Old 06-12-2019, 07:12 AM   #29
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2041

2-time Reliever of the Year and 5-time WBLA Champion closer Jane Boylan joined the ranks of the Hall of Fame with 77.5% of the vote.

Twin Falls began to the draft by choosing Hunter ‘Cha Ching’ Vowels, a pitcher from Riverdale Christian High School in California. In 12 starts during her senior year, she went 9-0 with a 0.65 ERA. As for the four horsewomen- Death had won Rookie of the Year, War had hit .346 and led the league in OBP and walks. Pestilence didn’t play a single game for Bristol and was traded to Saskatoon in the offseason. Famine was converted to a starting pitcher and went 4-3 with a 4.71 ERA.

Salisbury once again claimed top seed as their dynasty continued. They won the East at 92-58, though this was their worst season since 2033, where they went 57-63. It was also the first season since their dynasty began that did not see them win at least 100 games. Wichita broke out to take the Central at 90-60 while Seattle won the West at 82-68, the only team in the West to make the playoffs.

In the semifinals, someone finally beat Salisbury. Hamilton, last year’s runners-up, got their revenge as they stymied Salisbury and beat them 3-1 in the best of five series. Meanwhile, Bristol beat Wichita 3-1 in the other semi-final to make their first final since 2033. However, as it had nearly a decade ago, their pitching let them and down Hamilton cruised a 4-1 series victory. This snapped Salisbury’s dominance and gave the Ohio-based side their first championship.

Elena Cortez, aka Choker aka Pestilence, took home the batting title after breaking out in Saskatoon. She hit .423 and came second in home runs with 40. Richmond’s Mia Price took the home run title (46) and RBI title (152). Bristol’s Nora Lowry took home the ERA title with an impressive 2.16. Meanwhile, Sophie Thieman was the winningest pitcher with 20 wins in 31 starts and was also strikeout queen with 294. Thieman also finished third in ERA at 2.54.

Cortez, after not playing a single game the year she was drafted, won Rookie of the Year in Saskatoon. Her league-leading .423 batting average and second highest home run total of 40 helped her take the title. In a surprise to everyone, it was Nora Lowry and not Sophie Thieman who won the Madeeha Baqri Award. Lowry went 18-6 with a league-best 2.16 ERA. Cortez also took home MVP, becoming the first rookie to win MVP.

2034 MVP Antonia Sargent retired at the end of the season. Sargent joined the league in 2033 and played in 1058 games, earning a .348 career average and 271 home runs.
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Old 06-12-2019, 07:13 AM   #30
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2042

Closer Robin Kerley joined the Hall of Fame. Kerley played from 2019-33 and had a career ERA of 2.95 with 199 saves.

With the first pick of the draft, Twin Falls took starting pitcher Charisma Brown from Brandon High School in Brandon, Florida. Brown had an unbelievable senior, pitching 108 innings in 14 starts and maintaining an average of 0.33. Their first pick last year, Hunter Vowels, failed to sign with the team.

Salisbury took the East with ease, winning 108 games as they looked to bounce back from their stinging playoff defeat last year. They were joined in the playoffs by fellow East teams Bristol, New York and Richmond. Defending champions Hamilton earned a chance to go back-to-back after going 95-55 to win the Central. However it was a close race and Odessa earned a playoff place with 93 wins. Bakersfield won the West thanks to a late surge, going 87-63. Seattle also made the playoffs as the 8th seed with 82 wins.

The most notable event of the first round was Odessa taking down Hamilton in the tight Central Division match up. Despite the Vibes taking game one, the Panthers rallied and took games two and three to progress. Salisbury and New York both earned sweeps while Bristol held off Bakersfield in three. Salisbury made short work of Odessa, sweeping them in three games. Bristol beat New York in four games to set up a Salisbury-Bristol final. The final series went the distance and game seven seemed to be in the bag going into the sixth until Bristol starter Joey Van Fleet gave up six runs to give Salisbury an 8-3 lead. While Bristol got two back, Salisbury’s late-innings pitching was just too good and Salisbury’s took back their title.

