2014? 1? 23? ???

About 'engine replacement'-Engine replacement time 06 jeep







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About 'engine replacement'-Engine replacement time 06 jeep








Get               information               on               Goped               scooter               engine               displacement               sizes.

Goped               makes               a               line               of               personal               scooters               powered               by               various               means.

The               gasoline               engine               powered               scooters               have               engines               of               varying               sizes.

Determining               the               size               of               your               scooter               engine               can               be               useful               for               a               number               of               things.

Determining               how               much               fuel               or               oil               the               engine               requires,               determining               how               powerful               the               engine               is               compared               to               other               models,               and               looking               for               replacement               parts               all               require               knowing               the               engine               size.

Look               in               the               "Goped               user               manual"               for               "Engine               size"               or               "Engine               type."               The               size               and               model               name               of               the               specific               engine               should               be               listed.

You               may               need               to               check               the               manual's               index               for               the               appropriate               page               number               of               this               information.

If               it               is               not               proceed               to               the               next               paragraph               for               further               information.
               Look               on               the               front               of               the               user               manual               for               the               Goped               model               name               and               number.

If               you               do               not               have               a               user               manual               look               on               the               body               of               the               scooter               for               the               scooter's               make               and               model.

Visit               the               Goped               engine               specifications               website,               available               in               the               References               section               located               at               the               end               of               this               article.

This               reference               contains               all               information               on               the               current               Goped               scooter               models               including               information               on               each               of               the               available               engines.
               Look               under               the               "Models"               heading               under               each               engine               to               find               the               model               that               matches               your               Goped               model.

If               you               have               the               engine               model               number               from               the               previous               paragraph               instead               look               at               the               series               of               numbers               and               letters               directly               below               each               engine               image               until               you               find               the               matching               model               number.
               Look               under               the               "Displacement"               heading               under               the               matching               engine               model               to               find               your               engine               size.

The               engine               size               is               listed               in               CC               (cubic               centermeters).

The               higher               the               number               than               the               larger               your               engine               size.
               Note               that               certain               Goped               scooters,               including               those               that               are               human               powered,               may               not               have               gasoline               powered               engines               and               may               be               only               one               type               or               size.

For               example               some               models               are               powered               by               propane               while               others               are               powered               by               the               user's               movement.

This               article               is               mainly               relevant               to               gasoline               powered               engines               on               the               Goped               line               of               scooters.
               As               always,               safety               is               important               when               riding               any               type               of               vehicle.

Always               wear               a               helmet               and               obey               all               applicable               traffic               and               public               laws               when               using               the               scooter.

Do               not               attempt               to               open               or               take               apart               the               engine               if               you               do               not               have               experience               repairing               engines               or               vehicle               components.
               Reference               
               GoPed:               Engine               specifications:               http://www.goped.com/products/
               Resource               
               CSGnetwork:               CC               engine               size               information:               http://www.csgnetwork.com/cubicinchcalc.html






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    About 'motorguide trolling motor replacement parts'-How to Wire a 12 24 Volt Trolling Motor?














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    About 'hayward pool motors'-Hooking up a Hayward Pool Filter?







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    2014? 1? 22? ???

    About 'rebuilt motors'-Rebuilt 13b Rotary Engines?







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    About 'rebuilt motors'-Rebuilt 13b Rotary Engines?








                   Fans               in               the               Boston               Garden               were               just               getting               back               into               their               seats               for               the               overtime               period               that               Mother's               Day,               Sunday,               May               10,               1970,               readying               themselves               for               a               Stanley               Cup               celebration               not               seen               by               an               entire               generation               of               New               England               hockey               fans.

    Would               that               they               could               have               realized               how               quickly               they'd               be               up               on               their               feet               again.



                   The               best               player               in               the               game               at               the               time               would               have               something               to               say               in               the               matter,               as               he               had               done               ever               since               his               debut               four               years               earlier,               and               throughout               the               Bruins'               incredible               playoff               run.
                   
                   His               mates               fired               the               puck               deep               into               the               St.

    Louis               end,               while               Boston               forward               Derek               Sanderson               battled               with               a               Blues               defenceman               for               possession.

    As               he               had               done               all               year,               the               man               they               called               "Turk"               steered               the               disc               to               just               in               front               of               the               net               where               Glenn               Hall               stood               guard,               hoping               one               of               his               linemates               would               be               in               position               to               tip               it               home.



                   And               then,               the               phenomenon               from               Parry               Sound               proved               creativity               could               win               out.



                   Technically,               Bobby               Orr               was               a               defenceman,               but               that               didn't               tell               the               whole               story.

