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Season 21999


The Expos were going through a terrible period in 1999, as they were completing the second of four straight seasons of 90 or more losses. Management had sold off the stars who made the team so promising earlier in the decade, but the farm system could still produce a gem like Guerrero. He was a five-tool player when he came up to the Expos for good in 1997 (he had 27 plate appearances in 1996). He had power, hit for average, and ran like a deer. And on October 2, 1999, he became the first Expo to hit 40 home runs in a season as the Expos pasted the Phillies 13-3.




Season 21999


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Guerrero hit one more home run in his last game of the year to bring his total to 42, along with 131 RBIs and a .316 batting average. He set a career high in home runs with 44 in 2000, the only other time he hit more than 40 in a season.


How do I make the results of the apply operation the values of the "mean_to_date" column? That is, the mean_to_date for player 200, season 21999 would be 0 and 10, then for player 200, season 21200 it would be 0, 10, and 15, and so forth. Note that the mean_to_date value represents the mean prior to the game, so before the 1st game it is zero, and before the second game it is the total from the first game.


2. ACTION - 1999-2000 STATEWIDE HUNTING AND FISHING PROCLAMATION The Chairman recognized Phil Durocher, Director of the Inland Fisheries Division. Mr. Durocher began by reviewing the strategy employed by the Inland Fisheries Division for simplifying regulations, explaining that some regulations are experimental in nature and that through continuous monitoring of the resource, staff is able to target regulations that have not resulted in expected benefits. He then enumerated various regulations that staff felt should be returned to statewide standards. Mr. Durocher followed by reviewing various regulatory proposals, along with supporting biological data, aimed at increasing opportunity, including temporary retention of fish for weighing purposes on catch-and-release reservoirs, reductions in slot-limits, imposition of slot-limits, and elimination of minimum length limits for certain species. Continuing, Mr. Durocher apprised the committee of a regulatory strategy for protecting endangered species of fishes in the Trans-Pecos region and explained a proposal to prohibit the underwater use of hand-held devices to take fish. Mr. Durocher concluded with a summary of public comment on the proposed regulatory changes. Commissioner Angelo inquired as to the staff response to complaints about the proposed changes to regulations on Lake Murvaul. Mr. Durocher responded that concerns were primarily about tournaments on the lake, and added that staff felt that minor adjustments to tournament rules would not pose a major inconvenience to the tournament sponsors, especially since the regulatory changes would result in better fishing. Chairman Bass asked what factors had caused the population profile on Lake Murvaul to change. Mr. Durocher replied that an increase in habitat had resulted in the proliferation of small fish, which in turn caused growth rates to slow in response to increased competition. The Chairman then asked if the baitfish changes for the Trans-Pecos would affect people in the pet trade. Mr. Durocher stated that they would not. The Chairman then recognized Hal Osburn, Director of the Coastal Fisheries Division, who provided a review of his division's proposal to increase the minimum size limits on king mackerel and reduce the red snapper bag limit. Mr. Osburn reported that public comment had been light and no opposition to the proposals had been received. He also informed the Committee that federal authorities were deferring action on certain aspects of the proposal, which necessitated changes to the staff proposal. The Chairman asked when staff thought that federal authorities would implement the deferred changes. Mr. Osburn replied that he thought it would be autumn before anything happened. The Chairman asked what public comment had been in response to the proposal. Mr. Osburn replied that there had been none. The Chairman then recognized Gary Graham, Director of the Wildlife Division, who in turn introduced Jerry Cooke, Director of the Upland Wildlife Ecology Program. Mr. Cooke began by outlining nonsubstantive, housekeeping-type changes to the proposed regulations. Mr. Cooke then reviewed the department's proposal to open additional counties for the hunting of Eastern wild turkey, and the rationale behind the staff's recommendation to withdraw the proposal, refine it, and re-propose it. Chairman Bass then asked if there was any reason why archery couldn't be included as a lawful means for spring turkey seasons. Mr. Cooke stated that there was not. Commissioner Angelo suggested that the new proposal include archery and crossbows as lawful methods, and the Chairman concurred. Mr. Cooke then proceeded to review staff proposals concerning white-tailed deer, including a summary of public comment for each. Chairman Bass inquired as to the rationale for allowing the Bonus White-tailed Deer Tag to be transferable. Mr. Cooke responded that it was to allow landowners to manipulate their harvest regime with greater ease. The Chairman noted that the proposed tag would also address to some degree the dilemma of hunting buck deer in two or more counties under a one-buck bag limit. Chairman Bass asked if there were going to be any enforcement difficulties related to the tag, and Mr. Cooke responded that consultation with the Law Enforcement Division had revealed none. Commissioner Angelo asked what the primary benefit of the tag was expected to be. Mr. Cooke replied that first, landowners would have greater flexibility to manage their harvest, and second, the revenues from tag sales would be used to increase public hunting opportunity. Commissioner Angelo then asked what staff expected in the way of revenues, and Mr. Cooke replied that a ballpark figure would be approximately $50,000, but offered the caveat that actual sales could be higher or lower. Mr. Cooke then addressed a proposal to create a youth-only season for squirrels and a series of public proposals, including the opening of a restricted general deer season in Grayson County, adjustments to opening day in several counties, adjustments to buck harvest in several counties, and archery regulations. Chairman Bass discussed the proposal received from the Doss Management Cooperative, stating that it perplexed him that the co-op was asking the state to impose stricter regulations when co-op members were already free to be more restrictive. Commissioner Angelo addressed the public proposal to prohibit locking devices on archery equipment during the archery-only season, stating that opinion on it seemed to be divided and that he wanted to know more about the issue, since he wasn't as familiar with bowhunting as he was with other hunting methods. The Chairman, Commissioner Angelo, and Mr. Cooke discussed the nature of the device, the historical context of archery regulations, and the issue of crossbows, with the Chairman deferring the issue to the following day. The Chairman then offered to entertain a motion to forward the item to the full Commission for adoption. The motion was made by Commissioner Ryan, seconded, and passed without opposition.


