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CTRL+V: Post what you've got on copy-and-paste.

Discussion in 'Anything goes' started by Jay Sherman, Jul 12, 2008.

  1. Jay Sherman

    Jay Sherman Member

    I'll start things off. Just paste whatever you've got in the paste queue (not sure what to call it).

    and I love the game.
  2. John

    John Well-Known Member

    To do Saturday:
    Study Samford stuff, begin caps
  3. a_rosenthal

    a_rosenthal Guest

    Millar Bal 318 46 76 12 47 .239
    CPena TB 260 36 62 14 47 .238
    RHernandez Bal 265 26 63 7 34 .238
    Garko Cle 283 32 67 6 40 .237
    Swisher ChW 311 53 73 12 41 .235
    Hannahan Oak 259 30 59 4 29 .228
    Cust Oak 287 45 65 17 46 .226
    DBarton Oak 271 36 61 3 25 .225
    Varitek Bos 254 20 56 7 28 .220
    Sexson Sea 252 27 55 11 30 .218
    Konerko ChW 243 27 51 8 31 .210
  4. pallister

    pallister Guest

    As long as he doesn't undermine Rodgers
  5. AgatePage

    AgatePage Active Member

    Four months after his tearful goodbye to the Green Bay Packers and the NFL, Favre has decided football remains in his system and wants to play in 2008. So the NFL’s all-time leading passer has asked the Packers for his release to pursue employment elsewhere.
    Sounds like a good idea. But then signing with the Arizona Cardinals sounded like a good idea to Emmitt Smith at the time, too. The NFL’s all-time leading rusher was past his prime at 34 but believed he still had some quality football in his system when he signed with the Cardinals in 2003.
    Smith endured the two worst years of his NFL career at Arizona, rushing for 256 yards in an injury-plagued 2003 season and 937 yards in 2004.
    Smith later admitted that playing with anyone other than the Cowboys was a mistake. Just as Favre playing with anyone other than the Packers would be a mistake.
  6. Cadet

    Cadet Guest

    Dominic DiAngi
  7. Batman

    Batman Well-Known Member

    SYLVANIA, Ohio (AP) — Paula Creamer is finding out how hard it is to win while leading from start to finish on the LPGA Tour.
    The rest of the field is discovering how hard it is to catch her.
    Creamer shot a 1-under 70 on Saturday, 10 more shots than she needed in the first round, but still held a four-stroke lead after three rounds of the Jamie Farr Owens Corning Classic.
    “You know, winning wire-to-wire — that’s difficult to do,” said Creamer, who stands at 18-under 195 through 54 holes at Highland Meadows. “There’s a lot of pressure on you in that situation, especially when you shoot a 60 the first day and anything higher than that everybody thinks, ’What’s going on? What’s wrong?”’
    South Korea’s Eun-Hee Ji was in second place looking up at Creamer, as she has been after all three rounds. She shot a 68 to cut two strokes off Creamer’s lead but wasn’t pleased with her own play.
    “Today you could see that Paula didn’t have her best day, but at the same time I wasn’t really having my A game as well,” Ji said through an interpreter.
    Ji could easily have made an even bigger dent in the lead. She cut it to three strokes when she birdied the 11th hole while Creamer, playing in the same group, was three-putting for a bogey. Creamer recovered with birdies at the 13th and 17th holes. Ji was 1 under for the final seven holes and missed two short birdie putts that could have drawn her closer.
    Ji, playing her first full year on the tour, missed a 10-footer at No. 16. Then, moments after Creamer saved par with a 7-foot putt at the closing hole, Ji missed a 6-footer for birdie.
    Creamer said she was fortunate to still have such a big lead.
    The 21-year-old Californian, who set the course record with her opening 60, had a 65 in the second round during which she said she hit three or four “terrible” shots. She called her wedge from 80 yards out on the final hole “awful.”
    “Obviously I wasn’t very pleased with the way I played today,” she said. “But at the same time I have a pretty significant lead going into tomorrow.”
  8. CentralIllinoisan

    CentralIllinoisan Active Member

    from suburban Atlanta
  9. Songbird

    Songbird Well-Known Member

    76-year-old war vet sentenced for selling drugs

    MORRISTOWN, N.J. (AP) _ A 76-year-old Korean War veteran is sentenced to prison for selling cocaine.

    His attorney says Thomas Mullen sold the cocaine to a woman in 2005 because he was smitten with her and thought she would date him if he supplied her with the drug.

    Mullen, a Mine Hill resident, was sentenced to five years in prison on Friday by Superior Court Judge John B. Dangler. He can be considered for parole in two years.

    Mullen claims to have been awarded a Purple Heart for his service in Korea,

    Prosecutors say his criminal history includes serving time in state and federal prisons for mail fraud, arson and drug distribution
  10. three_bags_full

    three_bags_full Well-Known Member

    Black & Decker SmartBrew DCM2500
  11. Dickens Cider

    Dickens Cider New Member

    For our Sunday Page 2:

    Charles Barkley's minus-25 points was the worst score of the day. The NBA Hall of Famer who is a 500-to-1 longshot to win the tournament kept his sense of humor as fans ribbed him about making recent headlines when he repaid a delinquent $400,000 gambling debt to a Las Vegas casino and announced he wasn't going to gamble for ``the next year or two.''
  12. pressboxer

    pressboxer Active Member

    The last two games just kind of came down to sheer guts and want-to. Everybody’s in the same boat — they’re tired, they’re bodies are hurting, they’ve been out there since 8 in the morning.
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