Not sure what you're reading. The order permits "one contest or game in any calendar day." Here's the exact language from the current version of the order. To limit exposure of players, Sports Participants shall not compete in more than one contest or game in any calendar day, unless it is against the same team or player as in the initial game or contest, and no sponsor, owner or manager of a Sports meet, event, tournament or competition shall offer Sports Participants the opportunity to compete in more than one contest or game in any calendar day, unless it is against the same team[ s] or player[ s] as in the initial game or contest. For purposes of this Order, "contest" means a meet or match in which multiple teams engage in a single competition. Examples include cross-country meets, golf matches, bowling matches and tennis matches. "Contests" do not include round-robin or other multiple game tournaments. So, in the traditional sense, you play one game against another team per day. But, if your sport is one that traditionally is done via a "meet" scenario (like cross country), it's okay if there is more than one other team participating in the event. It then goes on to say, just because we are allowing multiple teams in these meet type scenarios, don't think that means you can have multiple game or round robin tournaments where you play different teams on the same day. They are directly saying that's that not what they mean by contest. Can't see any possible way to interpret that favorably.