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PostPosted: Thu May 01, 2014 7:45 pm
 


I know it would usually be WAY too early to start the Canucks' 2014-2015 thread but with all the changes made with the team lately it promises to be quite an interesting off season.

The timeline so far:

8 April 2014 : Mike Gillis relieved of his duties as President and General Manager.

9 April 2014 : Trevor Linden named President, Hockey Operations and Alternate Governor.

13 April 2014 : Canucks play last game of 2013-2014 season, missing the playoffs for the 1st time since the 2007-2008 season.

1 May 2014 : Head Coach John Tortorella and Assistant Coach Mike Sullivan relieved of their coaching duties.

A comment originally posted in the Torts fired thread but brought here to get the puck bouncing:

Hyack wrote:
Let the games begin, Linden has less than 4 months to hire both a General Manager and a Head coach, along with whatever assistant coaches may be necessary. One of the names mentioned for the Vancouver GM's job is Jim Benning, Boston's assistant general manager and a former teammate of Linden. Among the available coaches is Barry Trotz, who was fired from Nashville last month after 15 seasons with the Predators. Other candidates include L.A. assistant coach John Stevens and former Tampa Bay coach Guy Boucher.


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PostPosted: Thu May 01, 2014 10:12 pm
 


I don't really pay attention to much outside the Canucks, especially Coaches. Hopefully Linden has a good eye for such things.


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PostPosted: Fri May 02, 2014 7:41 pm
 


Trevor Linden speaking of a "fresh start" for the Canucks....

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Spring-cleaning continues for the Vancouver Canucks.

Twenty-four days after Mike Gillis was relieved of his duties as general manager, the Canucks parted ways with coach John Tortorella and assistant coach Mike Sullivan Thursday.

Tortorella was hired as Vancouver’s bench boss on June 25, 2013, and he led the Canucks to a 36-35-11 record; the 83-point output was the franchise’s lowest since 1999-2000 as the Canucks missed the playoffs for the first time in six seasons.

Vancouver was plagued by injuries to the tune of 299 man games lost in 2013-14, sixth most in the NHL, and it was also the first time since the 1996-97 season no Canucks played in all 82 games.

In addition to that, nearly every member of the Canucks had down seasons in terms of point production; Henrik Sedin led the team with 50 points (11-39-50), the lowest output for the team’s leading scorer in franchise history.

All of this, and more, played into Linden’s final decision on Torts.

“I think our team is set up to play a certain way,” said president Trevor Linden during a press conference at Rogers Arena. “When I look at the strength of our team I look our defence and their ability to have the puck and move the puck, and I think that the style of play did have some impact in that.

“When I look at the number of players that did have seasons that were disappointing, it was concerning, no questioning that played a big factor.”

Vancouver’s 44th NHL season ended less than four weeks ago and with this decision, combined with the Gillis dismissal, the questions can end about what the Canucks have become.

Change isn’t coming, change is here.

“There’s nobody that’s been happy with the results of this season and it starts with our players and they’re disappointed. I believe in the character of that group down there, I think they’re responsible and want to be better. I think we as an organization have to connect with our fans in a greater way and ultimately, I think we need to bring excitement back to Rogers Arena and a brand of hockey that people like to watch.

“I understand their discontent, I don’t blame them, and it’s up to us to win them back.”

Above all else, winning will win them back. Winning will come under the right guidance of a GM and coach and although concurrently hunting for both is “tricky,” as Linden admitted, he’s keeping his lists short and knows exactly what he’s after.

“A coach for me is someone that is a career coach that is experienced in many levels, I think he’s a teacher, I think he’s able to communicate well with his players on many levels and understands players need to be communicated with differently for the different type of personalities you come upon. I think a coach is someone that has a real distinct style of play and believes that their style of play is the way to success.”

Glen Gulutzan, Darryl Williams and Roland Melanson were all retained and will be with the Canucks next season.

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PostPosted: Fri May 02, 2014 10:22 pm
 


Kevin Bieksa Prepares For World Championship



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PostPosted: Fri May 09, 2014 1:34 am
 


OFF-SEASON GAME PLAN: VANCOUVER CANUCKS

The Vancouver Canucks missed the playoffs for the first time since 2008 and cleaned house, firing GM Mike Gillis and head coach John Tortorella.

