CLEVELAND -- Two long days ended on a positive note for the Arizona Diamondbacks. Mike Singletary Bears Jersey . Tuffy Gosewischs RBI single with one out in the 12th inning gave the Diamondbacks a 1-0 win over the Cleveland Indians on Wednesday night to earn a split of a doubleheader. After Tuesdays game was postponed after a 3-hour, 40-minute rain delay, the Diamondbacks lost Wednesdays opener when Zach Walters walkoff homer in the ninth gave the Indians a 3-2 win. As a scoreless second game dragged into extra innings, Arizona needed something good to happen before their 10-game trip continued Thursday against the Marlins. While Gosewisch came through in the clutch, five Arizona pitchers combined on the shutout. "Getting the split the way we did will make for a good plane flight to Miami," manager Kirk Gibson said. Randall Delgado (2-3), the losing pitcher in the first game, pitched the 11th. Addison Reed gave up pinch-hitter Lonnie Chisenhalls two-out double in the 12th, but struck out Jason Kipnis for his 28th save to end a game that lasted 4:16. Alfredo Marte drew a leadoff walk from C.C. Lee (0-1) to start the winning rally. After a sacrifice, Gosewisch singled up the middle for the games only run. "I was looking for a pitch up to drive, but he jammed me a little bit with a slider," Gosewisch said. "Fortunately, it found a hole and got through." Michael Brantley started the 11th with a double, but Delgado struck out Carlos Santana and Chris Dickerson and retired Walters on a groundout. Josh Tomlin pitched 5 1-3 innings while Andrew Chafin threw five innings in his major league debut. Chafin, an Ohio native who pitched at Kent State, was called up on Aug. 8. He attended high school about 50 miles from Cleveland, and had more than 60 family members and friends at Progressive Field. Chafin was optioned to Triple-A Reno following the game. "I completely understand its for the benefit of the team," he said. "Hopefully, Ill have the opportunity to come back, but this was a great night that Ill never forget." Walters, acquired from Washington for Asdrubal Cabrera on July 31, hit a 1-2 pitch from Delgado that narrowly cleared the wall in right field to win the opener. The home run was the fourth of his career. "Hes hit a couple balls right on the nose," Indians manager Terry Francona said. "On a day that it was probably going to take a home run to win it, it was good to see him do it. Im sure that will help him relax." Cody Allen (4-2) pitched the ninth for Cleveland to get the win. Trevor Bauer, pitching against the team that took him with the third pick of the 2011 draft, allowed two runs and struck out nine in a career-high eight innings. WHERES THE WEATHERMAN? Francona wasnt particularly happy about Tuesday nights events that saw the game postponed in the fourth inning after the lengthy rain delay. The initial forecast said the rain would last about an hour and then clear out. "Whoever was doing the forecasting last night had a bad night," Francona said. ALMOST READY Francona said OF Michael Bourn (sore left hamstring) will DH in a minor league game Thursday and be activated Friday. Bourn had surgery on the hamstring in October, but the injury has bothered him all season. He hasnt played since July 5. TRAINERS ROOM Diamondbacks: OF A.J. Pollock (broken right hand) is expected to resume his rehabilitation assignment at Triple-A Reno over the weekend. Pollock returned to Phoenix after being hit by a pitch on the same hand during his rehab debut in the Class A Arizona League, but tests showed no additional damage. Indians: Nick Swisher (sore right knee) will be examined by Dr. Neal S. ElAttrache, the team physician for the Dodgers, on Tuesday in Los Angeles. A determination on whether Swisher needs surgery could be made at that time. UP NEXT Diamondbacks: Arizona continues its 10-game road trip with a four-game series in Miami on Thursday. Arizona RHP Chase Anderson (7-4) takes on RHP Brad Penny (1-0). Anderson is unbeaten in his past five starts, posting a 2-0 record with a 1.74 ERA over 31 innings. Indians: Cleveland is off Thursday, but continues its five-game homestand Friday against Baltimore. Cleveland RHP Corey Kluber (13-6) faces LHP Wei-Yin Chen (12-4). Kluber is tied for the American League lead in wins and ranks third with a 2.46 ERA and 187 strikeouts. Devin Hester Bears Jersey . -- Clayton Kershaw and Hyun-Jin Ryu will be the Dodgers starting pitchers in their two-game season-opening series in Australia against the Arizona Diamondbacks. Riley Ridley Jersey . The team of Lars Nelson, Daniel Richardsson, Johan Olsson, and anchor Marcus Hellner cruised to victory in the 4x10 km event, winning in a time of one hour, 28 minutes, and 42. http://www.bearsfootballpro.com/Authentic_Richard-Dent_Bears_Jersey/ . There are surprises among the Vezina candidates, but most of the others are standard top-tier performers, even if the two Hart Trophy runners-ups have never been quite as good as they have been through the first half of the season. The International Olympic Committee is reprimanding athletes for wearing items commemorating the dead. IOC spokesman Mark Adams said Monday the Olympic body sent a letter to the Norwegian Olympic Committee after its female cross-country skiers wore black armbands Saturday in honor of a teammates brother, who died on the eve of the Sochi Games. Adams did not give details of the IOC letter, saying that was "the end of the matter." In other disciplines, the IOC banned helmet stickers in tribute to Canadian halfpipe skier Sarah Burke, who died after a crash in training two years ago. Adams said athletes should find "a better place" to express their grief. Brian Urlacher Jersey. Australian snowboarder Torah Bright said in an Instagram post on Friday that the IOC has banned competitors from wearing stickers on their gear. The IOC considered it to be a "political protest," Bright wrote. The IOC has strict rules against protests or propaganda during competitions, outlawing any demonstrations in Olympic venues. Although a commemoration of a dead athlete can hardly be considered a political protest, the IOCs tough stance is often explained by fears that allowing someone to display non-Games-related messages on the gear would encourage others to use the games for their own gain. ' ' '