|All Time Draft Fantasy league where players of the past and present meet.|
05-29-2005, 02:52 AM
do these threads get locked?
Hockey's Top 1100 Players of All Time ATD Draft!!!
06-04-2005, 06:05 AM
07-03-2005, 07:48 PM
Join Date: Mar 2002
Location: In "The System"
Kansas City Scouts
Coach - Tommy Ivan: – He coached with a quiet manner. He never shouted, ranted or raved at players. He was quiet but very authoritative too. He knew the systems, how to play your position, where to play. He was a great leader, who had a knack for success, coaching a dynasty in Detroit and building a Stanley Cup winner in Chicago. He coached the Red Wings to six consecutive first place finishes, and won the Stanley Cup in 1950, ’52, and ’54. Possibly his greatest accomplishment in those years was putting together the famous Production Line of Sid Abel, Ted Lindsay and Gordie Howe. As GM of the Blackhawks, he helped rebuild the teams sagging farm system and assembled the pieces for the 1961 Stanley Cup, including Stan Mikita and Bobby Hull.
Jacques Plante: – If not the best goalie of all time, he was certainly the most important - the man who introduced the art of modern goaltending to the NHL and whose influence is seen every night a game is played. His book, The Art of Goaltending, was the first of its kind and solidified his place in the game as not just a great stopper but also a man who truly understood hockey and wanted to have an influence on how the game would be played in the future. He was a reflex goalie with a lightning-quick glove-hand, and he perfected a stand-up style of goaltending that emphasized positional play and staying square to the shooter. He was also an exceptional skater - the best on the Canadiens, in fact. Such speed allowed him to roam out of his nets to stop errant passes or to fire the puck up-ice to a forward. He was a 7 time all-star, and won the Hart Trophy in 1962. His 6 Stanley Cup wins, 10 Finals appearances, and 7 Vezina Trophies are all records for goaltenders. Yet, when Plante was asked to cite his career highlight, he chose an exhibition game. On December 15, 1975, at the age of forty-seven and out of hockey for a year, Jacques Plante was chosen to play for the Montreal Juniors of the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League in an exhibition contest against the Soviet Union. After only a week’s training, Jacques shut the door on the Soviets and earned his exuberant junior team a 2-1 win against a clearly frustrated Soviet squad, the first time the Soviet Union had been defeated by a junior team.
Johnny Bower: Bower, like his other five Original Six brethren, became famous for his fearless play. Maskless, he never shied away from an attacking player and in fact patented the most dangerous move a goalie can make - the poke-check. Diving head-first into the skates of an attacking player at full speed, Bower would routinely flick the puck off that player's stick and out of harm's way. In 1953-54, he played the entire season for the Rangers, but then spent most of the next four seasons right back in the minors, having lost the starting job in New York to Gump Worsley. Bower's big break came in the summer of 1958 when the Leafs, for whatever reason, claimed him from Cleveland at the Intra-League Draft. Under the confident eye of coach Punch Imlach, Bower got better and better. He led the Leafs into the playoffs his first season with a miracle comeback ending to the schedule, and then lost two finals in a row before winning three consecutive Stanley Cup championships - 1962 to 1964. Bower refused to retire and kept right on going, teaming with Terry Sawchuk to win the memorable 1967 Cup with Toronto's Over-the-Hill Gang of players, led by the 43-year-old Bower himself. He retired in 1970 as the oldest goalie ever to play in the NHL. Bower won two Vezina trophies and was the runner up for the Hart in ‘61.
