If you ask me how I’m doing I would say I’m doing just fine I would lie and say that you’re not on my mind But I go out and I sit down at a table set for two And finally I’m forced to face the truth, No matter what I say I’m - not over you
How i am feeling right now can basically be described by a few Gavin DeGraw songs… I guess that is why I listen to him often now. I don’t know what to say anymore. I’m lost. But i can say his lyrics go perfectly with my life right now. Posting of lyrics of the songs i listen to too much + music next.
“Dear Non-Penn Staters:
“I have seen a lot of people who are not part of the Penn State community make comments about the Penn State scandal. They think it is ridiculous that students and alumni are pissed off. Let me try to explain. If you clearly read the Grand Jury report, you would know a Penn State GA (Mike McQueary…) witnessed Jerry Sandusky sexually assulting victim 2. Instead of calling t…he police, he reported it to his supervisor Joe Paterno the next day. Joe Paterno then set up a meeting with his supervisor, Tim Curley. The meeting took place on a Sunday in Joe Paterno’s home. Tim Curley and Gary Shultz, then met with Mike McQueary to discuss what he saw. Curley and Shultz never reported the incident further. Their reports to the grand jury were not credible. Now where in the report does it say anything about Joe Paterno knowing about the crimes and not doing anything? So why are we mad? We’re mad because the media found a scape goat in Joe Paterno. We’re mad because they blamed him instead of Mike McQueary, Tim Curley, Gary Shultz, and Jerry Sandusky. Were mad because when you search “Penn State scandal”, Joe Paterno’s picture comes up. We’re mad because after 61 years as a Penn State employee, the Board of Trustees fired him over the phone. We’re mad because they admit that all the facts are not present yet. We’re mad because the school let Tim Curley take a leave, Gary Shultz resign, and Mike McQueary keep his job. This is issue is bigger than football; Joe Paterno is bigger than football. He is man that has raised millions of dollars for my school. He is a symbol of the community. I have literally felt awful during all of this. I feel awful for the kids that had to go through something that nobody should endure. I pray for them, and all children that are treated poorly. I feel awful about how people are portraying Penn State, and The Second Mile. I pray for the victims, and hope they find peace. I pray that nothing like this happens again.”—