Guest blogger: George Grimm … Reminiscing with Donnie Marshall


Reminiscing with Donnie Marshall

By George Grimm

Donnie Marshall came to the Rangers along with Phil Goyette and Jacques Plante in a blockbuster June 1963 trade that sent Lorne “Gump” Worsley, Dave Balon, Len Ronson and Leon Rochefort to the Montreal Canadiens.

Marshall, who was 31 years old at the time of the trade, had been property of the Canadiens since he was a teenager playing for the Junior Canadiens of the Quebec Junior Hockey League. He turned pro in 1952 with the Cincinnati Mohawks of the IHL and made his debut with the Canadiens during the 1954-55 season. Used mostly as a defensive forward, Marshall won five consecutive Stanley Cups from 1956 to 1960 with the Canadiens. But by 1963 the Canadiens were in the midst of a dry spell, having not won a Stanley Cup in three years and were looking to shake things up, hence the big trade with the Rangers.
The smooth-skating Marshall became a key contributor to the rebuilding of the Rangers when Emile Francis took over as general manager in 1964. He was a steady and versatile performer who was comfortable at all three forward positions and provided experienced leadership as one of the Rangers assistant coaches.

How did you initially feel about the trade to the Rangers?

Rangers Report logoDonnie Marshall: I was driving my car when I heard about it, not the nicest way to hear about it. I guess it was a surprise because I had been born and brought up in Montreal and it would have been nice to stay there. I wasn’t happy to leave Montreal because we had such good hockey teams there. I had been in Montreal for nine years. But if I wanted to keep playing hockey that was part of the deal and I had to go where I had to go and it was New York. To leave Montreal and go to any other team, it made no difference where. It was a change, but something to look forward to and make the Rangers better.

From a hockey standpoint, how different was New York from Montreal?

DM: The whole atmosphere about hockey was different in New York. In Montreal it was all hockey, hockey, hockey. They had their good base of fans in New York that were very rabid and wanted the team to do well, but as far as going on the ice, Montreal had a system and you had to play your style within their system and I thought in New York, the players played their way and there was no real system to the way they played.

How did things change when Emile Francis took over?

DM: It started to feel like management was interested in the players, interested in getting better. Emile started to put in a system of things we should be doing on the ice when we got out of our end zone with the forechecking and all. It became more of a system and you could play within that system. It wasn’t much different than what they did in Montreal. When you got the puck you usually had an idea of where everybody was supposed to be. You didn’t have to start looking for them. You could play your particular style, as long as you stayed within the system. Emile also thought highly of his players and he wanted them to be comfortable playing in New York. It’s a big city and a lot of players came from small towns in Canada.

How did it feel when Emile made you an assistant coach along with Harry Howell?

DM: It was an honor. It showed that he had confidence in me and it made you feel good. It meant that you couldn’t slack off because you had a higher position and it was interesting really.

How did your role change when you came to the Rangers?

DM: In Montreal I was used defensively much more than in New York. They had so many high scoring forwards in Montreal. I had a problem starting out in Montreal, my first year after playing in the American League I broke a bone in my leg in training camp and it set me back. I started late in the season and the lines were fixed. So I ended up being a defensive forward, killing penalties and those things and it just seemed to carry on. In New York they needed offense and in the minors I was always a good offensive player and so I picked it up in New York better than I did in Montreal.

You played on one of the best lines in Rangers history ‘The Old Smoothies’ with Phil Goyette and Bob Nevin. What made that line so effective?

DM: It was pretty easy to play with them. Phil Goyette was excellent with the puck and if you could get into position he could get the puck to you. Bobby Nevin was just a good up and down player, good offensively and good defensively. They both were smart hockey players and it was easy to play with them.

Did you enjoy playing in the Old Madison Square Garden?

DM: That was fine. But you better play well and you better put out because the fans were looking right down at you and if you weren’t doing what you should they’d let you know. But they do that in every city anyway. I had friends that used to go to the Old Garden and they liked going there. They were so close to the ice.

What about Iceland, the little practice rink with the aluminum boards above the old Garden?

DM: It was different playing in that little rink upstairs (laughs). It wasn’t the best for the team but that’s what you had and that’s what you had to do. But it was small and it wasn’t good for the hockey team.

I read that you played baseball in Brooklyn’s Ebbets Field in 1950 as an 18-year old outfielder with a Canadian All Star team. You hit a triple off the right field wall.

