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    The Quote Sheet - Wednesday

    Wednesday, October 25, 2006

    Head Coach Scott Linehan
    October 25, 2006

    (Opening statement) “Since we’ve had the extra day, not really anything new to report. It’s been good to have an extra day to prepare for a team of this caliber, and we can use all the extra time we can get. You can tell they had a good break. A very good tempo to practice. I think our guys know what’s at stake, that we’re playing another NFL road game against a team that’s probably as good as anyone in the league.”

    (On the challenges of playing against a 3-4 front) “It’s not unconventional. You see a lot of 3-4 from people. You do have to prepare for it. Most of the defenses you see now, the four man fronts are just variations of really originally what 3-4 defenses were. Under fronts and over fronts. It’s basically just reduction fronts that you see now from four man lines. You just deal with the guy who simply puts his hand on the ground, as opposed to standing up. Spent the year in Miami going against, basically, that defense. I’ve played a lot of 3-4 teams in that division. You have to prepare for it. It can create some issues, as far as your rules and protections and runs, and things like that. I think it’s beneficial, at least from a preparation standpoint, we’ve still got to block them and match up against their personnel, to have a little time, since we haven’t been going against a lot of 3-4 up until now.”

    (On the challenges that DE Shawne Merriman presents) “Just like really their front seven, even with the injuries they’ve had, their front seven’s just really the key to why these guys, like Merriman, are having such great years. [Luis] Castillo being another as far as individual statistics go. What they do is they create a lot of one-on-ones. Match up problems. You get Merriman on a running back, not that our running backs aren’t tough and accept the challenge, but it’s a tough match up when the other guy is 270 pounds plus, or whatever he is. It does create match up problems. We’ve got to do the best we can to hopefully not have those matchups too many times. You can’t avoid it sometimes, it’s just the nature of the scheme. I think the reason it’s so effective, is that they’ve got so many effective parts in their front seven. I think looking at this last game…the kid comes in, 92 [Marques Harris] comes in the game, don’t even know where he is on the depth chart or how much he’s played. He gets a caused fumble and a sack. He’s a problem. You’re like is it these guys benefit from being really good players in a really good system. It does create some challenges for us, and we’ve had to spend a lot of extra time getting ready for it.”

    (On rookie TE Joe Klopfenstein’s performances this season) “I think he’s doing outstanding. We knew we were going to have to live with rookie-type things, not necessarily mistakes, but nuances of knowing the game and understanding the pace of the game. I think the thing that’s been the most encouraging is that he really has never blinked from the opener to now. He’s had ups and downs like all of us have, but he’s played through it and has been tough. We’ve asked him to do a lot of things that you really wouldn’t even ask second or third year players, as far as being in there on third down protections a lot. Of course he’s had some mistakes in there, but I think the plusses he’s done have highly outweighed those, especially for a young player. Just knowing that going into it, he’s way ahead of schedule as far as his development. He’s certainly what you’re looking for in a tight end. He carries all those intangible characteristics here, all the things we’re trying to promote here. We’re very pleased with him.”

    (On Merriman’s suspension taking some of the shine off of his abilities) “I don’t think so. I think all people can be quick to judge. Certainly, it’s one of those things that for whatever reason, he’s got something he’s got to deal with. We played against him last year. I’ve been following him, especially in the last couple of years, some of these players have been coming out that have been really impact-type players like Merriman, and really admire what they’re able to do as players. I think people can make mistakes, and can inadvertently make mistakes. I certainly wouldn’t be one to throw stones. If you live in a glass house, I suppose you shouldn’t throw stones. I think we all probably at some point have things that we’ve done that maybe we regret, or maybe they were inadvertent mistakes. In this case, I think it’s one of those things that it’s probably just a temporary setback for him, and I’m sure he’ll learn from whatever it was and move on.”

    (On steroid usage in professional sports) “I certainly don’t condone any of that. I don’t think there’s any place for it in athletics at all. Not just as a coach, but as a father of boys who are growing up, I just think there’s no place for it. You certainly can’t condone any of those things, but it would be also wrong to quickly judge anybody at this point. I think people do make mistakes and have to deal with the consequences. There really is no place for any of that in sports.”