Off-Season Game Plan examines a Canucks team that actually has enough pieces in place to bounce back next season.

Canucks legend Trevor Linden has taken over as team president but hasn't yet filled the openings that he created by firing Gillis and Tortorella, though there has been speculation that Bruins Assistant GM Jim Benning is a front-runner for the gig.

As much as the 2013-2014 season was a mess for the Canucks, this team isn't an unmitigated disaster either. There are holes, but holes that can be filled and, even in a down season, the Canucks were a Top 10 possession team.

If circumstances were different, perhaps the Canucks would be in position to overhaul the roster, but with no-trade clauses scattered througout the core of their roster, the most reasonable plan of attack for next season is to provide support for the Sedins, Ryan Kesler and a defence corps that is certainly playoff-worthy.

"Our goal is to be back in the playoffs next spring as we continue developing this group into a team that can challenge for the Stanley Cup," Linden wrote in a letter to season-ticket holders.

There are holes to fill, not least of which is in net, a position that has not been handled in an ideal fashion over the past year. Capable goaltending, improved depth and a sharper power play could be enough for the Canucks to return to the playoffs.

So, it's possible, but the Canucks have to hire a general manager and coach before getting too bullish on expectations for next season.

The good news is that this team is in position to recover quickly if bounces are more favourable for them next season.

The TSN.ca Rating is an efficiency rating based on per-game statistics including goals and assists -- weighted for strength (ie. power play, even, shorthanded) -- Corsi, adjusted for zone starts, quality of competition and quality of teammates, hits, blocked shots, penalty differential and faceoffs. Generally, a replacement-level player is around a 60, a top six forward and top four defenceman will be around 70, stars will be over 80 and MVP candidates could go over 90. Sidney Crosby finished at the top of the 2013-2014 regular season ratings at 87.12.

Salary cap information all comes from the indispensable http://www.capgeek.com.

CF% = Corsi percentage (ie. percentage of 5-on-5 shot attempts), via http://www.extraskater.com.

GM/COACH
Vacant/Vacant

RETURNING FORWARDS

Code:
Player   Rating   GP   G   A   PTS   CF%   Cap Hit

Ryan Kesler   71.94   77   25   18   43   52.4%   $5.0M
Daniel Sedin   70.07   73   16   31   47   56.9%   $7.0M
Henrik Sedin   69.67   70   11   39   50   55.7%   $7.0M
Chris Higgins   69.57   78   17   22   39   50.7%   $2.5M
Brad Richardson   63.93   73   11   12   23   47.9%   $1.15M
David Booth   63.41   66   9   10   19   52.0%   $4.25M
Jannik Hansen   62.98   71   11   9   20   51.8%   $2.5M
Alexandre Burrows   62.77   49   5   10   15   56.0%   $4.5M
Shawn Matthias   62.67   77   12   11   23   48.5%   $1.75M
Tom Sestito   55.97   77   5   4   9   44.6%   $750K

FREE AGENT FORWARDS

Player   Rating   GP   G   A   PTS   CF%   Class   '13-'14 Cap Hit

Mike Santorelli   70.33   49   10   18   28   50.6%   UFA   $550K
Zack Kassian   65.23   73   14   15   29   50.9%   RFA   $870K
Jordan Schroeder   59.81   25   3   3   6   52.4%   RFA   $600K
Zac Dalpe   56.70   55   4   3   7   44.7%   RFA   $550K


It caused something of a furor leading up to the NHL trade deadline when word leaked that Ryan Kesler wanted out of Vancouver, and it's certainly possible that he could be moved this summer, but with the front office being overhauled, new management may have an opportunity to convince Kesler that he's going to still be playing a vital role on a contending team in Vancouver.

He's not the dominant possession player he was a few years ago, but Kesler remains a strong two-way performer, who faces tough opposition night after night and has scored at least 20 goals in six of the past seven seasons. If Kesler wants to move on, the good news for the Canucks is that he should bring a quality return as a productive player signed to a reasonable contract for two more seasons.