DM: They had a junior baseball league in Montreal and I played and they sent an All Star team down to play in Brooklyn. I liked playing baseball, it was a good game. I enjoyed it.

Did you ever think of pursuing a career in baseball instead of hockey?

DM: No I don’t think so. At that time, baseball was an American game and hockey was a Canadian game. I don’t think baseball scouts looked for baseball players in Canada at that time. The player would have to be exceptional. I played mostly to keep in shape.

What was it like playing with Rocket Richard?

DM: Let’s put it this way, it was good to be on the same team as him. He was such a competitor. He loved to score goals. Loved to win, wanted to win and he made you want to win as well. Give him the puck from the blue line in and he was pretty good. He was strong. But at that time there were so many good players on Montreal. They had junior hockey leagues in the Province of Quebec and Montreal owned all of the players. There was no draft when we were coming up and you signed a “C” form when you were about 16 and then you belonged to them and I think they signed everybody in that league.

Tell me about playing with Jacques Plante.

DM: I played a lot of years with Jacques Plante. I played with him in Buffalo in the American League, I played nine years with him in Montreal and then when we came to the Rangers. And then the last year I was in the league we were both playing for Toronto. I thought he was an excellent goalkeeper. He was very innovative. He was one of the first to go behind the net to stop the puck and the first goalkeeper to wear a mask. I remember the night he put the mask on, we were playing in New York and he really got hit. He was really cut open and he put the mask on and went back out there. He was a good goalkeeper but just a different personality. He was a bit of a loner. But all goalies are a little different but maybe they have to be to play that position.

What’s it like winning the Stanley Cup?

DM: It was very good (laughs). It’s like anything you do or any game you play, you want to win and you’re suitably pleased and happy when you do win. In any endeavor when you come out on top you’re happy. But we did it five times in a row and that was pretty good. My first year in the league Rocket got suspended for the playoffs and we didn’t win, but if he were playing it was very possible that we would have won that one too. But that’s water under the bridge. To win is good. To win at anything is good. I was very pleased, very happy.

What are your thoughts about the current NHL?

DM: I think the players are much bigger and stronger and the ice surface is too small for them. The players in the early 1960’s were about 190 pounds and now they’re 230 pounds and the ice surface is the same size. They’re just too big for the ice surface. It’s the same for the NFL too, the field is the same size that it’s been forever and the players are a lot bigger. Basketball players are bigger; all the young people are bigger. I would like to see a bigger ice surface.

Do you think the players respect each other as much as they did when you were playing?

DM: Well we played each team 14 times, seven at home and seven on the road and now you might play each team once at home and once on the road, not that often. You just don’t know the players, and with the helmets and face guards they’re the enemy but you don’t see the enemy, at least not often enough. When you play teams 14 times you know the players, you knew what they did and how they reacted and there was more respect for the players because we played them so often. We knew everything about them. We knew everything about each other.

(Donnie’s best season as a Ranger was in 1965-66 when he scored 26 goals with 28 assists. In 479 games with the Rangers over seven seasons Marshall scored a total of 129 goals and added 141 assists while accumulating only 40 penalty minutes. He also added three goals and five assists in 15 playoff games. He was claimed by Buffalo in the 1970 expansion draft and retired in 1972 after playing in Toronto for a year. In 1,176 games for Montreal, New York, Buffalo and Toronto, Marshall scored 265 goals with 324 assists and 129 penalty minutes. In 94 playoff games he recorded eight goals and 15 assists along with 14 penalty minutes.)

What did you do when you retired from hockey?

DM: I had an interest in a firm that sold mechanical transmission products and I did that for a number of years and retired from that and moved to Florida with my wife. But we still go back up to northern New York state and I still go back to Montreal every once in a while and play golf with some of the old players. So life has been good.

(Donnie Marshall was the kind of player who made those around him better. He was a mentor to the younger Rangers and young fans as well.

In closing I mentioned to Donnie that one night many years ago I was standing outside the players exit at the Garden getting autographs and asked him if anyone else was still in the dressing room. He told me that once I saw (trainer) Frank Paice come out then everybody was gone.)

DM: So I saved you from standing around longer than you had to on a cold winter night. That’s good!

Yes it was very good Donnie, and so were you.

George Grimm is the former publisher of Sportstat, The Ranger Report and columnist for the Blueshirt Bulletin. He currently writes the Retro Rangers column for and is working on an oral history of the Emile Francis era New York Rangers.


