Oldtimers Hockey Game. Girls Hockey Player
Oldtimers Hockey Game
- ice hockey: a game played on an ice rink by two opposing teams of six skaters each who try to knock a flat round puck into the opponents' goal with angled sticks
- in Anne McCaffrey's Dragonriders of Pern series of science fiction novels, the Oldtimers are a group of dragonriders who are brought forward in time .
- (oldtimer) veteran: an experienced person who has been through many battles; someone who has given long service
- (oldtimer) old-timer: an elderly man
oldtimers hockey game - Voit 33-Inch
Voit 33-Inch Table Top Rod Hockey Game
Voit 33" Table Top Rod Hockey Game is the newest addition to the Voit family of table and table top games. This classic rod hockey game finally gets into a managable size with the quality of a full sized table. This game has all the action of the full size arcade table! Colorful graphics and painted players add to the real feel of the game! Great for use in game rooms, bed rooms, college dorms, anywhere two people want to meet on the ice for a fast, fun filled game of table top rod hockey. The black ABS plastic rods control the play on the field and the leg levelers make sure the puck goes true! 5 Players per team plus a goalie, includes 2 rod hockey pucks, assembly and game play instructions. Assembly takes about 50 minutes. Fully assembled the game measures 33" X 24.5" x 8.5"
Gaston Gingras signs a jersey for a young fan during the pre-game skate at the Xentel Oldtimers' Hockey Challenge.
Jimmy Mann signs an autograph for a young fan during the pre-game skate at the Xentel Oldtimers' Hockey Challenge.
oldtimers hockey game
Alcoholics Anonymous, by its very nature, could not have been founded by one person. Its essence is sharing. Therefore, Bill W. and Dr. Bob are always referred to within the Fellowship as the co-founders. So far, among the majority of A.A. members, the Ohio surgeon has been less well known than his partner. He died in 1950, when A.A. was only 15 years old. But his influence on the whole A.A. program is permanent and profound.
This book attempts to give a portrait of Dr. Bob as full-scale and balanced as possible-for the most part, in the words of those who knew him personally. The youngster who grew up in Vermont of the late 19th century became a hard-drinking college boy, then a medical student fighting the onset of his own alcoholism, a respected physician, a loving but increasingly unreliable family man, and at last a desperately ill drunk, without hope until he met a stockbroker from New York--Bill W., who urgently needed a fellow alcoholic to help him maintain his own sobriety.
Beginning with Dr. Bob's last drink and the start of the Fellowship, his story becomes involvedthrough interdependence - with those of other early members and of pioneer groups in the Midwest. This development was both exhilarating and tumultuous: Only the trial-and-error method taught A.A. the best approaches for newcomers; connections with the Oxford Group grew uneasy; dissension arose over the writing of the Big Book, finances, participation by members' wives, and minorities in A.A. Through it all, Dr. Bob was a steadying central figure.
The end of the story returns to the intensely personal view. But even in his last years, Dr. Bob was drawn into hard-fought discussions and eventually decisions that would reach far into the future of A.A. worldwide.