The Chairman recognized Vernon Bevill, Director of the Migratory Wildlife and Wetlands Ecology Program. Mr. Bevill outlined the staff proposal for early-season species of migratory game birds, including an increase in season length for mourning dove, a 16-day teal season, and adjustments to other seasons to accommodate calendar shift. The Chairman asked what other mechanisms besides the public comment process the department had at its disposal to gauge public opinion on dove season length. Mr. Bevill replied that staff was currently in the process of a mail survey of dove hunters, the results of which would be made available to the Commission at its June 1999 meeting. Commissioner Angelo inquired as to the issue of half-day versus full-day dove hunting. Mr. Bevill responded that the survey alluded to earlier also contained questions on that particular issue. Commissioner Angelo then asked what public opinion was with regard to the issue of opening dove season on the first Saturday versus the first possible day. Mr. Bevill informed the Committee that the issue was as well included in the current survey effort. Chairman Bass asked how large the mail-out was. Mr. Bevill replied that approximately 3,500 questionnaires had been mailed. Mr. Bevill then apprised the Committee on the results of the special light-goose conservation season. The Chairman entertained a motion to authorize staff to publish the proposed proclamation in the Texas Register for public comment. Commissioner Angelo seconded, and the motion passed without opposition.


She and Maya Rudolph are the last 2 featured players to only be credited in episodes they appear in. Starting next season, featured players are in the credits always (, except for a weird instance of the 2nd episode next year not mentioning Jerry Minor, even though he does appear in the all-cast Vote Sober commercial at the tail end of the show. Not sure if that was ever fixed for reruns). Maya is missing from the credits and episode of her second show at the end of this season (Britney Spears), but otherwise is present in the montage throughout her run, even when she takes big chunks of time off in season 31.


7th ranked Kentucky annihilated the Florida Gators 93-58 in Rupp Arena, in a game televised by Jefferson-Pilot. It was the worst defeat for Florida since the Cats pulverized them 102-48 in Rupp on Jan 21, 1981. In doing so, UK avenged a rare Rupp Arena loss to the Gators last season. Evans hit a 3 after the Cats got the opening tip, and UK blew out to a 14-4 lead on shots by Bradley and a Padgett 3. It was Kentucky's day - at 1 pt, Bradley was wide open for a layup underneath. The ball slipped out of his hands as he went up for the shot, and it went straight up about 6 feet in the air, and came down squarely through the hoop. The Cats were up 16-7 by the 1st TV timeout. The Wildcats had hit on 6 of their 1st 7 FGs. Florida tried to stay close, with 3s by Wright and Dupay, but answering 3s by Evans and Padgett, and a Prince steal and dunk, made it 25-15, and from there the lead grew and grew. Magloire and Camara combined to make it 29-15, then Hogan hit a driving shot (with his play looking better and better offensively). Nnaji managed an 8 ft roll-in, but Hogan double-clutched and still hit a 3. Camara added a FT which was countered by a Wright FT, and then Hogan nailed another 3 for a 38-18 margin. The lead grew to 26 minutes later after a long Prince 3 and a Camara dunk off a terrific Turner assist, to make the score 50-24. An Allison steal and dunk made it 52-24. By halftime it was 55-27. The 2nd half was more of the same. Kentucky led 58-32 at the next TV timeout. After a Padgett jump hook it was 62-34, and following a Camara steal and dunk the score was 67-37 UK. Minutes later Magloire dunked the ball for a 75-43 edge. The Cats' largest lead of the night occurred at 86-47. With its bench cleared, Kentucky cruised to an 89-54 edge after a Turner 3, and a final Allison basket off a Masiello assist provided the final score of 93-58. Kentucky's 11 3 pt shots and 56.1% FG shooting were both season highs for the team. Florida had led the SEC in FG %age shooting, with 50.7% before the game, but they hit on only 38.2% against the Wildcats. Padgett's 4 3 pt shots equaled his career high. Florida's 58 pts scored, 8 assists, and 11 FTs were all season lows for the Gators. Wright's 18 pts were his career high in scoring. 041b061a72


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