J I’m just gonna have that rum.
J You can write it down if you want to do your draft list.
J You know, I think that’s worth doing.
E I do have a notebook.
J It’s worth doin’.
E I got this notebook ’cause I loved the wiener dog on it.
J Mmh. Where is it from?
E I got it at the bookstore. It came in a pack of three. And I like to write my budget in these.
Ok, we’ll see how the paper writes. I don’t like the paper to be coated, I want it to be uncoated.
E This feels a little coated. Draft list….
J Players that: there’s the category: it’s players that we can relate to one another without saying their name, meaning we have a nickname for them.
E Yeah, it could be physical, it could be a mix of, ah, physical actions.
J Features. Physical actions, characteristics, things we’ve seen them do.
E Distinctive. So who was the first?
J You said “The Licker” ?
E The Licker…
J That’s Mike Pelfrey.
E Mike Palfrey. See, when you say the name, I remember.
J Who was with the Mets—
J When we first saw him. Doing his licking routine. I don’t know if we saw him as a Twin, but he was in Minnesota.
E Was that last year?
J He was there last year, he mighta been there a year before that. But, either way, now he’s in Detroit.
E Well, what about Moose?
E Do you think a nickname falls into the category? But—that’s kind of, like, physical?
J I think that— I think that counts.
E But he…he looks kind of like a moose.
J Well…I’m not sure how much of a moose he looks like.
E He’s a big guy. He’s a wide guy, like that
J But I knew who you were talking about, that’s a valid nickname. Another one we mentioned was Prince Fielder,
E The Vegetarian
J The Vegetarian