Charlie "Chuck" Gardiner: He was one of the game's preeminent goaltenders during the 1920s and 1930s. Prior to his untimely death in June 1934, Gardiner led the Black Hawks to their first Stanley Cup and recorded 42 shutouts and a goals-against average of 2.02 over only seven years of NHL service. A major influence on Gardiner at this time was former scoring star Duke Keats, who helped him learn to outguess opposing forwards. As a result, he became one of the toughest netminders to face one-on-one. Gardiner's hands and feet were lightning quick, as was his mind. Rarely was he caught unaware on the ice by an opposing shooter. He was also a fierce competitor who periodically left his net to thwart an attack or dove into a pile of players to seize the puck. Gardiner's exceptional play was augmented by his ability to direct his teammates on the ice, a factor that led to his being chosen to serve as team captain in 1933-34. A gifted and durable performer, Gardiner led all NHL goalkeepers by playing every minute in six consecutive seasons from 1928-29 to 1933-34. The Wee Scot was considered by his peers to be among the elite netminders of his time. Many in fact referred to him as the finest ever at his craft. Gardiner was named an all-star in each of the first 4 years they were named by the NHL.
Viacheslav Fetisov: He joined the Central Red Army in 1974-75 and played there for 15 years. During this time he won the national title 14 times, was awarded player of the year three times, nine times Soviet League All-Star, and was also awarded the Pravda Trophy four times as best scoring defenseman in his country. He was Captain for nine years. He earned the “Gold Stick” award as the best European player three times. He formed one of the best defense pairings in hockey when he was teamed with Alexei Kasatonov with the Soviet National Team in the 1980s. Fetisov was well respected by his teammates for his strength of character both as a player and as a person, and he served as captain of both the National Team and of the Central Army squad. Fetisov possessed exceptional mobility and instinctively knew when to pinch in from the blueline to create a scoring chance in the offensive zone. As a defenseman in the 1980s he had few rivals, not just at home but worldwide. A lot of people say that Fetisov, at the peak of his career, was better than Canadian legend Bobby Orr.
Red Kelly: He was a unique player - versatile and talented enough to be one of the NHL's best-ever defensemen early in his career and a high-scoring center at the end. A solid but mobile and skilled defenseman, he quickly found a home on the team playing with such superstars as Gordie Howe, Ted Lindsay and Sid Abel. Kelly was an effective checker, at home on the blue line or on the left wing, where he was sometimes used due either to injuries or to add a little muscle on the offense. Kelly was an integral part of Detroit's winning formula. His puck-carrying ability allowed the Wings to move from their own zone quickly and provided them with a quick transition game. Kelly was an All-Star for eight consecutive seasons with the Red Wings, six times on the First Team, and won the Lady Byng Trophy three times. In 1954 he was chosen as the first recipient of the James Norris Memorial Trophy as the outstanding defenseman in the league. In 1956 he was named team captain, a job he held until the end of 1957-58 season. In 1960 the Wings traded Kelly to Toronto. He moved up to the center position and began what could be called a second career as a successful full-time forward. Frank Mahovlich played on the left wing in Kelly's first full season with the Leafs and set a team record with 48 goals, many of them due to the veteran's playmaking skills. In addition to his talent, Kelly brought his winning ways to the Leafs. In his eight years with the team, Toronto won the Stanley Cup four times.
"Black Jack" Stewart: He was the complete package on defense during his dozen years in the NHL. A devastating hitter, Stewart was at his best in the hardest-fought games. Stewart was also admired for his defensive poise. He rarely miscued in his own zone or neglected his position to take a run at an opposing player. A solid work ethic and excellent stamina were also major features of the rugged defender's game. He was a wiry 185 pounds but extremely powerful. He was key member of two Detroit Stanley Cups and his string of five all-star team selections were only interrupted by 2 years of service in WWII.
Bill Quackenbush: He excelled at both offensive and defensive aspects of the game. During 14 seasons, he was among the NHL's elite rushing blueliners. More significantly, he was a superior defender in his own end who relied on positioning and discipline rather than physical intimidation for his success. Consequently, his penalty minute totals were remarkably low considering his role on the ice. He managed to go 131 consecutive games without drawing a penalty. To many observers, he was the prototype of efficiency and finesse in defensive zone coverage. Quackenbush was also considered a master at diffusing any forward's attempt to generate offense from behind his opponent's net. Quackenbush was a five time all-star, and the first defenseman to win the Lady Byng Trophy.