    For               he               had               shown               in               his               young               career               that               one               need               not               hang               back               on               the               blue               line,               particularly               when               he               could               take               part               in               the               attack               '"               perhaps               even               lead               the               attack,               in               a               way               that               would               revolutionize               the               position.

    To               make               a               long               story               short,               Bobby               Orr               was               special,               and               by               now,               everyone               in               hockey               knew               it.



                   When               Sanderson's               centering               pass               slid               across               the               Garden               rink,               there               was               the               man               with               the               number               four               on               the               back               of               his               black-and-gold               Bruin               uniform               to               redirect               the               puck               past               a               startled               Hall               into               the               Blues               net,               before               leaping               into               the               air               and               sliding               into               the               corner               of               the               rink,               soon               to               be               mobbed               by               his               teammates.

    The               overtime               session               was               over               when               it               had               barely               started               '"               40               seconds               in.



                   The               din               could               have               awoken               Paul               Revere,               Samuel               Adams,               Mayor               Curley               and               all               past               denizens               of               the               Massachusetts               capital.

    The               Bruins               had               completed               a               four-game               sweep               of               the               Blues               that               May               to               win               their               first               Stanley               Cup               since               1941,               when               General               Manager               Milt               Schmidt               was               a               fuzzy-cheeked               kid               on               the               Bruins'               forward               line,               even               before               the               United               States               had               entered               World               War               Two.



                   The               body               heat               within               the               ancient               Garden               '"               unmitigated               by               air               conditioning               '"               could               have               melted               a               polar               icecap,               and               the               excitement               level               would               only               grow               as               the               celebration               in               the               building               continued               that               Sunday               afternoon.



                   A               photograph               taken               at               ice               level               of               the               very               instant               the               puck               entered               the               net               now               stands               as               one               of               the               great               moments               of               sports               history;               Orr               flinging               his               arms               exultantly               outward               as               he               seems               suspended               above               the               ice:               Superman               in               mid-air,               without               his               cape.



                   It               is               a               moment               fixed               in               the               collective               memory               of               hockey               fans               everywhere,               putting               Bobby               Orr               into               the               pantheon               of               Boston               sports               heroes               such               as               John               L.

    Sullivan,               Babe               Ruth,               Bill               Russell,               Ted               Williams,               Carl               Yastrzemski,               Doug               Flutie,               Larry               Bird               and               Tom               Brady.



                   For               Bobby               Orr,               the               Superman               analogy               was               an               apt               one;               he'd               been               leaping               tall               blue               lines               with               a               single               bound,               doing               the               incredible               with               and               without               the               puck               since               the               age               of               12,               and               most               of               it               in               the               public               eye.



                   Now,               with               his               name               on               the               Stanley               Cup,               he               was               on               top               of               the               hockey               world,               already               a               legend.



                   And               at               age               22,               his               legend               would               only               grow.



                   When               his               knee               gave               out,               less               than               a               decade               later,               no               longer               permitting               him               to               play               to               the               strastopheric               levels               to               which               he               and               his               fans               had               been               accustomed,               Bobby               Orr               was               still               special.

    In               a               move               that               would               yield               him               mountains               of               goodwill,               but               ultimately               drain               his               bank               account,               Bobby               Orr               made               good               on               his               vow               never               to               cash               a               single               paycheque               from               the               team               that               now               employed               him,               the               Chicago               Blackhawks,               and               to               slip               out               of               the               game,               not               to               return               for               years               to               come.
                   Robert               Gordon               Orr,               born               March               20,               1948,               grew               up               smaller               than               the               other               kids,               but               even               in               the               minor               ranks,               displayed               a               spring               in               his               step               that               would               dazzle               hometown               hockey               onlookers.

    Before               long,               he               was               playing               in               leagues               with               boys               several               years               older,               and               his               renown               was               growing               far               beyond               "the               Sound".



                   One               disappointment               of               his               early               career               was               that               Bobby               didn't               get               to               don               the               uniform               of               the               Toronto               Maple               Leafs,               the               team               he               grew               up               watching               and               wanted               so               badly               to               join.

    This               was               largely               the               fault               of               Leaf               management,               who               maintained               the               stance               that               theirs               was               the               best               system               in               hockey               and               would               not               change               it               to               accommodate               a               12-year-old               prodigy,               glowing               though               the               reviews               may               have               been               from               back               home.



                   Father               Doug               Orr               had               been               clamouring               for               someone               in               the               Leaf               hierarchy               to               stop               by               for               a               look-see               at               the               kid               who               was               skating               rings               around               boys               three               and               four               years               older,               preferably               General               Manager               Punch               Imlach               himself.

    But               Punch               gave               Mr.

