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  • 09 Jul
    导出博客文章?SAN ANTONIO -- San Antonio Spurs coach Gregg Popovich said on Monday that
    starting guards Tony Parker and Danny Green?could return to the lineup for
    Wednesdays home game against the Houston Rockets.Parker (right knee soreness)
    hasnt played since Tuesdays 106-91 loss to the Utah Jazz, the teams first loss
    of the season. Parker originally suffered the injury in San Antonios
    season-opening rout of the Golden State Warriors, but continued to play until
    the Spurs decided to sit him over their past two games due to a lack of mobility
    caused by the injury.They tell me they think hes going to be ready on Wednesday
    and he did the whole practice, Popovich said. So, well see. He got injured in
    the Golden State game; hyperextended his knee. It didnt seem that bad. It was
    like a bruise and it got worse with the pounding. At one point, you saw him
    shooting runners. It looked like he couldnt get off his feet. It looked like he
    was favoring that leg and was on one leg, basically. Thats why we shut him
    down.Green, meanwhile, still hasnt made his 2016-17 debut after aggravating a
    strained left quadriceps during a scrimmage prior to the start of the season.
    Green returned to practice on Monday and participated fully. Although the Spurs
    wont practice Tuesday, the staff plans to re-evaluate Green that day before
    making a decision about Wednesday nights outing.The Spurs assigned Green to the
    Austin Spurs of the NBA Development League on Sunday just so he could take part
    in a full practice along with rookies Bryn Forbes and Dejounte Murray. The team
    recalled all three Monday.Given their recent struggles on defense, the Spurs
    could get a boost from the return of Green, one of the NBAs premier 3-and-D
    players.?It felt good. I still have to do some strengthening regardless of
    whether Im active or playing tomorrow, Green said. Mentally [its been]
    frustrating, but staying positive. Our trainers and strength and conditioning
    guys have done a great job of helping me get back, and keeping me in shape. So
    Ill just continue to stay consistent with it.
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    . 8 Iowa State on Saturday, sending the Cyclones to their
    third consecutive loss. The Longhorns (14-4, 3-2) got their biggest win of the
    season with their third in the row in the Big 12.
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    . Anthony Calvillo, through 20 CFL seasons,
    was frequently invincible and largely stoic in the heat of competition. But
    underneath the professional exterior he was, and is, compellingly human.
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    . Thousands of Southern California fans enveloped the Trojans to celebrate an
    improbable win secured by an interim coach, an inconsistent kicker and a thin
    defence that wouldnt break.
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    . Just as Montreal was settling into the first full working
    week of a new year, the Impact announced the appointment of their new head
    coach.
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    . Oyama had six birdies and two bogeys at Kintetsu
    Kashikojima in the event also sanctioned by the Japan LPGA Tour. "I have been
    having this neck ache thats been affecting my golf recently," Oyama
    said.Congratulations to the following officials that have been selected by the
    National Hockey League to work the 2012-13 Stanley Cup Final series between the
    Chicago Blackhawks and the Boston Bruins: Referees: Wes McCauley, Dan OHalloran
    , Chris Rooney, Brad Watson Linesmen: Shane Heyer, Brian Murphy, Pierre Racicot,
    Jay Sharrers The majority of players from both teams and the game officials are
    no strangers to the excitement and pressures that surround a Cup Final. They
    have been there before and know what it takes to succeed. One notable exception
    is referee Wes McCauley, who will appear in the Final for the first time.
    Inclusion as a member of the Final Four referees and linesmen is a huge
    accomplishment. Being selected is certainly the pinnacle of every officials
    career and a signal to the hockey world that they are regarded as the best of
    the best. Referee McCauley has had a terrific playoff run by my ratings and
    certainly deserves his place at the top. His uncanny feel for the game (almost
    a lost art) allowed for the expected playoff intensity to flourish in each game
    he called. Most importantly, McCauley demonstrated the courage and good judgment
    to make the tough call at any point in the game regardless of the score or
    time. He did not put his whistle away! Wes McCauley is about to enter uncharted
    waters. The stakes are higher and the focus of the hockey world intensifies in
    this final round. I remember it well. No one gets to this level of proficiency
    without the assistance of coworkers and mentors. The night prior to my first
    Stanley Cup Final game, I had the good fortune of dining with the best mentor I
    could have hoped for. John McCauley, then Director of Officiating (Wes McCauleys
    father) prepared me for what to expect and instilled in me the confidence I
    needed to succeed. John McCauley had been a well respected referee in the NHL
    until his career was cut short from a sucker-punch in the eye by a drunken
    hockey fan from Kapuskaing, Ontario. The blow was delivered after the Soviet
    National Team had trounced a collection of NHL All-Stars in the third and final
    game of the 1979 Challenge Cup at Madison Square Garden. The Master (as John
    was affectionately called) was a very good communicator, was blessed with a very
    quick wit and terrific judgment that served him well as both a referee and
    following his eye injury as Director of Officiating. One time in the Boston
    Garden, Wayne Cashman was upset at one of McCauleys calls and told the Master he
    was going to shoot a puck at the refs head. John didnt bat an eye and told
    Cashman if that was the case he would just skate over and stand in the opponents
    net. From that location he wouuld be safest guy in the building if Cash was
    aiming for him! It was a hot and sunny afternoon in May, 1985, when I
    arrived in Philadelphia prior to Game 2 of the Cup Final between the Flyers and
    the Edmonton Oilers.dddddddddddd It was just my third season to have
    participated in the Stanley Cup Playoffs and a selection to the Final could have
    very easily overwhelmed me. I checked into the Hershey Hotel on Broad Street
    that was designated as the NHL headquarters and media hotel. The lobby was
    bustling with activity and swarming with members of the media; the likes of
    which I had never experienced. As I looked for an escape route from the lobby
    mob scene I was approached by my boss, John McCauley, who invited me to join him
    for an early dinner. Looking back on it now I believe it wasnt just by chance,
    but more by design, that I bumped into the Master and was invited to dinner.
    John wanted to make sure that I got off on the right foot by preparing me for
    this new experience. He truly cared about his staff; each and every one of us
    and was the kind of boss you would go through the wall for. After we ordered
    dinner, John asked me how I was feeling. I confessed to being a little nervous
    (understatement) but was excited about the opportunity he had given me. What
    John McCauley shared with me in that moment is what he would also tell his
    eldest son Wes if John had not passed away at just 45 years of age following the
    1989 Stanley Cup Final. I now pass along the Masters words of wisdom from that
    conversation to Wes McCauley as he too prepares for his first appearance in the
    Stanley Cup Finals. "You earned the right to be here (selection to Stanley Cup
    Final) based on your work throughout these playoffs. I assigned you to some very
    tough games and you passed the test with flying colors. You have proven to me
    that I can put you in any situation and you will neither disappoint nor let me
    down. Your work made the games better. I have the utmost confidence in your
    ability. That confidence is being rewarded with your first selection to the
    Stanley Cup Final. While I know there will be many more Cup Finals in your
    future, take this one game at a time. Prepare yourself and officiate no
    differently than you have in all the other games I have assigned you to. Enjoy
    the moment and have fun with it. I trust in your ability and most of all I
    believe in you!" I have no doubt that referee Wes McCauley will do a great job
    in his first trip to the Stanley Cup Final. If he listens closely in his heart,
    I would also bet that he will hear his father whisper the same words of wisdom
    and vote of confidence that the Master offered me.
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