Nightmare Clients of the Week

Nightmare Clients for the Week of October 22nd-October 29th

1. The St. Louis Rams released offensive guard Claude Terrell after he was arrested early Tuesday and charged with assaulting his wife at a suburban Houston hotel. The Rams announced Terrell’s release in a news release. More information about release the new slots, read at A spokesman declined to comment further. Police in the Houston suburb of Webster said they found a woman with “obvious signs of physical injury” after responding to a disturbance at a Hampton Inn. The woman said she was Terrell’s wife and told police he had assaulted her [Terrell charged with assaulting wife in Houston-area hotel].

2. Denver Police say Broncos wide receiver Brandon Marshall was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence early Monday morning. Police say Marshall was pulled over in downtown Denver shortly after 2 a.m. His arrest came hours after the Broncos defeated the Pittsburgh Steelers 31-to-28 in Denver. Marshall was released and issued a summons. Broncos team officials said they were aware of the arrest but had no comment [Broncos WR Marshall arrested on suspicion of DUI].

3. Seeking to recover more than $10 million in bonuses paid to wide receiver Charles Rogers, the Detroit Lions on Wednesday will present their case to an arbitrator in a grievance against their former first-round draft choice. The second player selected overall in the 2003 draft, Rogers was released last year by the Lions after three seasons marked by injuries, inconsistency and a four-game suspension in 2005 for a repeat violation of the league’s substance abuse policy. The former Michigan State star worked out for a few franchises last season, and drew some interest from three CFL teams this year. But he was not offered a contract and Rogers, 26, has not played since the Lions released him [Lions seek to recoup bonus money from Rogers].

4. Gary Matthews Jr., Paul Byrd, Rick Ankiel and other Major League Baseball players who have been linked to human growth hormone in published reports face the prospect of a Bud Selig-imposed suspension if they are found to have violated U.S. law. Citing a high-ranking major league official, The Los Angeles Times reported Thursday that Major League Baseball’s commissioner hasn’t ruled out such discipline for players even if they did not violate baseball’s drug policy. Major League Baseball did not ban HGH until January 2005, but steroids and HGH have been, and still are, illegal without a legitimate prescription. reported earlier this year that Matthews ordered HGH in 2004. The Los Angeles Angels outfielder is expected to be called to Selig’s office in November to discuss the report, The Times reported [Report: Selig won’t rule out suspension if laws broken].