    Orr's               letter               short               shrift,               and               instead               of               coming               up               to               Bobby's               hometown               personally,               dispatched               Chief               Scout               Bob               Davidson               to               answer               Doug's               letter.

    Such               was               the               complacency               on               Carlton               Street               that               would               lead               to               a               gradual,               but               emphatic               slide               in               Leaf               fortunes               that               would               last               for               years               to               come.



                   Where               the               Leafs               were               a               "have"               team,               and               not               interested               in               Bobby               Orr,               the               Boston               Bruins               were               among               the               "have-not"               teams               in               NHL,               enduring               a               playoff               drought               that               would               eventually               last               eight               years.

    The               Beantowners               needed               strengthening               everywhere,               so               Bruin               scout               Wren               Blair               took               hold               of               the               situation               and               virtually               lived               in               Parry               Sound               that               winter               of               1960-61               to               keep               an               almost               daily               tab               on               the               youngster.
                   When               he               reached               the               advanced               age               of               14,               for               $2,800               in               cash,               use               of               a               second-hand               car,               and               the               promise               of               a               new               wardrobe               (a               promise               the               Bruins               would               forget),               the               young               Mr.

    Orr               would               become               Boston               Bruin               property,               signing               a               C-form               (forerunner               of               the               junior               draft,               the               document               that               bound               him               and               other               teens               to               one               NHL               team               for               life,               unless               at               the               say-so               of               club               management)               and               hone               his               incredible               skills               in               the               Ontario               Hockey               Association's               junior               "A"               loop               with               the               Bruins'               underage               affiliate               in               Oshawa.



                   The               sun               was               shining               again               over               the               Massachusetts               capital,               however               slowly.



                   The               youngster               would               take               his               legend               and               expand               it               across               Ontario,               then               later,               Canada;               by               age               17               he               was               the               focus               of               an               article               in               Maclean's.

    But               the               homesick               teen               would               punctuate               his               tenure               in               Oshawa               with               journeys               back               home               during               the               summers,               working               odd               jobs               at               various               businesses               around               Parry               Sound.



                   His               last               junior               campaign,               1965-66,               would               end               with               an               appearance               in               the               Memorial               Cup               final,               Bobby's               Oshawa               Generals               pitted               against               the               Western               champions               from               Edmonton               in               a               best-of-seven               series               at               neutral               Maple               Leaf               Gardens.

    Though               the               Oil               Kings               would               prevail               in               six               games,               the               national               appetite               for               Bobby               Orr               was               whetted.

    All               that               was               left               was               for               him               to               make               his               entrance               onto               the               NHL               stage.

    It               was               an               entrance               that               would               also               make               waves.



                   During               the               latter               stages               of               Bobby's               five-year               apprenticeship               in               Oshawa,               the               Orr               family               had               hired               a               combative               Toronto-based               lawyer               named               R.

    Alan               Eagleson               to               help               the               youngster               negotiate               his               first               contract               (and               many               more               thereafter).

    In               a               last               stand               against               the               forces               of               change,               Hap               Emms,               the               Bruins'               crusty               old               general               manager,               steadfastly               refused               to               deal               with               any               player               through               a               lawyer               and,               according               to               authors               David               Cruise               and               Alison               Griffiths'               trailblazing               book,               Net               Worth,               brazenly               offered               the               rookie               $10,250               over               his               first               two               seasons.



                   Eagleson               then               contemptuously               reminded               Emms               that               pro               football's               New               York               Jets               had               the               previous               year               offered               University               of               Alabama               passing               sensation               Joe               Namath               $400,000               over               three               years,               and,               as               if               for               emphasis,               suggested               that               the               18-year-old               Orr               didn't               have               to               play               for               Boston               right               away               '"               he               could               enroll               in               university.



                   The               Eagle's               gambit               worked;               Boston               fans               were               increasingly               sullen               over               all               those               years               of               futility,               and               another               delay               in               bringing               the               Bruins               their               Messiah               could               turn               those               fans               from               sullen               to               mutinous.

    The               prospect               of               being               hanged               in               effigy               outside               Boston               Garden               was               too               much               for               Emms,               who               offered               the               young               hockey               genius               $80,000               over               two               years,               plus               a               $25,000               signing               bonus.



                   Eagleson's               success               with               Orr,               besides               providing               the               Toronto               lawyer               with               an               entr©e               into               the               rarified               world               of               big-time               sports,               would               also               signal               a               sea-change               in               player-management               relations;               henceforth,               pro               athletes,               even               those               who               didn't               wear               skates,               would               use               agents.