Elena Cortez retained her batting title with a new single-season record of .474. She also hit 40 home runs and 110 RBIs. However, it was Seattle’s Akemi Hao who took home the home run title with 50 and Jasper’s Mary Blanchard lead in RBIs with 167. Blanchard’s teammate, Dana Bowers, took home the ERA title with a 2.26 ERA. Meanwhile, in a somewhat down year for pitching, 2037 Triple Crown winner Fi Lemay lead the league with 18 wins in 30 starts. Sophie Thieman retained the strikeout title, improving on her 2041 total to record 300 Ks.

Tina Rozenboom of Provo earned Rookie of the Year, hitting .304 and 24 home runs. Salisbury’s Miu Tsuchida won the Madeeha Baqri award for a 13-3, 2.46 ERA season. Odessa’s Marcia Colon took home the MVP award after a .406, 48 home run season.

Pitcher Ada Thibodaux retired at the end of the season. The 2035 Madeeha Baqri Award winner pitched 1220 innings over an eight-season career, earning a record of 105-37 with a 2.79 ERA.
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Old 06-13-2019, 04:12 PM   #31
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2043

Belle Leachy and AJ Timan became first-ballot Hall of Famers, each earning over 90% of the vote.

Portland used the first pick of the draft to take pitcher Paula Cassidy from Archbishop Jordan High School in Sherwood Park, Alberta. Cassidy had thrown a 0.11 ERA across 12 starts and 82.2 innings. Twin Falls’ pitching draft pick from 2042, Charisma Brown, was yet to make her case in the league as she had pitched only 4.1 innings in her first year.

The East saw a major shake-up this season. Richmond won the division with 92 wins, beating out Asheville by 1. Charlotte and Cape Cod were the other playoff-bound teams from the division, with Salisbury falling to .500 and both Bristol and New York recording losing seasons. Hamilton won the Central, also with 92 wins with Saskatoon joining them in the playoffs. In the West, Seattle won the division and Anchorage filled out the 8-team bracket.

Richmond and Charlotte swept while Asheville, the third seed, lost to Saskatoon in three games. However, Hamilton were able to overcome Anchorage, albeit in three games. Richmond beat Charlotte in four games, needing little effort to beat their division rivals. Meanwhile Hamilton swept Saskatoon to set up the East versus Central final. The title series went back and forth for the first four games before Hamilton took firm control in game five, going on to win the series 4-2. This marked the second title for the Ohio team.

Elena Cortez broke her own batting record, hitting .475 after spending a lot of season batting around .500. Last season’s MVP Marcia Colon hit a league-leading 53 home runs while Mary Blanchard retained her RBI title, hitting 147. Sophie Thieman had another strong season on the mound, earning the best ERA at 2.24 and taking the strikeout title for the third straight year, albeit on a down year at 285. Thieman technically earned a triple crown, as she was also one of four pitchers to share the winners total with 17 wins. The other three pitchers were Saskatoon’s Kylie Autry, Asheville’s Dana Bowers and Richmond’s Nina Tacia.

Jem Santiago of Bristol earned Rookie of the Year with a .329 average and 37 home runs. For her triple crown, Sophie Thieman earned her second Madeeha Baqri Award while Elena Cortez earned her second MVP award.

The big retirement was Kel Franco. She hit .351 over her career of over 1800 games. She won 5 champions and was a vital part of the Salisbury dynasty. A surprising retirement for some was Olivia Dudley. Dudley had never lived up to the hype that her sister had had. However, she finished her career with a 3.56 ERA and 78 saves in 254 games.
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Old 06-13-2019, 05:40 PM   #32
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Something I'm curious about: there are certainly some extreme statistical accomplishments in this league but it doesn't seem that they are necessarily tilted in one direction. In other words, even though I am seeing plenty of hitters hitting over .400 and/or slugging at least 40 HR's, if not 50+, there are also league leading ERA's in the low 2's.
So it makes me wonder if this is a league where the gap between the superstars and the average players is just quite large? After the league leaders do the numbers decline precipitously?
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Old 06-13-2019, 07:05 PM   #33
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Originally Posted by BirdWatcher View Post
Something I'm curious about: there are certainly some extreme statistical accomplishments in this league but it doesn't seem that they are necessarily tilted in one direction. In other words, even though I am seeing plenty of hitters hitting over .400 and/or slugging at least 40 HR's, if not 50+, there are also league leading ERA's in the low 2's.
So it makes me wonder if this is a league where the gap between the superstars and the average players is just quite large? After the league leaders do the numbers decline precipitously?
Great question!