One of the most glaring differences with last season's Canucks, compared to previous incarnations, was that the Sedins (Daniel Sedin and Henrik Sedin) struggled offensively, both finishing below 0.80 points per game for the first time since 2003-2004. The initital expectation was that they might not get as many offensive zone starts as they did under Alain Vigneault, and they didn't, but still started better than 60% of their shifts in the offensive zone.

While they didn't score, and averaged more ice time than ever before, the Sedins remained dominant in the possession game, both on the ice for more than 55.0% of 5-on-5 shot attempts. Poor percentages resulted in a down season, though that could be reason to expect a bounce back, provided that they still have it in them, at 34-years-old, to get back to scoring at previously customary levels.

Chris Higgins has found a reliable role in Vancouver, playing tough minutes and contributing secondary offence. He has good speed and, while not a high-percentage finisher, he generates enough shots to be productive.

That Brad Richardson ended up playing a career-high 14:54 per game probably wasn't in the Canucks' ideal plans for last season and he contributed 11 goals, 23 points, but he was on the low-end of the possession game, an indication that the workload was more than he was accustomed to handling.

A three-time 20-goal scorer prior to joining the Canucks, David Booth has scored 26 goals in 134 games with Vancouver and, with declining ice time, he's a candidate for a buyout because teams don't need to pay $4.75-million (Booth's 2014-2015 salary) to get this level of production. The argument in favour of Booth would hinge on possession numbers, which have remained strong in Vancouver. That may not be enough.

Speedy winger Jannik Hansen took nice steps forward in the previous two seasons, only to fall back last season, when the percentages weren't as favourable for him. There's no need to put unreasonable expectations on him; he can be a very good third-line forward/penalty killer.

Last season was disastrous for Alexandre Burrows, who didn't score a goal until his 36th game of the season (then scored his season total, five, in four games) and his point production was at its lowest rate since 2006-2007. On the way to burying Burrows, though, consider that he still had terrific possession numbers -- these things happen when you skate with the Sedins, but not just with the Sedins. It might be difficult to go into next season planning on five-goal Burrows being skating on the top line with the Sedins, but he's due for better percentages, no matter where he fits in the lineup.

Part of the Roberto Luongo trade, Shawn Matthias comes to Vancouver as a big tease, for the most part. He's 6-foot-4 and has scored 26 goals in limited ice time over the past two seasons (an efficiency that slots him between Jordan Eberle and Bobby Ryan in goals per 60 minutes of play), but he's a 26-year-old whose career-high is 24 points. At some point, the production has to be there to fit in a top-six, or even top-nine, spot. With a year left on his contract, next year could be a make-it-or-break-it season for Matthias.

Tom Sestito led the league with 19 fighting majors and 213 penalty minutes. Since 2005-2006 (Lockout I), only a couple of Philadelphia Flyers, Riley Cote and Zac Rinaldo, had a season with more than 200 penalty minutes with less time on ice. He also gets routinely destroyed according to possession metrics, so it's entirely possible that, if he's going to be on the roster, he doesn't need to be dressed for 77 games, as he was last season.

Zack Kassian showed some progress last season, finishing with a career-best 14 goals nd 29 points, and while his possession stats weren't anything special, he also started more of his shifts in the defensive zone andhe's 23-years-old, so there is room for further improvement.

Jordan Schroeder has been battling for a regular spot in the lineup and missed a good chunk of last season with an ankle injury. To this point, his 15 points in 56 career games along with decent (if sheltered) possession numbers should give Schroeder a leg up on the competition for a job next season.

Zac Dalpe has played at least 10 NHL games in each of the past four seasons, getting in a career-high 55 games last season, and has 17 points in 96 career games. He's struggled possession-wise and figures, at best, to be on the fringe of the lineup.

That's not a bad group of returning forwards, but the Canucks could very easily dip into the free agent market to find a proven scorer to boot their top six. One possibility would be to keep Mike Santorelli, who had some success last season, or the Canucks could check out the free agent market for someone like Mike Cammalleri, Milan Michalek or Ales Hemsky -- someone capable of fitting with the Sedins.