    In               the               case               of               hockey               players,               the               word               "agents"               would               be               singular,               meaning,               Alan               Eagleson.

    Less               than               a               year               after               the               landmark               deal               making               Bobby               Orr               a               Bruin,               the               NHL               would               expand               to               12               teams,               and               the               number               of               playing               jobs               would               double               to               240               --               with               180               of               them               clients               of               Eagleson.



                   Bobby               and               Alan               would               enjoy               more               than               a               business               relationship.

    The               two               would               vacation               together,               attend               functions               together,               telephone               each               other               almost               every               day,               Bobby's               trust               of               his               agent               almost               total.

    He               would               refer               to               Alan               as               his               "brother".

    This               joined-at-the-hip               relationship               would               ultimately               sour,               however,               costing               Bobby               money,               self-respect,               and               a               close               friend.



                   Normally,               all               the               hype               and               money               lavished               upon               the               rookie               might               ratchet               up               the               hostility               among               veterans               at               Bobby's               first               camp,               but               Orr               accepted               all               the               initiation               rites               with               good               humour.



                   And               then               he               played               hockey.

    When               he               deked               the               feared               Boston               rearguard               Ted               Green               virtually               out               of               his               underwear               at               camp,               teammates               waited               for               an               explosion               from               the               Bruin               tough               guy.

    Instead,               Ted               skated               up               to               him,               looked               out               from               his               trademark               glower               saying               he               didn't               know               what               the               youngster               was               making,               but               it               wasn't               enough.



                   The               opposition               also               found               that               out,               many               enemy               players               trying               to               derail               that               speed               by               capitalizing               on               his               small               stature               and               goading               him               into               fisticuffs.

    Everyone               wanted               to               fight               Bobby               his               first               year,               the               veterans               recall,               but               the               second               year,               nobody               did.



                   His               recognition               as               1967's               rookie               of               the               year               (and               winner               of               the               Calder               Trophy)               was               almost               preordained,               after               a               13-goal,               41-assist               performance.

    The               Norris               Trophy               winner               as               league's               top               defenceman               was               greybeard               Harry               Howell               of               the               New               York               Rangers,               who               told               the               selectors               he               was               glad               he               won               that               year,               and               correctly               prophesied               that               Orr               was               going               to               own               the               Norris               for               a               long               time               to               come.



                   Orr               didn't               disappoint.

    The               following               year               saw               Bobby               light               the               lamp               21               times,               breaking               the               record               for               goals               by               an               NHL               defencemen.

    Even               so,               his               skills               at               getting               back               to               his               own               end               of               the               rink               resulted               in               the               first               of               eight               consecutive               Norris               Trophies.



                   Even               the               grisled               old               Gordie               Howe               (who               made               less               money               in               his               20th               NHL               season               than               Bobby               did               in               his               first)               was               impressed,               calling               the               youngster's               best               move,               "putting               on               those               f**kin'               skates."               

                   Better               still,               the               once               sad-sack               Boston               lineup               had               been               bolstered               over               the               1967               summer               by               the               acquisition               of               Phil               Esposito,               Ken               Hodge               and               Fred               Stanfield,               from               Chicago,               plus               the               advent               from               junior               of               a               fleet-skating,               high-living,               immensely               skilled               forward               named               Derek               Sanderson               (Orr's               successor               as               top               rookie               in               '68).

    The               Bruins               cracked               the               post-season               for               the               first               time               in               an               age.

    The               era               of               dominance               in               Boston               was               about               to               begin.



                   Ironically,               so               would               the               downward               journey               for               Bobby               Orr.



                   In               that               fabled               second               season,               the               superstar               took               a               hard               hit               that               tore               up               his               left               knee,               requiring               the               first               of               six               operations               on               that               vulnerable               hinge,               and               the               dizzy               air               of               the               playoffs               would               evaporate               in               the               first               round               as               the               Montreal               Canadiens               devoured               Boston               in               four               straight.



                   Even               so,               Orr               (through               Alan               Eagleson,               of               course)               would               pioneer               not               only               the               art               of               the               game,               but               its               commerce,               too.

    In               his               third               season,               Bobby               became               hockey's               first               $100,000-a-year               player,               a               fitting               tribute               to               a               young               man               emerging               as               the               game's               greatest               attraction;               a               living,               breathing               advertisement               for               a               league               newly               expanded               across               North               America.

    It               would               lead               to               a               mindset               of               Orr               being               financially               set               for               life.

    Indeed,               according               to               Cruise               and               Griffiths,               Eagleson               promised               that               Orr               would               be               a               millionaire               by               age               30.



