scores… day one addition

Well I’ve had some emails from parents, sisters, brothers and former athletes that don’t think I’m inept at my job… so I’ve rallied.  Today really was a mulligan. But no matter…

RULE #76: No excuses. Play like a champion!

But we have since ironed many of the issues out… and I can take the rest of the night preparing for tomorrow (so that I can pull this off with less of a hitch… rather than doing a bit of damage control). The theme from now on is proactive… because I’ve had to be far too reactive today.

Gotta admit… I was thinking to myself… I’m so scared right now. I’m just gonna to do what’s sensible, I’m gonna file for unemployment. Then I’m gonna try to get a job at Enterprise Rent-A-Car, because they got an excellent corporate structure and they… *they* give *you* the tools to be your own boss. 

But I made it through. Hugs and kisses all around.

Hooray – everybody’s happy! Now the following are the scores without the relays included. Rather than give a long, convoluted diatribe about who, what, where, when, why and how, I figured a simple “the relays are under review” is a sufficient enough reason to not include them in the scoring.

HARVARD — 353 points

PRINCETON – 337 points

YALE – 189 points

PENN – 164 points

COLUMBIA – 161.5 points

BROWN – 100.5 points

DARTMOUTH – 97 points

CORNELL – 46 points

Additionally… if you look at the race recaps thing on the right – there will be .pdfs from now on after each race (High-five! Very nice! I like you!)

Until tomorrow, Ivy peeps… take care of yourself… and each other.

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About The Ivy League

Founded in 1954, the Ivy League includes Brown, Columbia, Cornell, Harvard, Princeton and Yale Universities, Dartmouth College and the University of Pennsylvania, and provides the country’s widest intercollegiate athletic opportunities for both men and women, with over 8,000 athletes competing each year. The Ivy League annually finishes among the top conferences in the National Association of Collegiate Directors of Athletics competitive rankings, and Ivy student-athletes annually compile the country’s best records in the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Academic Performance Ratings.
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