Marcel Pronovost: Pronovost could skate, score, make plays, check and defend his end of the ice as well as any NHLer. A forward as a youngster, Pronovost displayed his selflessness by switching to his club’s blueline brigade. He turned pro in 1949 and his big break came when Gordie Howe’s near-fatal head injury in the 1950 playoffs forced Detroit coach Tommy Ivan to move Red Kelly up to the forward line. Pronovost was called up to fill the void on defense. He played so well in Detroit’s Stanley Cup win that veteran Jack Stewart was dealt to Chicago in the summer. With his skill, Pronovost easily might have attained more points, but chose to play within Detroit’s defense-first team concept. Pronovost played in 11 all-star games, was a 4 time all-star, and a 5 time Stanley Cup winner.
Bill White: A relatively late bloomer, Bill White developed into one of the game's steadiest defensemen. He was an effective positional rearguard, a very fine bodychecker and impressive puck handler, and was regarded as perhaps hockey’s finest defensive defenseman. It was in the Windy City with defense partner Pat Stapleton, forming one of the top blue line tandems in the league, that White found his niche as a pro. Playing superb defense and making smart offensive plays when called upon, White helped the Black Hawks reach the Stanley Cup finals in 1971 and 1973 and was placed on the NHL Second All-Star Team for three straight years from 1972 to 1974. A high point in his career came when he played seven of the eight games for Canada in the 1972 Summit Series versus the USSR. It was his textbook defense and ability to thwart opposition attacks without ending up in the penalty box that made White such an important member of the blue line corps. In his brief career, White played in 6 all-star games, on 3 Vezina winning defenses, and finished 3rd in Norris voting 3 times.
Hod Stuart: Stuart rose to prominence as one of the greatest defensemen to play the game in hockey's early day. He was as complete a player as there was back in the days of the "onside" game. He could skate, shoot, and make the big play from his point position. He was a clean player who played for keeps. His punishing checks and long reach frustrated his opponents as much as his offensive rushes dazzled the fans. He was with the Montreal Wanderers in March 1907 when they defeated the Kenora Thistles for the Stanley Cup, and was being called the greatest hockey player in the world. Tragically, it would be Stuart's only Cup championship. In the early summer of 1907, he suffered a fatal injury when he struck his head on rocks while diving into the unfamiliar waters at the Bay of Quinte, breaking his neck and being killed instantly.
Syl Apps: A remarkably skilled hockey player, he was big and strong and possessed one of the best shots in the league. He moved with a speed and grace that earned him the nickname “Nijinsky of the Ice”. He was an inspirational leader, who despite delaying his career to compete in the pole vault at the 36 Olympics, losing two years to service in WWII, and retiring at the age of 33 after finishing 8th in league scoring, captained the Leafs to 3 Stanley Cups. He was the consummate team man who always thought of his teammates first and preferred to avoid any personal glory. He won the Calder, was a five time all-star, was a runner-up twice for the Art Ross, and three times for the Hart Trophy.
Charlie Conacher: In his time, "The Big Bomber" had the hardest shot in hockey, a notorious blast that eluded goaltenders and dented rink boards. He was a daring and explosive scorer who used his size to his advantage. He could beat goalies equally well with his booming shot or with a deft move from close range. Once he got moving, he was famous for bowling over anyone between him and the net - and then often the net itself as he crossed the goal line just a few seconds after the puck. Charlie was Toronto’s policeman for many years and a great one. He didn’t go looking for trouble, but if it came along he would clear it up. He won 5 goal scoring titles, two scoring titles, and was a five time all-star. After injuries brought his scoring reign to an end, he finished his career playing as a defenseman for the New York Americans.
Jerome Iginla: “Iggy” combines deceptive speed, strength, tenacity and great hands to pose a threat every time he’s on the ice. He’s a rock-solid, do-it-all wing who can provide both scoring and leadership. One of the best along the boards and in the corners, Iginla is extremely strong and will take the pounding in front of the net. A power forward who doesn’t play a traditional big man’s game, since he usually carries the puck himself rather than wait for it in scoring position. Iginla was a member of Canada’s 2002 Olympic gold medal winning team, and the 2004 World Cup winner. Iginla has won 1 Pearson Trophy, 1 Art Ross Trophy, 2 Rocket Richard Trophies, and is a 2 time all-star.