                   On               the               ice,               young               as               he               was,               Bobby's               leadership               skills               were               put               to               the               test               as               the               1969-70               season               dawned,               shortly               after               one               of               the               most               sickening               sights               ever               seen               on               a               hockey               rink.

    In               a               pre-season               game               in               Ottawa               against               St.

    Louis,               Green               got               into               a               stick-swinging               duel               with               Blues               forward               Wayne               Maki.

    Green               looked               like               he               was               trying               to               decapitate               Maki,               and               failed;               Maki               retaliated               in               kind,               and               the               Bruin               bruiser               went               down               like               a               felled               tree.

    He               remained               unconscious               on               the               ice               for               several               minutes.

    It               required               emergency               surgery               to               save               Green's               life,               and               Ted               had               to               sit               out               the               whole               season.



                   The               next               week               at               practice,               Bruin               General               Manager               Milt               Schmidt               dispensed               helmets               for               his               troops               to               wear.

    The               veterans               balked,               and               Schmidt               bellowed               the               order               to               put               the               headgear               on               or               risk               suspension.


                   The               other               Bruins               fixed               their               gaze               on               their               young               superstar               to               see               what               he               would               do,               and               when               Bobby               made               his               way               off               the               practice               ice,               they               followed.

    Management               rescinded               the               mandatory               helmet               order               soon               after.



                   Despite               that               crisis,               and               the               by-now               constant               distress               with               his               knee,               Bobby               Orr's               daring,               at               times               reckless,               style               of               play               continued               unabated,               as               did               the               drive               to               make               Boston               a               cup               winner.

    It               was               Mission:               Accomplished               by               the               spring               of               1970,               with               Orr               breaking               new               records               with               33               goals               and               120               points.

    The               following               season,               the               club               had               the               look               of               a               dynasty.



                   Espo               ripped               loose               like               a               big               stud,               registering               76               goals               and               76               assists               for               a               league               record               152               points.

    Captain               Johnny               Bucyk               notched               his               first               50-goal               season.

    Over               that               storybook               1970-71               campaign,               the               Bruins               as               a               team               scored               399               goals,               setting               37               NHL               individual               and               team               records,               enjoying               a               13-game               winning               streak               on               the               way               to               121               points,               easily               topping               the               Eastern               Conference.



                   Orr               won               his               second               straight               Hart               Trophy               as               league               Most               Valuable               Player               and               his               fourth               straight               Norris.

    Nor               did               he               let               Esposito               have               all               the               scoring               fun,               potting               37               goals               and               an               incredible               102               assists               of               his               own.

    Before               the               "plus-minus"               statistic               (how               many               goals               one               is               on               the               ice               for               his               team               than               goals               against)               became               a               widely               known               one,               Bobby's               was               an               unheard-of               plus-124!



                   Sports               Illustrated               magazine               even               got               into               the               act,               making               Bobby               its               "Sportsman               of               the               Year"               for               1971,               proclaiming               the               23-year-old               "the               greatest               ever               to               don               skates;               not               just               the               greatest               defenceman,               the               greatest               player               ever,               at               either               end               of               the               ice."               

                   But,               more               than               anything               else,               Bobby               Orr               was               becoming               a               Boston               treasure,               and               tales               of               his               generosity               toward               the               less               fortunate               were               becoming               legion.



                   Boston               reporter               Russ               Conway               revealed               long               after               Orr's               retirement               how               Bobby               rescued               his               lousy               day               by               taking               him               to               a               local               hospital               to               watch               him               sign               autographs               and               hand               out               pictures,               sticks,               pucks               and               other               memorabilia.



                   When               he               saw               how               the               faces               of               the               kids               lit               up               in               Bobby's               presence               '"               kids               with               cancer               and               other               life-threatening               diseases               '"               suddenly,               Conway               found               that               his               problems               didn't               seem               so               major.



                   Even               the               oldtimers,               who               hadn't               for               the               longest               time               appreciated               how               Bobby               had               changed               the               game,               came               around.



                   One               morning,               the               Rochester               Americans               of               the               American               Hockey               League               were               making               a               stopover               in               Boston               on               their               way               to               a               date               with               their               rivals               from               Springfield.

    One               was               the               Americans'               veteran               defenceman               Don               Cherry.



                   Grapes               confessed               to               sportswriter               Brian               McFarlane               that               at               first               he               couldn't               stand               to               watch               Bobby               Orr;               that               the               youngster's               free-wheeling               style               totally               clashed               with               what               Don               stood               for.



                   The               Americans               were               waiting               their               turn               to               go               onto               the               ice               sheet               at               the               Garden               as               Bobby               and               the               Bruins               came               off.