    (On RB Paul Smith’s practice today) “You guys all know Paul well enough now. You wouldn’t know the difference. He’s not a real talkative guy anyways, but he had the same energy level and focus that he had before. Like you said, it was like he’d never missed a snap and didn’t look like he had any hesitation or anything at all. It was great to have him back out there.”

    (On where RB Madison Hedgecock and TE Dominique Byrd stand with Smith’s return) “They’re in the mix. Right now Paul and Madison have an edge because of their special teams contribution. We utilize a fullback a number of times in our offense, and this is a big week with having those kinds of guys to match up against these fellows we’re playing. We’ll work all three, as we will for the rest of the season, and then make that decision Friday or Saturday of who’s going to be up and who’s not.”

    (On Smith’s recovery) “I think he just healed ahead of schedule. Again, not that I’m a specialist or doctor or any of that, but you tend to be a little bit conservative initially and listen to what the specialists say. They’ll evaluate it. After he had the surgery that corrected some of the problems he was having as far as the spasm in the muscle around his eye, they said the surgery just went way better than they had anticipated. With the bye week, they evaluated it and brought him back Monday. Specialists looked at it. He felt even prior to Monday, that he felt that it was going to be a better prognosis that we expected. He went back in Monday and saw the specialists and was cleared. I think there’s certain types of guys that might be affected by that more so, and I’m sure, when you get that kind of an injury, you’ve got to evaluate it and look at it. Paul’s one of those guys that… there’s not many tougher. If there are, I’d like to meet them. He’s ready to go. He goes out there and looks like it never happened.”

    (On Smith during the games) “I think you’ve got to evaluate some of the things you ask him to do, especially right away. Whether he’s that position on the kickoff team…we haven’t determined. I think that is probably logical to make sure you don’t maybe rush too soon to do some of the things that he’s been doing. You’ve got to be careful of that. You don’t want to go overboard with it because when you start playing in games, there’s going to be contact and there’s going to be hits made. To be cleared and to go, you’ve got to be ready to go do it. He’s certainly proved that he’s ready to go do that, today, in pads. I’ve got no question that he’s going to be just fine.”

    (On C Andy McCollum’s surgery) “(He had surgery) yesterday, and everything went fine. He was itching to get it done. They do a lot of proactive rehab, prioritized surgery now, especially with an injury like his, to try to strengthen the joint in the leg prior to having surgery, so you can actually come back from it faster after surgery. He was able to do that and everything went very well and the prognosis looks good that he will able to be back next year.”

    (On playing well on the road) “I think you’re always measured by how well you compete, not just your record, but how well you play on the road. I think the Steelers were a great example of that last year. A team who barely made it to that playoffs and had to win a World Championship on the road. I think anytime you play on the road, whether the team you’re playing is number one on defense or number four on offense, however good the team is, it’s still hard to win, as we all know, on the road. I think that’s a pretty good measuring stick of how good a team you are. We feel that way anytime we do play on the road and we want to make that something we do on a consistent basis. Win or lose, you want to be very, very competitive and put yourselves in a position to win on the road.”

    (On CB Fahkir Brown being in the lineup) “I think he’ll have a big impact. He was certainly playing very well prior to his injury. It set him back some once he started to be hobbled by that. I think it’s been apparent that we’ve had some letdown on big plays, not to place blame on anybody, but I think when you take your starting corner out of the lineup, who has been playing very well and had a couple of really good games early in the year, it does affect the team. The guys playing behind him didn’t get very many reps going into the games and so I think it affected us some. He’s one of the guys that plays a pretty critical role in the style of defense we play. I’m sure it will help to get him back out there. He does feel 100 percent now, so I think that’s important as well. Him being back is one thing, his being healthy is another. We feel very good about having him back in the lineup.”

    (On Chargers RB LaDainian Tomlinson) “I guess the question is what doesn’t he do well and I haven’t found out. From pass blocking to route running. You talk about running backs in this league and you start with their ability to run the ball, then their ability to be receivers out of the backfield, then you move on down to how they protect the quarterback, and what kind of leader they are for their team. I think he’s probably as complete of a back that there is in recent memory in this entire league. He is certainly an MVP candidate every year, a little bit like in Marshall’s (Faulk) prime. He’s a similar type of impact player. From the running back position he affects the game in so many ways. He’s thrown five touchdown passes. There are guys that have played 10 years in this league as backup quarterbacks that haven’t thrown five touchdown passes. Ultimate weapon is a pretty good way to describe him.”