Photo by Getty Images.


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  1. ..and for anyone feeling down today, here’s 2 things to cheer you up!

    and a quote from an Oilers writer (who should know bad D when he sees it!!):
    “Philadelphia’s blue line wasn’t very good on Monday. It got worse on Tuesday.”

  2. I always look forward to your guest blog history stories, George! Thank you for contributing another great story…

  3. I cannot imagine that DZ will shore up what ails Philly…sad that he did not have a chance to develop in Hartford and was thrust onto the stage too early. I’m not disappointed that he signed with the “orange and black”.

  4. When AV was hired Sather told him you get one asst coach I get one. I guess AV had some chips to cash in and did.

  5. Great post…I remember those early 60s team well as they practiced at Skateland on Hillside Ave near the Queens/Nassau border..a short bike ride from home…thanks George..really loved it.

  6. Once again some falker is slacking on their job and failed to notify about a new post…carped and subsequently BANJing!!


    I, for one, also love midnight oil and should of had them on my list the other day and totally blew it.

    Terrible omission on my part!

    August 6th, 2014 at 8:15 AM

    The only thing not to love about this roster is it’s lack of size and grit!

    August 6th, 2014 at 8:17 AM

  7. Thanks, George.

    UK, that number does include Pronger, who will be on LTIR, and Timmonen, who will likely be put on LTIR. That will put them more than $2.5M under the cap with only a spare forward or two needed.

    Unless you just wanted us to look at their roster and laugh at it.

  8. Robby Bonfire on

    Excellent article, enjoyable and informative.

    I bet Donnie still remembers the penalty shot he missed vs. Charlie Hodge of the Canadiens, at the Garden, Sunday, November 3, of 1963. I remember it because that was the first time I saw the Montreal Canadiens play, in person. The game was tied 3-3 at the time of the penalty shot, Canadiens went on to win, 5-3, so Donnie I know you wish you could have that one back. I was surprised to see that Donnie looked nervous, as he prepared to skate the puck toward the goal on that shot. Never seen a pro athlete look visibly nervous, before or since.

    Anyway Donnie, thanks for the great memories of a great time in all of our lives, players and fans, alike.

  9. _ Used mostly as a defensive forward, Marshall won five consecutive Stanley Cups from 1965 to 1960 with the Canadiens. But by 1963 the Canadiens were in the midst of a dry spell, having not won a Stanley Cup in three years_

    Am I the only one confused by those two sentences above or…?

  10. Gravy – definitely the latter!! I know they’ll be minus Pronger and Timmonen and their cap hits, but look at that roster!!
    Their Ronald McDonald wannabe of a captain must be soooo happy to lead that bunch out on the ice!!

  11. Great article George. I always like to hear about the older era Rangers. I vaguely remember Donnie and probably have his hockey card somewhere. I remember Goyette and Balon too :). I think I only saw one hockey game in the old Garden, sometime in the late 60s when Gioffrion was the coach.

  12. Guest bloggers stink on

    Thanks George. Great write up.

    Now maybe the rest of you clowns learned something about blogging??

  13. Many thanks for all your kind remarks. And yes it should be 1956-1960. Typo what tpyo?

  14. Del Zotto stock has sure dropped. $1.3M for the Flyers.

    Glen knew he wasn’t going qualify him at 2.9M, he made a good move with the trade for Klein.

  15. Giroux arrested and celled overnight for repeatedly goosing a (male) cop. Sup wit dat?

  16. Seems that in the olden days, the league had everything set up for the Canadians to prosper.

  17. Nothing positive comes from making decisions with ‘wanting to prove a point to others’ as the motive.

    Going to Philly.

    Delzaster. come on son

    we’re gonna make him look bad, WTF is he thinking.

  18. The flyer standard of defense is different then the Rangers, so he’ll do fine in philly, and he will put up points in that offense

    But when they play the rangers, we are gonna toast them and him royally.

  19. One last thing about DZ. Every single woman out there is somebody’s daughter, somebody’s sister. If she not your lover, treat her like your mother.

    You’ll find you have a lot more people in your corner, when you treat others with a level of respect that would want you treating their family with.