    Cherry               noticed               the               moves               Orr               was               making               '"               in               practice               '"               and               found               himself               slack-jawed               with               disbelief.



                   Only               five               years               later,               Cherry               would               get               to               coach               Bobby               Orr.



                   In               the               spring               of               1971,               all               the               stars               (both               in               the               sky               and               on               the               ice)               pointed               to               an               easy               victory               for               the               Bruins               in               the               three               rounds               of               the               playoffs.

    Boston               fans               struck               up               the               piper               for               a               second               straight               Stanley               Cup               dance;               this               time,               set               to               waltz               time.



                   But               the               Montreal               Canadiens               had               other               ideas.



                   Al               MacNeil's               brigade,               led               by               Jean               Beliveau               (who               would               call               it               quits               that               summer),               was               undergoing               a               rebuilding               year.

    While               such               veterans               as               Frank               Mahovlich,               Yvan               Cournoyer,               and               J.C.

    Tremblay               were               still               solid,               the               bleu,               blanc               et               rouge               were               dependent               on               an               untested               goaltender               from               Cornell               University               who'd               served               a               brief               spell               with               Canada's               national               team.

    He'd               also               worked               for               consumer               guru               Ralph               Nader;               later               would               achieve               a               law               degree,               occupy               the               executive               suite               with               the               Toronto               Maple               Leafs,               ultimately,               to               seek               the               leadership               of               the               Liberty               Party               of               Canada.



                   His               name               was               Ken               Dryden.



                   Game               one               in               a               raucous               Boston               Garden               ended               with               the               predictable               result,               but               game               two               went               in               Montreal's               favour,               and,               to               add               insult,               Orr               had               a               meltdown               with               the               officials,               feeding               suspicions               that               he               and               the               men               from               Beantown               were               coming               unglued.



                   The               Habs               would               hold               on               to               force               game               seven,               to               be               played               one               fateful               Sunday               afternoon               in               April               in               the               Garden,               when               Dryden               pulled               rabbits               out               of               his               hat,               stifling               Bruin               shooters               time               and               time               again,               to               the               point               where               Esposito,               flying               so               high               all               season               long,               swung               his               stick,               baseball-style,               against               the               glass.

    The               Bruins               were               beaten               in               their               hearts,               and               on               the               scoreboard,               4-1,               and               had               to               watch               the               rest               of               the               playoffs               on               TV,               as               the               Habs               would               win               an               improbable               Stanley               Cup               on               the               shoulders               of               playoff               MVP               Dryden.



                   After               Bobby               and               the               Bruins               righted               things               the               following               year               by               winning               back               the               Cup               (the               last               in               Boston               to               date),               it               was               hoped               that               the               Bruin               magician               would               accompany               other               Canadian               stars               to               the               September               Summit               Series               against               the               Soviets.

    But               Bobby               spent               that               summer               of               1972               on               the               operating               table,               his               battered               knee               going               under               the               knife               yet               again.
                   Other               stars               like               Bobby               Hull,               J.C.

    Tremblay,               and               Bruin               teammate               Gerry               Cheevers               (who'd               defected               to               the               World               Hockey               Association),               were               also               kept               off               Canada's               roster.

    No               matter,               most               hockey               fans               from               coast               to               coast               thought               out               loud;               we'll               roll               over               the               Russkies               like               nothing.



                   Weren't               we               in               for               a               surprise!



                   The               Soviets               displayed               their               skating,               conditioning               and               brilliant               pass               patterns               in               shocking               Team               Canada               twice               in               four               games               in               their               own               backyard,               leaving               fans               wondering               what               the               hell               was               going               on.



                   In               time,               Canada's               character               won               out,               and               eventually,               her               players               beat               the               Soviets               in               the               last               minute               of               the               eighth               and               last               game.



                   While               the               Canadian               players               who               did               venture               to               Moscow               were               alternatively               feted               for               beating               the               Soviets               and               lambasted               for               making               it               so               close               '"               at               times,               looking               like               dockside               thugs               in               doing               so               '"               Bobby               Orr               was               convalescing.

    Lost               in               the               roller-coaster               of               emotions               experienced               by               Canadians               that               September               was               the               great               contribution               Orr               could               have               made,               taking               control               of               the               pace               of               the               game               that               that               the               men               of               the               Kremlin               appeared               to               have               taken               away.

    Make               no               mistake,               with               Bobby               Orr               in               the               red-and-white               livery               of               Team               Canada,               the               Summit               Series               of               '72               could               have               been               very               different.



