<p>Excerpt from Passage: </p>
<pre><code> (1)In the fall of 1967, the Boston Red Sox were playing in the World Series. I was a freshman at a university that was located in the Midwest at the time, enrolled in a philosophy course that met at two in the afternoon. The course was taught by a native Bostonian. He wanted to watch the games on television, but he was too responsible to cancel class. So he conducted classes, those October afternoons, while actually listening to the games on a small transistor radio propped up inside his lectern, the volume turned down so that only he could hear.
(2)Baseball is unique among American sports by its ability to appeal to a love resembling that of a child of fable and legend. Babe Ruth, Ted Williams, Joe DiMaggio, Roberto Clementenames like these will echo through time that are trumpet calls to storied battles fought and won in ages past. When Hank Aaron stretched out a sinewy arm to pull one down, striding up to a rack of ash-hewn bats, he became a modern-day knight selecting their lance. And when glints of the afternoon sun shone off Mickey Mantle's colossal bat, there will have to be seen for one brief, stirring moment the glimmer of the jewels in King Arthur's own mighty sword, Excalibur.
<p>Which of the following sentences, if inserted at box #2, would provide the most effective transition to the second paragraph?</p>
<p>F. Accounting for this kind of behavior is easy.
G. Most of the students in the class were not fond of this instructor.
H. Today, most World Series games are played in the evening.
J. He did a remarkable job, considering how distracted he must have been.</p>
<p>The answer is F. Why is it that? Personally, I think that none of these sentence are useful transitions. How does F work...It doesn't lead into the second paragraph...</p>
<p>Thanks in advance!</p>