RETURNING DEFENCE

Code:
Player   Rating   GP   G   A   PTS   CF%   Cap Hit

Alexander Edler   69.35   63   7   15   22   52.4%   $5.0M
Jason Garrison   68.41   81   7   26   33   49.1%   $4.6M
Kevin Bieksa   66.99   76   4   20   24   51.5%   $4.6M
Dan Hamhuis   66.48   79   5   17   22   51.4%   $4.5M
Ryan Stanton   63.77   64   1   15   16   53.1%   $550K
FREE AGENT DEFENCE

Player   Rating   GP   G   A   PTS   CF%   Class   '13-'14 Cap Hit

Chris Tanev   65.90   64   6   11   17   51.2%   RFA   $1.5M
Yannick Weber   62.40   49   6   4   10   50.1%   RFA   $650K
Andrew Alberts   56.34   10   0   0   0   48.4%   UFA   $600K


While he was maligned for his least productive season since 2007-2008, Alexander Edler was more unlucky than anything with the worst PDO (on-ice save + on-ice shooting percentage) among regular defencemen. That doesn't guarantee that everything will be fine, but for a 28-year-old who has played more than 23 minutes a night for each of the past four seasons, Edler is a good bet to produce better numbers next year.

Of the four defencemen with no-trade clauses at the top of the Canucks' depth chart, Jason Garrison is the one with the big shot, which resulted in 15 power play points last season and has him among the defence goal-scoring leaders the past three seasons but, last season, his possession numbers weren't very good.

Kevin Bieksa has been a staple on the Vancouver defence since 2005-2006. He's put up more than 40 points three times and more than 90 penalty minutes five times. He can play tough minutes, and still put up decent possession numbers, and is reasonably-priced for the next couple seasons. These factors would make him desirable as a trade commodity too.

The most reliable of Vancouver's defenders, Dan Hamhuis has been taking on progressively tougher matchups since arriving from Nashville. He plays a no-frills game, but that includes limiting shots against, which seems like a good attribute for a defenceman to possess.

Scooped off waivers from Chicago, Ryan Stanton took a regular turn on the Vancouver blueline and while it was third-pair work against lower-level competition, he more than held his own. He's an inexpensive piece to hold down an everyday spot on defence.

An undrafted gem, 24-year-old Chris Tanev has been very good and steadily improving in a defensive role, moving up alongside Hamhuis to take on tough defensive matchups last season. It's Tanev's emergence that does more reasonably allow the Canucks to consider moving one of their more established blueliners.

Yannick Weber can skate and shoot the puck, but hasn't been able to land more than a fringe role in the league. He's not bad as an inexpensive seventh defenceman option, since he can offer some value on the power play as well.

With this defence core, the Canucks only need to make tweaks around the edges if they are going to make moves in the offseason.

RETURNING GOALTENDERS

Code:
Player   Rating   GP   W   L   OTL   GAA   SV%   Cap Hit

Eddie Lack   67.44   41   16   17   5   2.41   .912   $1.15M
Jacob Markstrom   48.62   16   2   8   3   3.39   .873   $1.2M


Eddie Lack had a nice rookie season, playing far more than could have been expected coming into the year thanks to Roberto Luongo getting traded, but asa 26-year-old with limited track record, he can't be assumed to be the number one for a contending team next season. Maybe he will be but, at the very least, there should be competition.

Presumably Jacob Markstrom might have a shot at that competition, since he has a $1.2-million one-way contract for next season, but even though he has been a highly-touted prospect, the shine on his star has diminished after an .896 save percentage in 47 career NHL games. He's huge, still just 24-years-old and has a save percentage of .922 in the AHL over 94 games in the past three seasons, so there is some reason for hope, but going into next season with Lack and Markstrom would require serious finger-crossing.

Even if the Canucks aren't necessarily going to go after a top unrestricted free agent like Ryan Miller or Jaroslav Halak (though they could...), Vancouver could consider a free agent like Jonas Hiller, Brian Elliott or trade for James Reimer.