                   That               he               played               brilliantly               for               Canada               in               the               first               Canada               Cup               tournament               four               years               later               '"               when               his               knees               were               even               more               suspect               '"               provided               ample               evidence               of               his               preeminence               in               the               hockey               world.
                   Bobby               would               have               one               more               chance               at               the               Stanley               Cup,               in               1974,               but               his               Bruins               were               confounded               by               a               feisty               group               of               Philadelphia               Flyers,               led               by               Bobby               Clarke,               who               took               the               series               in               six               games,               a               frustrated               Bobby               Orr               off               the               ice               for               two               crucial               minutes               in               the               third               period               of               game               six               with               a               penalty.



                   A               year               later,               Cherry               took               over               as               coach               of               the               Bruins.

    His               mouth               still               waters               at               the               sight               of               Bobby               swooping               down               on               the               enemy               from               his               own               end               of               the               rink.



                   The               game               was               against               the-then               Atlanta               Flames               (they               didn't               move               to               Calgary               until               1980).

    Bobby               had               the               puck               behind               his               own               net,               and               started               up               wing.

    He               got               to               just               inside               their               blue               line               and               began               to               rev               up               his               speed.


                   Then,               the               Flames               all               ran               at               him               and               he               sifted               by               them               all,               ending               up               behind               the               Atlanta               net               and               their               goaltender               makes               a               stab               at               him               before               falling               down.

    Orr               slipped               out               in               front               and               backhanded               the               puck               into               the               net               while               his               foes               were               all               lying               on               the               ice,               then               bowed               his               head               as               if               to               apologize               for               making               the               opposition               look               so               bad.



                   When               the               first               Canada               Cup               tournament               was               announced               in               1976,               involving               Canada,               the               Soviet               Union               and               four               other               nations,               it               was               a               natural               that               Orr,               gimpy               knee               or               not,               would               be               an               addition               to               the               Canadian               roster.

    Men               who               shared               the               Team               Canada               locker               room               that               summer               of               '76               were               at               once               amazed               at               his               skill               level,               and               appalled               at               the               sight               of               Bobby               limping               in               beforehand               on               crutches,               and               unable               to               walk               out               of               the               arena               afterwards               without               help.



                   His               financial               misfortunes               would               leave               Bobby               Orr               feeling               even               more               handicapped.



                   From               the               age               of               18,               Bobby               Orr               was               a               corporation,               with               the               founding               of               Bobby               Orr               Enterprises,               a               company               that               control               his               holdings               and               act               as               a               tax               shelter.

    There               were               investments               in               real               estate,               men's               clothing,               sporting               goods               and               a               hockey               camp               (run               jointly               with               long-time               Leaf               sniper               Mike               Walton).

    Endorsements,               of               course,               were               coming               out               his               ears               '"               ads               for               General               Motors               and               Planter's               Peanuts               among               many               others.



                   But               such               was               the               atmosphere               of               trust               that               developed               between               the               athlete               and               his               agent               that               Bobby               very               seldom               questioned               the               decisions               Alan               made               about               his               money.

    In               fact,               according               to               Net               Worth,               he               didn't               know               the               full               extent               of               where               his               money               went.



                   Eagleson               would               often               make               substantial               investments               without               consulting               his               client,               as               Bobby               had               not               yet               licked               this               sense               of               being               "fixed               for               life."               

                   Nor               did               Eagleson,               building               his               own               empire,               rid               himself               of               the               mindset               that               he               was               pulling               the               strings               in               the               career               of               a               famous               athlete.

    Cruise               and               Griffiths               also               wrote               that               Eagleson               denigrated               and               undermined               Bobby               Orr               in               a               "thousand               small               ways",               speaking               of               him               as               "an               inanimate               possession,               promising               to               turn               him               into               this               or               that               --               Most               often               he               predicted               that               he               would               make               Orr               a               millionaire               within               five               years,               and               when               that               didn't               happen,               by               the               time               he               was               30."               

                   Neither               came               to               pass.



                   The               bond               between               Eagleson               and               his               prize               pupil               grew               so               close               that               it               ultimately               precluded               any               communication               between               Bobby               and               Boston               management.

    A               classic               example               came               in               the               mid-1970s               when               someone               from               the               front               office               approached               the               star               in               the               Bruin               locker               room               at               Boston               Garden.

    They               found               Orr               cycling               away               furiously,               desperate               to               strengthen               the               knee               once               again.

    They               in               turn               desperately               tried               to               get               his               attention               because               of               a               proposition               they               had               to               make.



                   Bobby               told               them               to               go               away,               accusing               them               of               trying               to               drive               a               wedge               between               him               and               his               agent.

    The               harder               they               tried               to               explain,               the               less               willing               he               seemed               to               listen.

