Why do cricket pitchers run?

Because they hate the balls they get out of the cup.

How do baseball pitchers throw? Because they get in fights every now and again with their catchers for losing the last half ounce of fluid in their pitcher’s bladder. They use a piece of string tied around the catchers leg to prevent them from running over the rubber from their catcher’s mitts as they throw.


But baseball pitchers use a ball as well. It’s called a bong.

The bong is what the baseball pitcher throws. It consists of rubber tubes that are placed at each end of the pitcher and placed at the end of an elbow. It is filled with water to keep the water temperature between 58° and 59° F. After about 20 seconds, the rubber is removed from the bong by inserting a piece of straw through the ends of the tubing to ensure proper contact with the rubber at all times. After 20 seconds, the pitcher is tossed back into the pitcher without the use of any kind of bong. The catcher then holds a piece of grass or the pitcher’s elbow to help keep the bong from falling and keep the pitcher from getting wet.

In baseball, the ball and bong are used together. It is called a pitcher’s strike. In baseball it can be used for batting, throwing, fielding, and even pitching. In cricket, a bong helps the pitcher to keep his balance. In baseball, if the pitcher runs into a pitch, he is likely to slide and possibly get hit by the ball and/or a bong.

In baseball, if you don’t want to have to worry about your baseball pitcher striking out a batter, let them throw their bong. I guarantee that if they don’t get a bong out of it, all their batters will start thinking about throwing one.

On Thursday, the U.S. House of Representatives voted to pass the controversial USA Freedom Act, commonly known as the NSA spying bill. The bill, which has been introduced multiple times before but has never moved beyond the House Judiciary Committee and the House Ways and Means Committee, would reauthorize Section 702 of the FISA Amendments Act, or FISA. It would also end the so-called “backdoor search loophole.”

Now, it’s important to note that there are now very serious consequences to this legislation, not the least of which is serious erosion of privacy rights for millions of innocent Americans. And the most egregious of which, I believe, is the erosion of due process