    (On the Chargers having dual threats at running back) “Down in Miami last year, we played them and I think LT was a little hobbled and I don’t think he even played the next week against Indianapolis and (Michael) Turner came in and had a great game. He was really the key to the game. When you have a one, two punch like that at the running back position and they are really committed to running it, it can really be devastating. You feel like if he’s not in the game you can key on (Antonio) Gates or somebody else, but that’s not the case because this guy can hurt you. He can hurt you a lot of ways too. He’s one of the better returners in the league. I’m still trying to find one thing that they’re not good at, but I haven’t found it yet.”

    (On Chargers QB Phillip Rivers) “I was familiar with Phillip (Rivers) coming out of high school. He was from northern Alabama and his dad was his high school coach. I was at the University of Louisville when he was a senior. He was recruited pretty well, but everybody talked about his release and when you try to break someone down he had a little bit of a different release, but there are a lot of quarterbacks that play this game that don’t throw it perfect, as far as mechanics go. I think the proof was the he was a winner and a great player at every level he’s played at. He went to NC State and was not the most heralded player in the country coming out, but he started as a freshman. He started four years and was one of the most dominant players in ACC history at the quarterback position. After you get rid of all the statistical things, you meet the guy and find out he’s one of the brightest, top notch type kids you could meet. He’s really what you’re looking for when you’re trying to find a young quarterback to build your team around for the future. I can certainly see why there was a commitment made to him in that organization with some of the players they would surround him with, with LT (LaDainian Tomlinson), (Antonio) Gates, and some of those guys. He’s a great fit for them. They had the advantage of coaching him in the Senior Bowl that year, where you really got to find out some of that stuff that you might not have known about him had you not spent a week with him, which I think was to San Diego’s benefit and it should be. They were able to do that. He’s got an uncanny ability or confidence level for a young player to make throws that a lot of rookies won’t make. He’s confident, he’s not cocky, and he’ll challenge the defense. A lot of young players are quick to get the ball out to those backs, get it out of there hands, and pick out a receiver. He’s got one of those things that you really can’t necessarily coach. A lot of that’s attributed to the fact that he was raised because he was a coach’s kid. I think the first time he didn’t start was his rookie year when he played behind Drew (Brees). I think that might have been the first time he hadn’t started in football since he was 10. Guys like that are usually pretty tough to beat.”

    (On recruiting Rivers while on Louisville’s coaching staff) “We did, but we weren’t as aggressive as we should have been. I’m not sure he would have come there. It’s just one of those things. I remember having him. We certainly knew about him, but he committed pretty early to NC State at that time. We recruited that area pretty hard at the time.”

    (On how they matchup with Chargers TE Antonio Gates) “I don’t want to make light of the subject, but it’s a pretty hard matchup. Basically, he’s got all the physical characteristics you look for in a tight end, but the thing about his guy is they flex him out at wide receiver and he’s as good as receivers in this league at that size, so he’s really a double threat. He’s a competitive blocker in the box; he’s a vertical threat in the middle of the field. We were playing them last year and they got in the two-minute drill, we had a two score lead, and the lined him up against our best corner and just threw a fade to him like you would do with Randy Moss, Torry Holt, or Isaac Bruce. He was five feet over our corner when he caught it. Maybe you tackle the guy and give up the penalty so he doesn’t humiliate you. I really don’t know. He’s a tough matchup. You certainly have to put a couple of guys on him as much as you can, but that’s easier said than done. They’re smart coaches and they have ways to get him singled up. We’re spending a lot of time trying to figure out ways to stop the guy, we really are. There haven’t been a lot of teams successful at that and if you do someone else is going to make you pay.”

    (On CB Tye Hill’s performance so far this season) “I think he did very well. He had his high points and low points. Rookie corners get challenged. I told Tye this and he’s heard it enough from Jim (Haslett) and Willy (Robinson). You’re going to get challenged as a young corner until you prove that on a consistent basis it’s not going to pay off. At times he’s won that battle and at times he’s lost it. You have to be willing to hang in there with the guy because he is a competitor, he has all the ability in the world, and he utilizes it most of the time. I think the biggest thing rookies have to understand is that they have to be right fundamentally all the time because everybody you play in the NFL is going to be like the best receiver you’ve played against in college. You learn that and the only way you learn is to go out there. Our young secondary players are learning that and will only benefit from it in time. In his opening game Tye gets an interception vs. Denver and he’s going to have games where he gives up a touchdown. He’s got to have a short memory and put it in the memory bank, and improve. I think he’s willing to do that. He’s got the character to overcome the low points and I’m very encouraged by that.”