  20. Philly, already defensively inept, adds to the ineptitude, tries to put an “offensive” spin on it.

  21. Robby Bonfire on

    Cooscoos –

    Yes, the NHL did have everything set up for Montreal, Toronto, and Detroit (located not far from Windsor, Canada), to prosper, in the old days. It was called “the territorial draft” and it effectively aced the Rangers, Bruins, and Black Hawks out of the running for the young Beliveau’s of the world who grew up in the Montreal back yard.

    This is why the Rangers were so heavily stocked, in those days, with players from western Canada – they had limited access to the really good players from eastern Canada.

    It was a stacked decked against the American teams, except for Detroit, and it boils my ass whenever I have to see that “One Cup In — Years” taunt, here. How many players coming out of Newark, did the Canadiens grab in the territorial draft? Right.

    Finally, in the 60’s, along about the time Emile took over the reins of the Rangers, this discriminatory rule was overturned, after a couple decades on the books. Between Emile Franci’ coaching and motivational skills, and the overturning of the territorial draft, the Rangers quickly became a powerful factor in the NHL championship competition.

    I always thought the Rangers, Bruins, and Black Hawks should have pulled out of the NHL and formed their own expansion league, rather than fight the uphill battle they had to fight, for two decades. How passive can you get, to play vs. a stacked deck? So our struggles, for many years, were our own fault for not handling the situation effectively and in timely fashion.

  22. I have a signed book of poetry from Gary Snyder. In his youth, he was snide, but he changed the y to i and added an r as he became more snide.

  23. Great story George I started following the Rangers in about 1962 when I was 10. How about some stories about our saviors in the late 60’s early 70’s, Gene Carr, Pierre Jarry, & Our own # 20 who came up & performed great in the playoffs, Jack Egers.

  24. I read after the Flyers signed DelZaster that A quote from a hockey genius / pundit / writer which described DelZaster as an excellent skater.

    Obviously, said genius missed my multiple posts over the last few years critiquing in detail DelZasters deficient skating.

    Nash still sucks.

  25. Btw, nice article Mr. Grimm.

    Hope everyone is enjoying the summer.

    Nash still sucks, but you know that already.

  26. Nash had his maybe once in a lifetime moment on the big stage and blew his lines, no bout adout it.

  27. ‘All the world’s a stage,
    And all the men and women merely players;
    They have their exits and their entrances,
    And one man in his time plays many parts

    Life’s but a walking shadow, a poor player
    That struts and frets his hour upon the stage
    And then is heard no more: it is a tale
    Told by an idiot, full of sound and fury,
    Signifying nothing.’

    Willie the Shake

  28. Mom said she will replenish after work tomorrow, 3C. I was in the deli this morning but all they had was Salt & Vinegar, and besides, I only had two dollars, so I got an apple. I only ate half, so you’ll see the rest of it in the upstairs fridge, if that’s any help.

  29. Good morning, boneheads!

    It’s unfortunate, but it sounds like Kimmo Timonen could be done playing hockey. He was found to have emboli in his right leg that apparently also went into his lungs- potentially deadly condition. He had a similar, but less severe, problem in 2008.

    Chris Pronger will most likely sit out his full contract. Unless he wants to mess with Flyers’ cap. He has three years remaining on his contract. This upcoming season he is scheduled to pocket $4M. After that he has 2 seasons left at $575K each. His contract is not a subject to the cap advantage recapture rule because it falls under over 35. However, because of that, if he decides to retire after this season, the Flyers will be charged with full cap hit at almost $5M and can’t use it as LTIR anymore. Sounds like he is sitting out for the next 3 years.

  30. Morning Boys! Looks like the Rangers have 3 solid prospects at world juniors.

    Who’s a Ranger 1’st? DuClair, Buchnevich, or Halverson?

    The DUKE or THE BUKE?

  31. Wonderful family, Joe. Let’s not forget Jim Marshall who played in the NFL. Nice career with the Vikes and one of two men to score touchdowns in the wrong end zone.

  32. Unfortunate for Timmonen, yet at the same time, fortunate that they found it when they did.

    My father is on blood thinners for a clot he had in his leg about 15 years ago. It can be very serious if a piece breaks off and winds up in the wrong place.

  33. Coos

    I can’t find the half apple you left…I told you not to let Manny near the fridge…

  34. if she worked for the Post Office she could stay home when it rains.

    “Neither rain nor sleet … it’s the first one!”

