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Why do the Blues love C-Bill money?

Why do the Blues love C-Bill money?

There are a lot of reasons to love the C-bill, especially if you’re a Blues fan.

The C-bracket is a fun way to spend your money, and it provides some interesting comparisons.

First, let’s take a look at how the C and D Bracket has changed since its inception in 2006.

C-bill dollars per team:The C-budget has increased by nearly $7 million, per Hockey Abstract, per NHL.com.

This represents an increase of nearly 50% from the C+ budget.

And while the C budget hasn’t been completely flat, it has actually decreased in real terms, per the Hockey Abstract.

The last time the C Budget was as large as it is now was in 2015-16, which is when the Blues were able to spend big on the defense.

This increase in the C-$budget also provides an interesting comparison.

Back in the late 2000s, the Blues had a C budget of $5.7 million and had to pay out about $1 million per year in salary-cap relief.

This has gone down to about $2 million now, with the salary cap relief increasing to $5 million in 2017-18.

The Blues have spent a lot more money in recent years to fill out their roster, but they’ve still gotten to spend more than $2.5 million on players in the last three years.

The next table shows how the D-budget’s value has changed.

The D budget is a little smaller, at about $4.5 billion, but it has increased in real dollars per club in the past three years, per Sportsnet Stats.

This shows how much the D budget has increased for each club over the past two years, with each club getting slightly less in C- and D-bundles per year.

This is the second table we’ll look at, comparing the C-, D-, and C+ budgets, which represent the average annual salary for a team in the league.

This is the chart we’ll use for our comparison to the D+ budget, which represents the average yearly salary for each team.

The numbers here show that the C$ budget has actually grown over the years, though the average salary for every team is down a little bit.

The average salary has been $4,972 per team, which would be down a bit from $5,037 per team a year ago.

The increase in salary for the average team has gone from about $3,400 per year to about, well, $4 million per team.

The gap between the two budgets is not as big as it once was, but the C$, D$, and C budget numbers are still pretty similar.

This chart shows the difference in the average salaries of each club.

The big picture is that the average player salary has increased, while the average payroll has gone up.

The difference between the C, D, and C budgets is less clear, but if you look at the differences between the budgets you’ll see that they are similar.

The salary cap has increased $2,800 per team per year for each of the past four years, while payroll has increased about $600 per team each year.

So while the salary increase in 2016-17 was significant, the C dollars per year increase wasn’t as big.

So, with that in mind, how do the C’s and D’s budgets stack up?

It’s not all bad news for the Blues.

The biggest difference is the average price per player.

The team that spent the most money in the years before the C-‘budget’ had the second-highest average salary, but that number is down from last year.

The next highest average salary was for the team that had the least money, at $3.1 million.

This means the C&D budgets have been more than twice as large, while each team has spent significantly more on the players.

That’s good news for all teams, but Blues fans will notice a difference in their payroll.

The most-expensive team spent the least on the salary of the players it had.

The Blues are going to need to spend a lot on the rest of their roster.

The cost of filling out their blue line will increase dramatically in 2018-19, but there are some teams who will be able to afford it.