So let's break this down category by category, as it does vary greatly.

ERA: ERA tends to be fairly consistent, with standout years for certain pitchers.

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Compare 2043 and 2044 for example. 2043 is much more indicative of how the ERA tables typically look year to year. However, 2044 is one example of dominant pitching and the talent gap that does occur.

HRs: Home runs tend to have a range of 10-20? So you'll have your top hitter for the year hitting 50+ and maybe the 7th best hitting just under 40.

AVG: This is the big one. You get rare years where everyone bunches up around the .390 mark but when you get a generational hitter like Keesha DeWilliams or Elena Cortez, then they can be far and beyond the next best player. There were seasons were DeWilliams was nearly .100 better than the next best hitter.

So in short, it really depends on the category. Superstar hitters will often eclipse their competition year in, year out while superstar pitchers tend to break the mould of fairly similar leaderboards.
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Old 06-14-2019, 10:08 AM   #34
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2044

Edith Fitzsimmons made the Hall of Fame in her 7th year on the ballot.

Hastings took Mika Rose with the first pick of the draft. Rose was a first basewoman out of Papillion-LeVista High School in Papillion, Nebraska. 2043 draft pick Paula Cassidy only played two games for Portland during the 2043 season.
On Opening Day, league legend Keesha DeWilliams announced her retirement after failing to secure a contract for the 2044 season.

Richmond took the East with 103 wins. Once again, Salisbury and New York both missed the playoffs and failed to record a winning season. Asheville, Cape Cod and Charlotte all made the postseason, with Charlotte having dedicated the season to DeWilliams. Hamilton were the only team from Central to record a winning record and make the playoffs. At 91-59, they finished 17-and-a-half games ahead of Saskatoon. Seattle topped the West with 89 wins with Provo and Anchorage also making the postseason.

Richmond and Asheville swept their respective opponents in the first round but Cape Cod/Seattle and Charlotte/Hamilton both went the distance. In the end, Cape Cod and Charlotte rounded out the semifinals. Once again, Richmond and Asheville swept to set up the final. It was an easy series for Richmond, who closed out their 4-1 series win with an 8-0 victory in Asheville. This was Richmond’s first title since 2028.

Cortez retained her batting title, albeit at a mark of .455. Artura Ponce of Richmond took home the home run title with 50 while Charlotte’s Diane Cote was the RBI leader with 143. Vancouver’s Blake Juneau led the league in ERA at 1.96 while Charlotte’s Honesty Cuya was the winningest pitcher (19 wins in 29 starts). Sophie Thieman retained the strikeout title with 263.

Anchorage’s Jessie Cabrera won Rookie of the Year, hitting .291 and 38 home runs. Sophie Thieman won her third Madeeha Baqri Award with her 2.76 ERA, 17-6 record and league-leading 263 strikeouts. Elena Cortez, aka Pestilence, won her third MVP title, now known as The DeWilliams Award, in four years. Along with hitting .455, she recorded 38 home runs.

Along with Keesha DeWilliams, Kenya Burch also announced her retirement. A onetime home run champion, Burch spent the first eleven seasons of her career with Hamilton before spending a number of years in Lakewood and ending her career in Salisbury. Over 2144 games, she hit .308 and 457 home runs.
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Old 06-14-2019, 10:10 AM   #35
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Keesha DeWilliams

DeWilliams was Long Island born and bred. Friends and family described her as opinionated and not shy to share them. Growing up with four brothers, Keesha picked up a baseball bat at an early age. She worked her up way as far as she could, playing tee-ball and Little League before being streamlined into her middle school’s softball team. She caught the eye of colleges in her sophomore year of high school, when she hit 15 home runs with a .400 batting average. She only improved senior year, hitting 20 home runs and maintaining a .405 average for Smithtown High School. However, despite interest from softball powerhouses such as Oklahoma, UCLA and Washington, DeWilliams opted to take a chance on the blossoming WBLA and declared for the league’s sixth first-year player draft.