  35. Doodie Machetto on

    Anyone remember Bobby Granger? I was talking to someone the other day and those commercials came up. They used to make me chuckle. There was one where he was putting his hand over his mouth so they could reuse it when the information changed, like “Tonight’s opponent is [dubbed voice] Florida.” But then at the end of the commercial he goes “The worst team in the league is” then deliberately uncovers his mouth and looks straight at the camera and says “Philadelphia.” I wish I could find that commercial.

    This was the closes I could find. Still makes me laugh:

  36. I like the one where kaspar (not that one) checks him after he pats hank on the shoulder or so Erving like that.

  37. Doodie Machetto on

    ilb, of course Pronger would sit out. It’s a guaranteed contract. As long as he doesn’t retire, he gets paid the money. If he retires, he forfeits the money.

    Same deal with Marc Savard.

  38. Doodie Machetto on

    I’m sure he’s got some insurance on his contract that he could collect if he retired, but I doubt it’s equal to his contract value. Plus, I’m sure the insurance comes with a bunch of conditions as to what he can and can’t do in order to remain eligible. The guaranteed contract only requires that he not retire.

  39. Carp,luckily my dad was only in for about a week. But, his legs still swell up when he stands too long.

    #HunterPenceSigns is pretty funny.

  40. Doodie, the last two years of his contract Pronger is making $575K. What if he wants to do/offered some managerial work in one of the clubs? Or he wants to do something else? I doubt that the league will be happy with him working elsewhere and still being on LTIR. I know he made a ton of money, but some of those guys get bored sitting home and doing nothing.

  41. Doodie Machetto on

    That’s true, ilb, but I imagine there’s a handshake deal already in place for him to take on that role within the Flyers organization. From the sounds of it, he’s already been doing some scouting for them in an unofficial capacity.

    Besides, whatever they offer to pay him as an executive, it’s going to be less than $525k a year.

  42. Doodie Machetto on

    Nor did I. I don’t know how him making his retirement retroactive would affect the Flyers’ cap situation. I imagine his salary cap hit would be applied retroactively as well, creating all sorts of penalties and problems for the Flyers.

  43. Call me Neanderthal, but I will miss Boyle, Dorsett, and CarProblems for the fore-checking, energy, and the physicality they provided.

  44. Please! Get help! There’s a crazy big-headed woman beating up some guy! Tell the police “The Old Mill Restaurant”. Hurry!

  45. Doodie Machetto on

    Most hated teams:

    1) Islanders
    2) Flyers
    3) Devils
    4) Penguins
    5) Canadiens
    6) Bruins

    All other teams in the east are about equal. In the west, I have no particular animosity except for LA (because of recent history).

  46. Rob in Beantown on

    He flew right into your head. Like he couldn’t avoid it. Never seen that before. Bird into a woman’s head.

  47. 0) Gophers
    1) Flyers
    2) Penguins
    3) Devils
    4) Islanders

    I can’t say I hate a team, but if I did it would be the Gophers :)

  48. Rob in Beantown on

    According to this, it took ten hours. It eased into the water like an old man into a nice warm bath. No offense.

  49. Doodie Machetto on

    I suppose that in terms of players, I hate the Flyers more. But I deal with Islanders fans more often, and oh my god do I hate them.

  50. Rob in Beantown on

    What kind of pills are these, anyways? For “Smuckers”? “May cause panting and loss of fur”?

  51. Doodie Machetto on

    I hate the Devils significantly less than I used to now that they’ve lost a Brodeur.

  52. It will be interesting if Chorney gets the 6th spot on Pittsburghs Defense this year. They lost 2 players to UFA. So he has a solid chance.

    VandeVelde got 17 games with the Flyers last year, they picked him up for another year. If he makes the team he will be the 4th line center.

    If Nelson, gets the wing on Tavarase’s line that could be HUGE for his career. I could see him with a 50 pt season. If not he will be the 2nd or 3rd line Center.

    Frattin is back with the leafs, he had a great year with them the year before, I could see him having a 20-20 year this year.

    Oshie – his team has to beat Greene’s team or Toew’s team to win the cup.

    Parise – the Wild could surpise a lot of people this year. It will be interesting to see how Vanek helps that team.

    Grimaldi’s a long shot to make the Florida team. As Kristo is with the Rangers. Knight has a better chance making Calgary. But I could see them all leading their AHL teams in points, if they stay healthy.

    Greene – Brings home the CUP on Tuesday. I’ll have to run up and eat some Wheaties out of it :)

    I could see the Kings repeating as Champions. This team is as deep as it gets. Flip a coin between Chicago and LA. With the Blues & Wild knocking on the door.