    Only               after               Bobby               left               the               room               did               it               become               clear               what               the               offer               was:               $925,000               a               year,               or,               in               lieu               of               that,               a               18%-plus               piece               of               the               Bruin               franchise,               putting               one               of               the               stars               in               that               rare               position               of               ownership               '"               while               he               was               still               playing.

    Eagleson,               in               a               decision               he               would               regret               years               later,               turned               thumbs               down.



                   The               next               year,               1975,               after               his               best               goal-scoring               season               ever               (46),               Bobby               Orr,               ailing               in               body,               mind,               spirit               and               pocketbook,               was               packing               his               bags               and               on               his               way               to               Chicago.



                   Things               went               from               bad               to               worse               for               the               men               who               had               once               called               themselves               "brothers",               with               Eagleson               often               going               days               without               even               so               much               as               to               return               Orr's               phone               calls,               unlike               the               golden               days               when               Bobby               was               on               top.



                   Bobby               would               play               only               26               games               over               parts               of               three               seasons               in               the               Windy               City,               missing               the               1977-78               campaign               entirely,               his               reluctant               knees               no               longer               facilitating               those               moves               that               had               once               dazzled               hockey               fans               the               world               over.



                   With               his               body               and               his               friend               both               betraying               him               at               once,               Orr's               frustration               grew,               and               he               began               to               lash               out,               railing               at               his               Blackhawk               teammates               when               they               didn't               perform               to               his               expectations.

    Some               expressed               the               view               that               they               couldn't               do               anything               right               for               Bobby;               that               they               had               to               work               for               their               place               in               the               game               the               way               he               never               did.



                   One               night               in               Vancouver,               Bobby               sparked               a               post-game               fracas               when               his               teammates               met               some               Canuck               players               in               a               bar.

    The               superstar               started               to               accuse               the               Vancouver               players               of               going               dirty,               of               hitting               below               the               knee.
                   Canuck               forward               Hilliard               Graves               hauled               off               and               slugged               Bobby,               after               which               the               stricken               Hawk               defenceman               apologized               in               the               pub's               washroom,               even               thanking               Graves               for               hitting               him!



                   After               he               soldiered               on               for               a               few               weeks               in               the               fall               of               1978,               the               sad               sight               that               no               one               could               have               envisioned               so               soon               became               a               reality:               Bobby               Orr               was               hanging               up               his               skates               for               good.



                   He               made               good               on               one               promise,               that               if               he               couldn't               be               the               Orr               of               old,               he               wouldn't               take               Chicago's               money,               a               bit               of               vainglory               that               would               cost               him               dearly.



                   Over               the               summer               of               1979,               he               would               learn               that               Bobby               Orr               Enterprises               was               not               a               valid               shelter               under               U.S.

    tax               laws,               a               discovery               that               started               the               avalanche               of               financial               misfortunes               that               would               provide               the               final               breach               between               him               and               Alan               Eagleson.



                   The               wool               was               being               removed               from               Bobby's               eyes.

    Not               only               was               he               not               a               millionaire               at               30,               as               the               Eagle               had               predicted,               his               $470,000               in               debts,               taxes               and               other               liabilities               more               than               superseded               his               $456,000               in               assets!
                   Bobby               Orr,               one               of               the               men               responsible               for               driving               hockey               players'               incomes               skyward,               was               broke.



                   Eagleson               would               rub               salt               into               the               wound               by               telling               folks               it               was               Bobby's               own               fault,               that               if               he               only               got               his               spending               under               control,               he'd               have               retired               richer.

    That               bit               of               hubris               would               cost               Alan               Eagleson,               though               it               would               take               years               for               law               enforcement               authorities               to               catch               up               with               his               activities               and               send               him               to               prison               for               misappropriating               players'               pension               funds.

    Much               of               the               impetus               for               the               movement               to               dump               Eagleson               came               from               Bobby               Orr.



                   Justice               also               came               Bobby's               way               in               the               form               of               a               second               career.

    He               rebuilt               his               bank               account               through               endorsements               and               speaking               engagements,               and               acquired               a               thriving               Boston               sports               agency,               representing               the               budding               stars               of               today               and               tomorrow,               guiding               those               young               men               away               from               the               pitfalls               that               trapped               him.



                   As               he               approached               age               60,               his               mood               remained               upbeat               and               charitable.

    As               he               would               tell               anyone               who               would               listen,               he               wished               he               could               have               played               longer,               but               never               dwelt               on               what               might               have               been.

    He               admitted               playing               a               reckless               game,               and               paid               the               price.

    But,               overall,               Bobby               Orr               said               he               was               a               lucky               guy.



                   A               generation               of               hockey               fans               was               lucky               to               watch               him!






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