MYO 0.00% $3.40 myob group limited

MYO up, page-5

  1. 4,330 Posts.
    re: MYO up Hi Steven Microsoft has been rising Hi Steven---to monitor I spend many times the early morning hours with some Americans who trade Microsoft--I follow the indexes over there-the maximum downside drop for MSFT for instance (so I learn't off them is 44 dollars) I gave it a buy at 52--the bottom was 46 to 47----it is currently trading at a p/e or around 31---not the highest as far as software companies go--there are others much higher than that.
    Then you have tax refunds.
    We have a bit of a joke on the thread---I went over there at the bottom and said it was time for Australia to save Microsoft.
    Cheers,---BK. (on top down---a bearish sector is getting a tad better in a view expressed.)
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    56.03
    + 0.290
    Open Low High Bid / Ask Volume 52wk Range
    Re Up there MSFT---show us your might 30/4/02 1:47:07 AM

    I have to keep coming over here to save you all the time.
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    "Tie me kangaroo down sport, tie me kangaroo down"
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    Dow Jones Industrials: 10249.08 -22.56 -0.22%
    Nasdaq Composite: 1785.87 +15.84 +0.89% 9/4/2002
    Nasdaq fibbonaci resistance 1860
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    http://www.stockhouse.com.au/bullboards/viewmessage.asp?no=4979440
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    The gold stocks paused Thursday. Measures of the 10-13 week cycle are early in the up phase. Short cycles are toppy and need to consolidate however. That could be just a sideways move. This still looks like a very powerful intermediate up phase, in the early stages of a long term secular bull market in gold The weekly chart of the metal looks like it's getting ready to launch. But there are some caveats. The intermediate cycle oscillator needs to complete its upturn, and a price breakout above 310 needs to happen. Otherwise we could see several months of consolidation. But the trend looks like it may assert itself. We'll just have to wait and see.
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    http://clearstation.etrade.com/cgi-bin/stock_price_enum?Symbol=_COMPX&Refer=/
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    6/4/2002.
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    Nasdaq Composite Index (INDE: _COMPX)
    COMPX 1,770.03 8:34PM -19.72 -1.10% 1,803.21 1,769.95 1,899,000 18.81% 209 Long/ 123 Short
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    Tax refunds
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    http://clearstation.etrade.com/cgibin/bbsCmd=post&post_id=3109756&Refer=
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    From: cactus16 Replying To : erniek (post 193354) Apr 6 2002 2:10AM
    Title: Ernie what do you think about the fed/tax refund time? the average person this year will be getin $2large in the mailbox compliments of uncleboy george. where o' where does that tax refund money come from.
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    http://clearstation.etrade.com/
    17/4/2002. (16/4/2002--U.S. time)
    DJ30 10,301.32 207.65 2.05% NASDAQ 1,816.79 63.01 3.59% S&P 500 1,128.36 25.81 2.34%
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    Resistance -- the point where sellers are likely to emerge -- is at 1,700 for the Nasdaq,10,200 for the Dow and 1,100 for the S&P, according to research firm Schaeffersresearch.com. The levels are key elements of technical analysis, which studies prices, volume and charts.
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    Support -- where buyers are expected to swoop in -- is at 1,620 for the Nasdaq, 9,900 for the Dow and 1,065 for the S&P.
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    8/5/200--U.S. Time.
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    DJIA 10,141.83 +305.28 NASDAQ 1,696.29 +122.47 S&P 500 1,088.84 +39.35
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    http://charts3.barchart.com/procal.htx?sym=msft

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    http://quotes.barchart.com/quote.asp?sym=msft

    MSFT - MICROSOFT CP (NasdNM)
    Date Open High Low Last Change Volume % Change
    04/29/02 51.47 52.54 51.47 52.32 +0.82 12751599 +1.59 %

    04/26/02 54.07 54.45 51.46 51.50 -2.23 31392699 -4.15 %
    04/25/02 52.90 54.45 52.89 53.73 +0.71 28646600 +1.34 %
    04/24/02 53.85 54.43 53.00 53.02 -0.97 30617600 -1.80 %
    04/23/02 55.70 55.82 53.30 53.99 -1.60 34236301 -2.88 %