To no-one’s surprise, DeWilliams went first overall. She was taken by the Charlotte Valiant, who held the number one pick after going 15-57 in 2023, their third season in the league. While the Valiant only improved by seven games in 2024, DeWilliams made an immediate impact on the league. In a rookie of the year winning season, DeWilliams played in 71 of 72 regular season games, starting 67. She maintained an average of .331, 4th best in the league, and hit 15 home runs.
In her sophomore year, she played in 99 of 100 regular season games and led the league in batting average at .396. Batting average would be a title she would hold for the next 4 seasons. 2025 also saw Charlotte make the postseason for the first time, losing to eventual champions Richmond in five games. DeWilliams hit .350 across the series, starting all five games and earning a home run and four RBIs.
2026 was the first of six MVP seasons for DeWilliams. A .446 average, 32 home runs and 97 walks (a category that she would lead for the next four seasons) earned her the top award in the WBLA. Charlotte made the playoffs once again but lost in four to eventual champions Salisbury.

DeWilliams continued to shine over the following seasons, hitting over .400 in 2027 and 2028. She earned back-to-back MVP awards in 2029 and 2030 to become the second player to be named MVP three times (Billie Eischens had done it with wins in 2022, 2024 and 2027). However, 2031 was the next big year for DeWilliams. As she began her second stint of five years at the top of the batting average table, hitting .394, she also helped lead Charlotte to their first championship. DeWilliams hit .268 (aka regular people numbers) as Charlotte beat Asheville in four in the semifinals and Hamilton in six to lift the trophy. They did one better the following season, winning the trophy again and watching as DeWilliams picked up her fourth MVP title. DeWilliams collected her fifth MVP award in 2033, once again going back-to-back.

2034 was a milestone year for DeWilliams as she scored her 1000th WBLA run as well as hit her 1000th RBI and 300th home run as well as being the Abigail Lawlor Trophy Series MVP as Charlotte collected their third title. She collected her sixth, and final, MVP award a season later in 2035 and recorded hit #2000 in 2036. 2038 saw her 1500th RBI and 400th home run but it was clear that her best years were behind her.

Then came the injuries. 4 days after recording her 2500th hit on July 19th 2039, DeWilliams injured her knee during a game with Seattle. She returned after 5 weeks away, only to leave for the season after injuring her hamstring in late September. She returned in time for the start of the 2040 season but a slow start meant that Charlotte traded her for young up-and-comers in late July. Now in Anchorage, she had a slight resurgence with a six-hit game, two player of the week awards and hitting for the cycle in September. However she became a free agent at the end of the season and was not picked up by Anchorage.

2041 saw her starting in a Wichita Does uniform, where she played well until a fractured wrist side-lined her for almost two months. After a mediocre 2042, it was ruled that she did not meet the vesting criteria for her team-optioned third year and once again became a free agent. She was given a one-year deal by Wichita and played in 82 games, pinch-hitting in all her appearances. She hit .315 with two home runs.

DeWilliams played in over 2200 WBLA games and holds a career average of .383. She was an 11-time batting champion and earned 14 Cherry Zeck awards.

DeWilliams holds the single-season record for doubles (59), the postseason record for batting average (.545) as well as the career records for batting average, OBP, runs, hits, singles, walks and WAR. She was an advocate for the LGBT, black, and players’ rights communities and always looked our for the best interests of others.

It is unlikely that there will be a player quite like DeWilliams ever again.
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Old 06-17-2019, 07:37 PM   #36
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2046

Alex Quirk and Glenda Latimer joined Hall of Fame.

