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04/04/12 6:39 PM ET

Hart goes yard; Marcum struggles in finale

PHOENIX -- It was a rough spring at the plate for Willie Bloomquist, but he'll be heading into the regular season on a high note, nonetheless.

Bloomquist crushed a two-run homer and went 3-for-3 with three RBIs and two runs on Wednesday as the D-backs used a seven-run fifth to cruise to a 14-3 victory over the Brewers in the final Spring Training game for the two clubs.

"After the fourth inning we didn't do too much well," Brewers manager Ron Roenicke said, noting that his lineup put a lot of good at-bats together, despite scoring few runs. "It wasn't exactly the kind of game you want to finish with. I think it's coming together. It looked ugly, but there were some good things that happened."

Both the Brewers and D-backs will open their seasons at home on Friday.

Milwaukee starter Shaun Marcum struggled, allowing five runs in 4 1/3 innings, and Manny Parra didn't fare any better, following Marcum by allowing five runs without recording an out. Parra gave up three singles and two walks, and five of the six D-backs he faced came around to score.

For Arizona, it was the back-end of their regular season rotation that pitched Wednesday. Joe Saunders got the call to start the game, and allowed three runs in five innings. Trevor Cahill followed him by firing three scoreless frames.

Arizona got on the board first thanks to Bloomquist's homer, which was part of a three-run third inning.

The Brewers responded right away in the top of the fourth when Ryan Braun crushed a one-out double off the center-field wall. That sparked a string of three consecutive hits, the last of which was a two-run game-tying homer by Corey Hart.

"The way he's taking pitches and he's not diving, I like what I see from him," Roenicke said of Hart.

Bloomquist, who pushed his spring average above the Mendoza line to .206, ignited the D-backs' fifth-inning surge with a single and a pair of stolen bases. A few batters later, Arizona had put the game out of reach.

AJ Cassavell is a contributor to MLB.com. This story was not subject to the approval of Major League Baseball or its clubs.