    ROY CAZALY
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    Perhaps more than other player Roy Cazaly symbolises the legend status. He is without doubt the best known name the game has produced. he has the distinction of being the oldest recorded player when he retired at age 58 in 1951 after playing for New Town as captain/coach and winning the TFL premiership that year.
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    Cazaly played in major league football for 30 years, in itself probably a record, but even 40 years after his first VFL game he was still turning out with a team when he felt it necessary to strengthen a weak spot.
    His career spanned five decades, during which he played 429 senior matches including 212 in the VFL and 32 State matches for both Victoria and Tasmania.
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    Roy Cazaly was born in Albert Park on 13th January 1893. He stood just 5 feet 11 inches (180 cm) and weighed 12 and a half stone. He did not smoke, drink or eat fried food; a fitness fanatic before his time.
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    He began playing football at Albert Park State School. From there he played at Middle Park Wesleys in the Church competition from 1906 to 1909. Growing tall and lean he was the first choice ruckman.
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    He started playing league football for St. Kilda in 1911 in a match against Carlton. Cazaly played 99 games for St.Kilda from 1911 to 1920. During his league career his enthusiasm for the game saw him take on numerous coaching roles including Camberwell Juniors, a Wednesday Competition for part of 1918, the South Melbourne District Wednesday Competition for part of 1919 and the Warnambool Wednesday Competition in 1921.
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    At the age of 27, he was voted Champion of the 1920 season and also captained the Saints. However at the end of the season and after 99 games with St.Kilda, Cazaly was traded to South Melbourne in 1921 after being refused a clearance to Carlton.
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    In his first season with the Swans he topped the club goalkicking with 19 He became coach of the Swans in 1922 and also topped the goalkicking again with 28, playing with them until 1927, with a year's break in 1925. He won the club's Best and Fairest award in 1926.
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    Cazaly added to his natural leap by controlling his breath. He could take a fingertip mark, turn a complete circle, land and keep running without missing a single step. His aerobatic performances inspired the term "Up There Cazaly", a phrase that would be shouted by team mate Fred "Skeeter" Fleiter when he wanted Cazaly to go for a mark. Along with Mark "Napper" Tandy and Fleiter , Cazaly made up a fearsome ruck combination for the Swans. Cazaly developed his leap by jumping for a ball strung up in a shed at his home, and by taking a deep breath as he ran for the ball. Cazaly was certain it was his breath control, that gave him the extra height, often another two feet.
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    Cazaly reminisced in later years that " I used to see Dick Lee of Collingwood and South's Bob Pratt go up. They were both phenomenal fliers but I always felt they rose without getting a lift. I admit I've climbed on other fellow's backs to get higher and toppled right over. But I used to watch the flight of the ball perhaps more than the other fellow did and perfect timing, that deep breath and a natural spring, used to get me above him. "
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    During the period from 1921 to 1924 and again in 1926 he represented Victoria 13 times.
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    He dropped out of league football for a year in 1925 but still played 16 games for Minuip in the Wimmera League as Captain and Coach plus played for Litchfield-Carron in the Donald District Wednesday Competition.
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    After returning to the Swans for a year in 1926, Roy Cazaly coached the Waterside Workers in the Wednesday Competition during 1927 before moving to Tasmania.
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    He captain coached the City club in Launceston in the NTFA competition from 1928 to 1930 for a total of 44 games. Over the three seasons that he coached City the club won two NTFA premierships and one State title, the first in 20 years. During this period he represented the NTFA 14 times leading the association to its first victory over the TFL in 12 years and vice captained Tasmania 5 times during the carnival in 1930.
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    Roy Cazaly while coaching City (Launceston). He is showing how to place a ball for a place-kick, which these days is a lost art.
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    The following year he returned to Victoria and took on the dual roles of captain and coach again for Preston in the VFA competition playing a total of 17 games.
    He was back in Tasmania in 1932 to take up the reins at North Hobart for two years as captain/coach, winning the 1932 TFl premiership but lising the State title to his old club City. The following year they were runners up.
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    In 1934 he moved to New Town (later Glenorchy) in the same role for another two years, taking the club to a TFL premiership. The club had not won a flag since being admitted to the TFL in 1921 but Cazaly brought them luck and victory in 1935.
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    He returned to Melbourne and coached South over 1937 and 1938 before retiring - for the first time. Another Tasmanian legend served under him winning the club goalkicking and captaining the side in 1937 - Laurie Nash.
    His retirement was shortlived as VFA side Camberwell induced him to coach them in 1940 however they were beaten on percentages and didn't make the finals despite the 48 year old Cazaly still playing.
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    In 1942 and 1943 he nearly got Hawthorn into the final four of the VFL and was responsible for changing the team's nickname from the insipid "Mayblooms" to the more fearsome 'Hawks".
    He came back to Tasmania and coached the police team in the services competition to the Hobart and State premierships. And then he "retired" again. As some wag stated at the time " he's made as many bloomin' retirements as Melba. "
    His two year retirement had him itching to get back into it again so back he went to South Melbourne in 1947 as assistant non-playing coach,.
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    He returned to New Town as captain/coach in 1948 taking them to three out of four premierships contested until 1951. In 1948 New Town 11.15.81 beat North Hobart 9.11.65, in 1949 New Town 10.8.68 beat Hobart 4.11.35, were beaten by Hobart the following year by two points 11.10.76 to 11.12.78 and in his final year, 1951 slaughtered North Hobart 20.14.134 to 9.9.63.
    When he retired at the end of the 1951 season every member of the club presented him with a signed illuminated address urging him to reconsider.
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    The club was a favourite of his, and his name lives on there with the Club's best and fairest being presented with the Roy Cazaly medallion.
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    In his hey day Cazaly could punt or drop kick 70 yards with tremendous accuracy and he took a special delight in the running drop kick. He taught many youngsters to "fly" his way, to mark from behind or sideways and to become evasive, fast and accurate.
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    In later years Roy Cazaly turned to pigeon racing, speed coursing and trotting. He went into a physical culture business in Hobart. he lost his abiding interest in the game at which he excelled and to which he brought such lustre. He was skilled at cricket, rowing, boxing and swimming and was an accomplished pianist. Club Cazaly in Bathurst Street is still run by his grandson Rick.
    Roy Cazaly played 181 games of football in Tasmania.
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    He died in Hobart on October 10th 1963.
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