(I only kept quiet because maybe he had a great mental workout during debate camp.) Then I saw the footage played in slow motion and he definitely did a slight of hand motion to throw off the audience and moderator. Check it out for yourself. I DVR it and it looks the same to me.
One thing I will say about my State is this: I got the chrome frame with white deep V tires, white bar tape, and white saddle. I have NEVER owned a car, dog, or article of clothing that received more attention or compliments than that bike! People have flagged me down from cars to ask where I got it. State has some very flashy options.
Teams: New York Giants, 1892 1893, 1910; Brooklyn Bridegrooms (Superbas), 1893, 1899 1902; Baltimore Orioles, 1894 1898; New York Highlanders, 1903 1909Willie Keeler is perhaps the major league’s most difficult player to evaluate. Nicknamed “Wee Willie” because of his 5 foot 4 inch, 120 pound stature, Keeler nevertheless compiled 2,947 hits and 1,727 runs, twice led the National League in batting, and posted a .343 career batting average.”Wee Willie” Keeler excelled at findingopen spaces on the fieldand hitting the baseball there.His forte, as he himself put it, was to “hit ’em where they ain’t,” and there has probably never been a batter more skillful at poking a ball through a vacated hole in the infield or executing a hit and run play.The difficulty in analyzing him is that William Henry Keeler (1872 1923) played in an era that gave him advantages that comparable players who came along later didn’t have.During most of his career, for example, Keeler was able to foul off pitches at will without having them count against him as strikes. For a while, he was even able to bunt balls foul deliberately without being charged with a strike.Every hitter in Keeler’s time had the same options, however, and none used them better than he did.In all likelihood, none of Keeler’s achievements would be suspect if his performance had not slipped dramatically almost as soon as foul balls became considered strikes.Part of the drop off can be explained by age once he turned 29 years old, his career batting average declined every year thereafter but in several seasons his output was so minuscule, it seemed he was being retained for his name alone.Keeler finished his career in the dead ball era, however, a time when few players were able to hit .300.
It really clicked with me, but it was about a month away from Baselworld and I stubbornly opted to delay the purchase just in case Rolex updated the watch to the new 32xx caliber movement. I was convinced I would have to wait a very long time to buy a ND Sub when I walked away; either the 32xx version (which did not happen) due to supply chain issues and huge demand), or the 114060 since it is sold out basically everywhere. Well, I called the same AD a few hours after Rolex introduced their new models at Baselworld and again to my disbelief they STILL had the 114060 in stock and it was in fact the same one I tried on.