    (On matchup problems they will face going against the Chargers) “It’s certainly a big challenge. This team presents unique problems in protection because they create so many one-on-one matchup problems where we’re going to have to hold up some and some we’re going to have to give a little more help than normal. I think our biggest challenge there is to make sure we don’t put guys in position where they can’t have success. I think the whole goal of being better at protection this week is a big team goal. I think as an entire team, depth of routes, getting open, throwing the ball away, and hanging in there on a critical third down up front. Whatever it is we’ve really got to step up big this week if we’re going to be able to achieve that because this is probably our biggest challenge to date when it comes to that.”

    (On the Chargers having weapons at every position) “What’s unique about it is that you have to focus on those guys. Then you look and you watch them play a team like Pittsburgh that has one of the best defenses in football and you have a young 6-5 receiver catching a fade in a big play of the game, you have (Eric) Parker making big plays as a vertical threat. You have guys out there that are quietly being very effective. That’s the beauty of what they have going for them because you have to stop the run and focus on their tight end, and those guys are getting some good looks. We have to hold up against them because there is really no other way. Whether it’s fast death, slow death, however you want to look at it, you have to be prepared. It’s going to be a fun challenge. We’re focusing on all the problems that will be presented. They present a lot for us. I think the fun part of what we’re getting ready to do is go out there and see how we measure up, and our guys are very excited about it.”

    DE Leonard Little

    (On the San Diego Chargers conservative offense) “That’s the way they’ve been for a long time because they have a great running back out there. Our main focus is stopping the run and making them one-dimensional. He’s a good quarterback and he’s come a long way since he’s been out there. He’s been out there two years and he knows the system well, so he’s doing a great job back there at quarterback.”

    (On how to deal with Chargers RB LaDainian Tomlinson) “You just have to try to contain him the best way you can. You have to get 11 people to the ball; that’s the first thing because more than likely he’s going to make the first person miss, so the second or third guy that gets there has to wrap him up.”

    (On the bye week) “The bye week always helps you because you get away from football for a little while and you get to go home and see your family. You come back kind of energized and ready to play, so the bye week helps professional football teams because we have the time off.”

    (On being ready to play after going into the bye week on a loss) “We lost the game, and we had the game won I think. In the second half we made a lot of mistakes that we normally don’t make. We’re anxious to get out there and play because we haven’t played in two weeks.”

    (On the game against the Chargers being a measuring stick for the Rams) “Even the first game of the year was a measuring stick for us, but no one gave us a chance to win the game. We’re going to come out and practice like we always do and try to stay mistake free and hopefully we’ll get a win out of it.”

    FB Paul Smith

    (On what type of workouts he had while recovering from his injury) “I did very light bike and very light running, but nothing where I was really exerting myself.”

    (On being able to participate this week in whatever role he’s asked to play) “Week after week, the more you miss the more you lose out. I’m just happy to be back and be able to contribute any way I can.”

    (On the bye week being helpful) “That bye week was big because it gave me an extra week to heal up.”

    (On his quick recovery from injury) “They originally told me three to five (weeks) and I got back in two. I just healed up a lot faster than they thought.”

    LB Brandon Chillar

    (On becoming a full-time starter this year) “Being a full starter gives me a chance to develop game by game. I can get better each time and work on what I messed up the last game and not have to worry about being out the next week, and just come in and get better off of that.”

    (On how to defend Chargers TE Antonio Gates) “I think you just prepare. You watch film and try to see everything you can get, any tips or anything you can get off him, and definitely be ready to go up and get the ball when it comes to you.”

    (On what makes Gates so good) “I think the catch; the actual part when the ball is coming to him. He’s very aggressive, so you just have to be ready to go up, get the ball, and make a play.”

    NT Jimmy Kennedy

    (On going up against the Chargers offensive scheme) “Every week it’s something different, but no matter what it is, I have to hold up my guard and my center. He’s a back with a bunch of talent, so we have to go out there and be smart when we’re playing him. I don’t think we’re really going to make to many changes as far as putting him in the middle and getting to the edge. We have to do what we have to do, be disciplined, and tackle great.”