TOP PROSPECTS

Code:
Player   Pos.   Team/League   Stats

Bo Horvat   C   London (OHL)   30-44-74, +20, 54 GP
Brendan Gaunce   C   Erie (OHL)   31-41-72, +25, 65 GP
Hunter Shinkaruk   LW   Medicine Hat (WHL)   5-11-16, -2, 18 GP
Nicklas Jensen   LW   Utica (AHL)   15-6-21, -5, 54 GP
Cole Cassels   C   Oshawa (OHL)   24-49-73, +7, 61 GP
Frank Corrado   D   Utica (AHL)   6-11-17, -7, 59 GP
Dane Fox   LW   Erie (OHL)   64-43-107, +46, 67 GP
Ben Hutton   D   Maine (HE)   15-14-29, +8, 35 GP
Jordan Subban   D   Belleville (OHL)   12-30-42, -11, 66 GP
Anton Cederholm   D   Portland (OHL)   4-12-16, +42, 71 GP
Joacim Eriksson   G   Utica (AHL)   2.61 GAA, .911 SV%, 52 GP


Bo Horvat, taken ninth overall with the pick acquired from New Jersey for Cory Schneider (remember him?), is a solid two-way player who could make the jump to the Canucks next season. There may be some question to Horvat's offensive upside, but little concern about whether he has the game to stick in some role.

A first-round pick in 2012, Brendan Gaunce is a big-bodied forward who has scored 92 goals over the past three OHL seasons. If he can skate well enough to keep pace, he may have a chance to challenge for a job too, but some time in the AHL wouldn't hurt.

Hip surgery ended Hunter Shinkaruk's season early, but he's a skilled winger who has been a finisher in the WHL. He's not big, so getting stronger and getting a full season next year, ought to be top priorities.

Drafted in the first round in 2012, Nicklas Jensen has good size and speed, but didn't do much in the AHL (29 points in 80 career AHL games). However, he played pretty well in 17 games with the Canucks last season.

A third-round pick last summer, Cole Cassels took a step forward as a playmaking forward. He's not as prolific as his dad, Andrew, but Cole has climbed the ladder quickly over the course of a year.

Steady blueliner Frank Corrado was a fifth-round pick in 2011 and has played 18 games for the Canucks since. He's only 21, so Corrado has time to round out his game, but he's not far from challenging for a job with the Canucks.

Signed as an undrafted free agent this year, Dane Fox scored 64 goals in 67 games for Erie, after never scoring more than 23 goals and 54 points in an OHL season. If the goal-scoring is for real, and not the product of a powerhouse team, then Fox could be interesting. The Canucks can see if it translates to the AHL next year.

Taken in the fifth round of the 2012 Draft, Ben Hutton has good size and had a terrific sophomore season at Maine. His ability to move the puck and join the attack are strengths.

Jordan Subban doesn't come with the same pedigree as older brother D P.K. Subban (or G Malcolm Subban), in part because he's small for the position, but can skate and make smart decisions with the puck.

Drafted in the fifth round out of Sweden last summer, Anton Cederholm plays for WHL powerhouse Portland and was one of six players with a rating of +40 or better. He's big and physical, though hasn't shown much offensive game.

Pulled off the scrap heap, Joacim Eriksson was a seventh-round pick of the Flyers in 2008, but handled the starter's role in the AHL last season. Given the inexperience ahead of him already, he's not likely to be in the picture.

Canucks advanced stats and player usage chart from Extra Skater

DRAFT
6th - Michael Dal Colle, William Nylander, Kasperi Kapanen

FREE AGENCY
According to http://www.capgeek.com, the Canucks have approximately $58.9M committed to the 2013-2014 salary cap for 17 players.

Check out my possible Canucks lineup for next season on Cap Geek here.

Needs: Top-six winger, top-nine forward, goaltender.

What I said the Canucks needed last year: Two top nine forwards, depth forwards, two-three defencemen, financial flexibility.

They added: Mike Santorelli, Brad Richardson, Zac Dalpe, Ryan Stanton, Yannick Weber, Eddie Lack.

TRADE MARKET
Ryan Kesler, Alexandre Burrows, Kevin Bieksa, Alexander Edler, Jason Garrison.

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PostPosted: Wed May 21, 2014 5:49 pm
 


Jim Benning to be named Canucks' GM

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Jim Benning, left, is seen with Boston general manager Peter Chiarelli at the 2009 NHL Entry Draft.

Quote:

Jim Benning spent about four seasons with the Vancouver Canucks in the 1980s, and many hockey observers now have him pegged as the team's next general manager.

TSN first reported Tuesday that Benning would be chosen by the Canucks for the post, and reported Wednesday that a deal has been reached and a press conference will be held Friday.

