Losing his arbitration case against the Braves last week wasn’t what bothered pitcher Mike Foltynewicz, it was looking over during the hearing and seeing no one he recognized from the team in attendance. The team actually had two of its front-office representatives in addition to an outsider attorney at the hearing, but Foltynewicz apparently didn’t recognize any of them and was under the impression Tuesday that the team basically blew off the hearing. “It would have been nice if someone from the Braves were actually there,” Foltynewicz said as pitchers and catchers reported to spring training Tuesday. “I took a couple of days out of my schedule to go out to Arizona and go sit there. The world knows it wasn’t a big amount of money we were fighting over, but it would have been nice if they would have been there to sit with their lawyers and tell me why we don’t deserve this contract and this raise. It would have been nice. “I took time out of my day, and almost missed my son being born. It’s just a respect thing. But at the end of the day, we’re here (at spring training), no worries, business is business. Just focus on getting out there, getting better and getting wins for the Braves.” The Braves were represented at the hearing by chief legal officer Greg Heller and Danielle Monday, a baseball-operations assistant. The difference between the amount that Foltynewicz asked for ($2.3 million) and what the Braves offered ($2.2 million) was the smallest spread between player and team among any of this year’s major league arbitration cases. The arbitration panel, which decide on one salary or the other, went with the smaller amount. It was his first year of arbitration after going 10-13 with a 4.79 ERA in 29 games (28 starts) in 2017, when he missed the last two weeks of the season with a cut finger.