    (On his play improving) “I had to make some adjustments because I broke my hand, but as I continue to play and get reps hopefully, I’ll continue to get better.”

    (On Chargers RB LaDainian Tomlinson) “He’s a threat. He runs the ball, he’s smart, he’s shifty, he can catch out of the backfield; he has a great all-around game.”

    (On how the Rams’ defense matches up against the Chargers’ offense) “We have a lot of weapons. We have a great corps of linebackers, a solid front, and our secondary is healthy. We’re going to have our hands full, but we’ll be ready for the challenge.”

    (On Chargers RB LaDainian Tomlinson not reaching 100 yards consistently this season) “Of course it’s a good thing and we just have to keep it going. We can’t look at what he’s done in the last few weeks. He knows he hasn’t had a 100-yard game, that’s what he’s probably going to try to come out and do against us and we don’t want to be the team that gives it up.”

    QB Marc Bulger

    (On the San Diego Chargers) “They’re playing well. There are a lot guys to account for on our team, especially with a different scheme, so there’s a lot of work to do.”

    (On the bye week coming at a perfect time) “I think so. Everybody needed a little bit of rest. I definitely feel a little better. Just getting the guys with injuries back, I think is the biggest difference.”

    (On his numbers improving every week) “I approach every week the same and if the numbers are good, they’re good. If they’re not, they’re not. We’re 4-2 and that’s all that matters to me.”

    (On him getting pressured less this year) “I think definitely less. There would be a lot of balls that I would throw last year that I’d get hit after. It doesn’t count as a sack, but it’s a knockdown. I’m probably throwing it a little bit less, but I definitely feel better after the games this year.”

    (On not having a complete grasp of the offense in the first few weeks of the season) “It was frustrating at first, but it took one or two weeks in the regular season. I think in the big scheme of things that’s not a long time, which was nice. Some teams and some offenses take a year or two. We’re still early in the season, but I think we’ve adopted this as our new system and everyone’s getting more comfortable with it and embracing it.”

    (On going from Martz’s offense to Coach Linehan’s offense) “I don’t think it’s that radical. The verbiage is a little different and the philosophy is a little different. When you’re coming from the old offense, that I think encompasses everyone’s offense from the league, it would be easier to go from that offense to this one than it would be to go from this offense to that one.”

    (On it being easier to take care of the ball with Linehan’s offense) “Scott (Linehan) made that an issue in the spring, not that I was doing it a lot, but it was one of our points of emphasis, taking care of the ball. He hammered it on us everyday. If he had 10 or 15 things he wanted us to do, it might have been tougher, but that was one of the things that we were going to do. We’re going to take care of the football. It’s easier to check the ball down and not worry about punting if your coach is behind you and you have a defense that you know can get turnovers for you.”

    (On when he thought the offense began to click) “I don’t know. It’s hard to say if whether we played bad against Denver, or not because they’re playing so well. They’ve given up two or three touchdowns all year, but we could’ve scored there and we know it. Then we lose one San Francisco. Then in Arizona we start clicking a little bit, so probably sometime in the Arizona game, but I think a lot has to do with what coverage their giving you and the breaks you get. There’s so much that goes into it, but probably sometime during the Arizona game I started to feel a lot more comfortable and back to the way we used to feel here.”

    (On his confidence in the offense getting on track) “I think I made that pretty clear. I didn’t mean to, but it kind of turned into that. We have too many guys that have played too long and too much talent in here. You have Steven (Jackson), you have Torry (Holt), you have Isaac (Bruce), you have Kevin (Curtis), you have too many guys, so I can’t screw it up that bad. If I can just get them the ball they’re going to make something happen. Once we were semi on the same page something was going to happen. I knew things were going to start clicking eventually.”

    San Diego Chargers Head Coach Marty Schottenheimer


    (On RB LaDainian Tomlinson’s role changing this year with QB Philip Rivers) “The thing that has made me put him in a little different role is the emergence of Michael Turner, and the presence of Brandon Manumaleuna. That having been said, no, his role hasn’t changed at all.”