There has been no word from the Canucks camp, and it's important to point out that several hockey pundits had both Ray Shero and Dan Byslma being fired by the Pittsburgh Penguins. As it turned out, Bylsma was given a reprieve, at least until Pittsburgh's new general manager meets with the coach.

Benning would join Vancouver from their 2011 Stanley Cup final foe, Boston. The 51-year-old has been with the Bruins for eight years.

Bruins president and Comox, B.C., native Cam Neely seemed resigned on Tuesday to the likelihood that Benning was moving to another club.

"We have given Jim permission to talk, and he's talked to a couple of different teams," said Neely. "That's what happens when you have success, other teams look at other organizations that have had success and start inquiring about your management group."

Time in Boston, Buffalo

Benning joined the Bruins in 2006, one of the first moves of Peter Chiarelli's tenure as general manager.

Benning started as director of player personnel before spending the last seven years as assistant G.M. He previously had spent about a decade in various positions with the Buffalo Sabres.

While he's spent the past two decades working professionally in the east, Benning is from Edmonton and retains ties to Oregon, where he played junior hockey with Portland.

Vancouver fired GM Mike Gillis on April 8, ushering in former Canucks captain Trevor Linden a day later as the new president of hockey operations. Three weeks later, John Tortorella was fired after one tumultuous season as Vancouver's head coach.

Ed Willes of The Province reported in late April that Linden and Neely had met. It wasn't clear if it was a general confab between highly successful players who are now in front-office positions, or if Linden's interest in his former Canucks teammate Benning was broached.

On the very same day Benning was hired by the Bruins back in 2006, former NHL player Doug Houda was added as Bruins assistant coach.

There has been speculation that Houda, who worked under Dave Lewis and Claude Julien in Boston, could also be a target to join Vancouver's coaching staff.




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PostPosted: Mon Jun 23, 2014 11:37 am
 



Willie Desjardins named Canucks head coach


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The Vancouver Canucks on Monday announced the hiring of Willie Desjardins as their new head coach.

Desjardins, 57, is coming off an American Hockey League championship as coach of the Texas Stars. Prior to his time with Texas, he spent time as as an assistant with the NHL's Dallas Stars, and guided the Medicine Hat Tigers to two Memorial Cup appearances.

The Climax, Sask., native coached Canada to a silver medal at the 2009-10 world junior championship.

Desjardins, in his first NHL head coaching opportunity, succeeds John Tortorella, who lasted just one season as Vancouver failed to make the playoffs. The Canucks cleaned house, with general manager Mike Gillis giving way to Jim Benning.

"Willie Desjardins has won at every level and we believe he’ll be an excellent fit as we strive to return to the playoffs and build with youth for long-term success," said Benning. "Willie is a great teacher, motivator and communicator; his teams have competed with a style of play we believe will help us compete in our division and in the playoffs. With Willie’s leadership behind the bench we look forward to bringing back this team’s winning qualities and our fans’ passion and excitement for the Canucks."

Desjardins, who earlier in his career coached at the University of Calgary and in Japan, is the 18th coach in franchise history.

The Canucks did not release contract details.

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PostPosted: Mon Jun 23, 2014 1:29 pm
 


Was hoping for this guy!


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PostPosted: Mon Jun 23, 2014 2:39 pm
 


Has there ever been a new hockey president or coach that never said the words, "fresh start", shortly after being hired?


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PostPosted: Mon Jun 23, 2014 10:42 pm
 


Go Habs Go!


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PostPosted: Tue Jun 24, 2014 12:34 am
 


CanadianODST wrote:
Go Habs Go!


You guys did good last year. Looking forward to beating you for the cup next year. :P


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PostPosted: Fri Jun 27, 2014 1:09 pm
 


Your trades today are meh at best lol Not the best returns.


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PostPosted: Fri Jun 27, 2014 1:21 pm
 


CanadianODST wrote:
Your trades today are meh at best lol Not the best returns.


Hey! You were the biggest whining piece of shit during the playoffs about non habs fans commenting so fuck off.


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PostPosted: Fri Jun 27, 2014 1:41 pm
 


The playoffs are over, boys. You can put the measuring tapes away until October. :mrgreen:


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