With the first pick of the draft, Beaver took Stevie Corcoran out of Baker High School in Cape Coral, Florida. Corcoran hit .528 in 25 games in her senior year of high school. Her soon-to-be teammate, and 2045 no. 1 draft pick Bean Diaz had a good rookie season, hitting .274 with 16 home runs in 53 games.

Charlotte won the East with 95 wins, beating out Cape Cod by one game. Meanwhile, Asheville and Richmond also made it through to the playoffs. Saskatoon won the Central, also with 95 wins, but they were the only side to go to the postseason. Provo also won their division with 95 wins and were joined in the playoffs by Vancouver and Anchorage.

Saskatoon started strong, sweeping Richmond while Anchorage, Vancouver and Asheville all won in three. Saskatoon continued their strong season by sweeping Asheville while Vancouver beat Anchorage 3-1. However, the final would be as far as Saskatoon went as Vancouver won the Abigail Lawlor Trophy Series in five.
Elena Cortez retained her batting average title with .455 on the season. Artura Ponce cleaned up the other major hitting categories, going long 58 times while batting in 143 times. On the mound, Hunter Vowels posted a 2.51 ERA to lead the league. Meanwhile Lynn Jordan of Cape Cod was the winningest pitcher with 17 while Meg Sinatra led in strikeouts with 242.

Darma Djajadiningrat, a free agent from Brunei in Portland earned Rookie of the Year with a .305 average and 31 home runs. Jen Hendrickson earned her 2nd Madeeha Baqri Award with a 16-7 record and a 2.81 era). Meanwhile, Elena Cortez took home her 5th DeWilliams Award title with her league-leading .455 average and 38 home runs.
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Old 06-18-2019, 05:14 AM   #37
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2047

Twin Falls began the draft by taking Petra Turner out of Ohio State. Turner recorded 13 saves in 16 games as a closer for her college. The 2046 no. 1 pick, Stevie Corcoran did not play the year they were drafted.

Charlotte retained the East Division title, improving by 9 to go 104-46. They were joined in the playoffs by Asheville and Cape Cod. Saskatoon retained the Central, though they regressed by 10 wins but remained the only Central team in the playoffs for the second straight year. Provo won the West with 99 wins, with Lakewood, Seattle and Anchorage.

Charlotte and Lakewood began their postseasons with sweeps while Asheville and Provo both won in 3. Provo needed four to beat Asheville while Charlotte swept Lakewood. However, the biggest upset of the playoffs came in the final as Provo stunned Charlotte, beating them in six to claim their first title.

Elena Cortez hit .455 for a second consecutive season to retain her batting average title while Marcia Colon took home both the home run and RBI title with 54 and 184 respectively. On the mound, Fiona Hurd was the ERA queen (2.28) as well as the winningest pitcher, going 21-0 in 30 starts. Her 20+ win season, as well as the 20-3 record of Jen Hendrickson, marked the first such season since 2041. However, Hurd was denied a triple crown by Jo Stein, whose 244 Ks beat Hurd’s total by five.

Lakewood’s Dani Martinez won Rookie of the Year, hitting .330 and 33 home runs in her first year in the league. Jen Hendrickson won her third Madeeha Baqri with her 20-3 record and 2.51 ERA. Elena Cortez won her sixth DeWilliams Award, hitting 38 home runs alongside her .455 average.
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Old 06-18-2019, 05:16 AM   #38
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2048

Bristol took Tam Bastian out of Florida first overall. Iona Lukska, daughter of former Red Sox Farel Lukska, also entered the 2048 draft from Nauset Regional High School. She went 7th overall to Hamilton. Twin Fall’s 2047 no. 1 draft pick, Petra Turner, threw 7 pitches on August 29th in her only appearance for the season.

Asheville won the East with 97 wins, one win ahead of second place Charlotte. Richmond, 86-64, were the only other East Division side to make the playoffs. No Central division teams made the postseason, with Jasper finishing top of the division with 79 wins. It was a different story in the West. Lakewood won the division with 94 wins with Bakersfield, Provo, Seattle and Portland rounding out the playoffs.