  53. I noticed the Wolf Pack signed a North Dakota native (Gopher player) Ryan Potulny. He played the last 3 years for the Hershey Bears. You want to see a local guy do good in the Rangers farm system.

  54. It’s my apartment, Eldridge! The Stalkholm may not have sunk ya, but I will! Ha, ha, ha!

  55. Doodie :)

    They will be good this year. All their top players are back. Skjei being one of them.

  56. Doodie Machetto on

    Good, I’m ruining everyone’s summer, because no matter how much they shake the bottle, I’ll spill out that little bit of mustard water onto their hot dog.

  57. 1. Islanders
    2. Islanders
    3. Devils
    4. Flyers
    5. Bruins

    Hate those teams. Dislike everyone else, a lot.

    LGR !!!

  58. I tell ya, I hear people really stuff themselves on those cruise ships. The buffet, that’s the real ordeal, huh, Clarence?

  59. The lead singer of Nickelback punched the lead singer of Creed at the Foxwoods Casino which is in the town of my birth

  60. Doodie Machetto on

    I heard you think Reload is the best Metallica album and their best song is Unforgiven II.

  61. I like Mr. Big! Unless you’re talking about the Sex & The City television show.

  62. Not sure how you could hate the Kings, aside from them beating the Rangers in the Final. They are a professional team, they know how to win, and they don’t goon it up when they’re losing in the last five minutes.

  63. Doodie Machetto on

    Gravy, it’s because they beat the Rangers in the Final. I actually really admire their organization. Dean Lombardi is the best GM in the league right now.

  64. That’s true Gravy. But they made my list when Dwight King laid on Henrik Lundqvist and we lost that game. I have to hold a grudge. I was never upset when they won before. But now they beat us. So I hate them.

  65. Coos

    You know better than to quote the Scottish play without taking the proper precauions.

    The whole blog needs to chant this cantrip asap for your own protection

    By the pricking of my thumbs
    Something wicked this way comes

    At least you’ll know what’s sneaking up behind you.

  66. *Tiger Woods Developing Swing That Doesn’t Send Pain Shooting Through Every Inch Of Body*

    LOUISVILLE, KY—Aiming to fine-tune his mechanics after returning from a recent back surgery, golf star Tiger Woods told reporters at the PGA Championship Wednesday that he is currently working on building a new swing that doesn’t send waves of intense pain through every single inch of his body. “I’ve been making some adjustments in my posture and rhythm—a lot of minor things, really—so I can have a consistent drive without feeling excruciating, white-hot pain in my back, arms, legs, and neck,” said Woods, adding that he has been working with coach Sean Foley to develop a follow-through that doesn’t cause his eyes to water from an agonizing throbbing sensation that radiates across his entire body. “Right now, I’m just experimenting with a slightly tweaked motion to see where I can strike a good balance between a powerful stroke and a level of pain I can actually tolerate without blacking out. But it’s a process, so I’ll have to be patient while working out all the kinks.” Woods later confirmed that he is also looking to make a slight adjustment to his grip that will allow him to hold his driver without immediately doubling over and vomiting.

  67. Doodie Machetto on

    He’s probably Russian, which explains why he’s so enigmatic and a pansy, and doesn’t play defense.

  68. It’s over! Since he started working with Sean Foley, his body has broken down.

    Why on earth did he change his swing in the first place?

    Should have stuck with Butch Harmon!

  69. You guys need to watch your language about the Russian stuff cuz Putin is listening…no more American cold cuts for Putin and that is just the beginning!

  70. anerin –

    ‘By the Pricking of My Thumbs’ Agatha Christe

    ‘Something Wicked this Way Comes’ Ray Bradbury

    Plague erisms

  71. ‘By the P….ing of My Thumbs’ Agatha Christie

    ‘Something Wicked this Way Comes’ Ray Bradbury

    Plague erisms

  72. I guess taking your second from the short grass, 300 plus yards from the tee box is a pretty good strategy.

  73. Most hated teams

    Fighting Sioux
    Blue jackets

  74. bull dog line on

    with my son heading to Boston to go to school, I now hate BU, and BC. also Minnesota is visiting his school, so I may go and see Brady Shay play.
    of course my most hated team will always be the Islanders.

  75. Now that Putin’s not buying our pork, cheese and fruit we should send it to Gaza…..well, maybe not the pork!

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