    (On how Tomlinson compares to other running backs that he’s coached) “Many would say I’m biased, but I believe he’s the best I’ve ever seen. The beginning of my familiarity with running backs probably goes back basically to Jim Brown, and I think he’s the best I’ve ever seen. For a number of years here in San Diego, I used to say he was one of the best, and here about two, three years ago, I said lets forget the play on words. I think he’s the best running back I’ve ever seen.”

    (On what makes Tomlinson stand out) “He’s a great runner. He does a great job as a receiver. He’s a very very good blocker. A couple of weeks ago his ability to pass protect along with Lorenzo Neal was material to our success. He is a complete player. All of that having been said, with all those positive qualities he has as a player, he’s even a better person.”

    (On Tomlinson’s ability to pass) “That’s kind of a sidelight for him. He does it every now and then. That throw the other day, in particular, was quite good.”

    (On QB Philip Rivers) “He’s doing terrific. He’s exceeded my expectations. He’s done a terrific job for us. The thing that’s been enjoyable to watch is his demeanor and his presence never changes in the game. It’s like the game the other day. We fell behind. We had a couple of errors. We turned the ball over and were down and he comes back. The next thing you know, we keep playing, and he keeps leading us on offense, and we get a play on defense, and we’re tied. We’ve put ourselves in the position to have a chance to win the game. He did the same thing in the preseason game against Seattle. He had a fumble and an interception or something, and they were up 14-nothing. We kept working at it and he kept going. Offensively and defensively we put it together, and went into the half 21-14. He’s really exceeded my expectations.”

    (On the Chargers being 0-9 in the last nine games in which the difference was four points or less) “I know it’s something like that. A couple of years back I think we had it going the other way, but starting a year ago in the ’05 season, we kind of got in a situation, as the numbers would indicate. We think that that means that we have to squeeze a little more out of the bottle, as it were, to be able to get the thing flopped over to the other side.”

    RB LaDainian Tomlinson

    (On his touchdown pass from last Sunday’s game) “I played a little quarterback when I was younger, junior high mostly. I was a backup when I was a freshman in high school, but that was the only time I played quarterback.”

    (On the Chargers being 0-9 in the last nine games in which the difference was four points or less) “At the time, we never really think about that you’re 0-9, or it’s not going your way. You’re trying to win the game. For whatever reason, it just hasn’t happened for us. I can’t stand up and say that there’s a reason why that happens to us. Hopefully, our luck has to turn in our favor with all the good players we have on our team.”

    (On feeling like his role has changed this year with QB Philip Rivers) “Not really. I’ve always been an all-around type of back. Run, and catch, and even-flow and do everything. When Drew [Brees] was here, I did the same thing, and now it’s just continuing on as Philip gets more comfortable with the offense. I’m being more balanced and used in a more balanced way.”

    (On the Chargers passing more last week) “He’s [Rivers] definitely getting a little more comfortable, so I think that has something to do with it. He’s picked up the offense well. He’s been with the offense for three years now. I think when it comes to see how comfortable he is with the offense, they open him up more to throw the football.”

    (On his idols as a kid) “I started playing the position…I wanted to be a running back because of Walter Payton. At six years old, I’m watching him and really enjoying what he did. I wanted to be a running back. I watched Emmitt Smith and Barry Sanders were my two favorite runners.”

    (On if he picked up anything from watching his idols) “I really don’t try to emulate anything that they do. I try to have my own game. I really did admire them growing up. The way they ran with so much grace, skill. It was something, obviously, that I wanted to have in my game. At the same time, I try to be my own person.”

    (On the phrase ‘Play with Passion’ that is located on the side of his children’s shoes)

    “It is something that I’ve been living by since I’ve been playing. Playing with passion. I think it comes from being overlooked so many times, even in high school by recruiters being overlooked. And then for a large majority of the time in college, being overlooked too.”


  2. #2
    bubbaramfan's Avatar
    bubbaramfan is offline Registered User
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    Re: The Quote Sheet - Wednesday

    Linehan says A McCollum will be back next year. Where does that leve R Incognito? Back at RG? I don't think that would be all bad. And where does C Terrell fit in next year? LG instead of Timmerman? Sure wished the Rams had that problem right now.

  3. #3
    letsgoramz's Avatar
    letsgoramz is offline Registered User
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    Re: The Quote Sheet - Wednesday

    Yea that sounds like what I call one of those good problems
    Torry Holt Dont play that

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