However, despite this West Division dominance, all but one of the teams from the division were eliminated in the first round of the playoffs. Portland were swept by Asheville and Seattle suffered the same fate against Charlotte. Lakewood managed a win against Richmond but lost game three in extras. In the other first round series, Bakersfield swept Provo. Asheville and Richmond both won in four to set up a finals showdown. The Wolves looked burned out and easily succumbed to Richmond, losing the series 4-1.

With Elena Cortez out for two months with a variety of injuries, Dani Brito of Anchorage took the batting title with an average of .396. Hasting’s Millie Jonas took home the home run and RBI titles, with 55 and 163 respectively. Meg Sinatra had the league’s best ERA, pitching a 2.39 over the season. Sinatra also shared the wins title with Portland’s Tay Bates, each finishing with 18. However, Sinatra was denied with the triple crown by her teammate Jo Stein, who struck out 243 (Sinatra recorded 223 Ks during the season).

Iona Lukska won Rookie of the Year. She hit .286 with 19 home runs in 148 games for Hastings. Her father, Farel, won MLB Rookie of the Year with the Boston Red Sox in 2026. While she missed out on the triple crown, Meg Sinatra took home the third Madeeha Baqri Award of her career. With Cortez’s injury, she was unable to secure her 7th MVP award. Instead the 2048 DeWilliams Award went to Millie Jonas for her outstanding season.

The major retirement of the season was Bab White. The veteran left-fielder finished her career, which began in 2027, with a .321 batting average and 662 home runs. She was a four-time all-star with Huntington, Saskatoon and Salisbury.
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Old 06-18-2019, 10:24 AM   #39
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Happy to see Iona make an appearance in this one!

I've been meaning to say that I have always hoped that my WPK world eventually would include women- even grand-daughters of current players in the league- but haven't yet figured out how to do this in a way that makes me happy, what with the game engine not being set up to accommodate this in terms of pronouns and facegens.

(I'm convinced that of the major North American team sports, save probably soccer/football, Baseball is in the best position to integrate in terms of gender. Even if one grants that there are gender differences in terms of size it seems to me that it has been shown often that more slightly built men can become solid major league baseball players and sometimes even big stars. Maybe the idea of an MLB female player being HR king is still a bit far-fetched, but why a woman who played baseball from a very young age can't develop into a very good contact-hitting, slick-fielding second baseman, for example, is highly questionable to me. I don't see why it couldn't happen. And I'm personally hoping it does. I realize that isn't what you are doing here, but I do appreciate that you are at least shining a little light on the possibility of women professional baseball players playing at a high level of competition. Sorry, stepping down from my soap box now. )
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Old 06-18-2019, 03:42 PM   #40
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Happy to see Iona make an appearance in this one!

I've been meaning to say that I have always hoped that my WPK world eventually would include women- even grand-daughters of current players in the league- but haven't yet figured out how to do this in a way that makes me happy, what with the game engine not being set up to accommodate this in terms of pronouns and facegens.

(I'm convinced that of the major North American team sports, save probably soccer/football, Baseball is in the best position to integrate in terms of gender. Even if one grants that there are gender differences in terms of size it seems to me that it has been shown often that more slightly built men can become solid major league baseball players and sometimes even big stars. Maybe the idea of an MLB female player being HR king is still a bit far-fetched, but why a woman who played baseball from a very young age can't develop into a very good contact-hitting, slick-fielding second baseman, for example, is highly questionable to me. I don't see why it couldn't happen. And I'm personally hoping it does. I realize that isn't what you are doing here, but I do appreciate that you are at least shining a little light on the possibility of women professional baseball players playing at a high level of competition. Sorry, stepping down from my soap box now. )
I am die-hard liberal and one of the biggest causes I fight for is a bigger recognition of women's sports and female athletes as well the possible integration of mixed sports (along with things like archery and shooting, I think baseball is very well set for gender integration) so I appreciate your post!

You might be able to find a mod that allows for female face gens somewhere! And yeah, it is hard to find the perfect way to bring them in. Possibly, you could include the granddaughter of a fan-favourite player down the line as a trial run?

But yes! Iona is here! Farel and Nimya are very proud of their baby.
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