Bill Cook: Considered by many to be the greatest right winger ever to play the game. He was a remarkably gifted and rugged competitor who served as the catalyst on the New York Rangers' famous Bread Line with his brother Bun and Frank Boucher. This trio dominated opposing defenses for several years with their precision passing and relentless effort. In addition to being the first skater signed officially by the club, he became the team's first captain and the foundation on which the club was built. Cook's input was crucial to the Rangers' first two Stanley Cup triumphs in 1928 and 1933. Following 4 years service in the Great War, Cook’s pro career started in 1922, at the age of 26, in the WCHL where he won 2 scoring titles, and was a 3 time all-star. Despite not starting his NHL career until he was 30, Bill led the league in goals 3 times, points twice, and was a 4 time all-star. He was twice runner-up for the Hart Trophy. Cook also scored the dramatic first-ever NHL Stanley Cup-winning overtime goal in 1933.
Cyclone Taylor: Taylor performed exceptionally well at several positions during his legendary career. His dynamic rushes and memorable scoring feats made him one of hockey's first superstars. He was one of the few players in the history of the game capable of skating backwards as fast as many could forwards. The nickname "Cyclone" was first accorded this exciting figure by local reporters after a cartoonist with the Ottawa Journal depicted one of his cyclonic rushes in vivid detail. He broke into hockey as one of the game’s earliest rushing defensemen. When he moved west to the PCHA he switched to the forward position, and there he thrived from 1913 to 1921. While employed on the West Coast, Taylor averaged more than a goal per game in a formidable display of offensive prowess. His second Stanley Cup triumph came in 1915. He scored six goals in the Millionaires' three-game domination of Ottawa in the championship showdown. The sheer magnitude of Taylor's excellence in the series elevated him to the status of hero right across Canada. Taylor won 5 PCHA scoring titles, leading the league in goals 4 times and assists 5 times. He earned the remarkable distinction of being named to the First All-Star Team everywhere he played from 1900 to 1918.
John Tonelli: Perhaps the hardest worker and greatest corner man the Islanders team has ever seen. John Tonelli didn't just work a corner. He owned it. His uncanny ability to emerge from every scrum with the puck, arms and legs pumping away full steam, became his trademark-along with his ability to score goals when his team needed them the most. Tonelli knew only one speed and one way to play - all out. Four Stanley Cups, two all-star team appearances, a Canada Cup MVP, Islander records for a left wing that still stand today, clutch goal scoring and most importantly - a work ethic that was second to none. John Tonelli truly achieved his success the old-fashioned way - he earned it.
Don Luce: A good skater, and a hard worker, throughout his career, Luce was acknowledged as a premier defensive forward and penalty-killer. Called a junior-grade Clarke, who does everything, almost as good as Bobby. He may have been the most versatile performer ever to wear the Sabres sweater, combining offense prowess and checking tenacity to a degree unequaled in team history. His marvelous 1974-75 season, perhaps the most remarkable year ever registered by a Sabre, produced 33 goals, 43 assists, and an astonishing club-record plus-61 rating in his role as chief penalty killer and defensive stalwart. His 8 shorthanded goals were then an NHL record, and still stand as the Sabres team record. His remarkable season propelled Luce into the league spotlight as the winner of Bill Masterson Memorial Trophy for perseverance, sportsmanship and dedication to the game of hockey.
Gary Roberts: He’s a heart and soul type player, a leader, a tough two-way power winger with a nice touch around the net, who creates space with intelligent physical play, and has a knack for winning pucks in the corners and along the boards. Known for his hard drives towards the opponent's net, he ended up in the net when he scored his first NHL goal. Became first player in NHL history to score 50 goals and record 200 penalty minutes in the same season when he achieved feat in 1991-92. Roberts won the Masterson for perseverance, sportsmanship and dedication to the game of hockey in ‘96. He has played in 3 all-star games. He has twice led the NHL in shooting percentage, and has an incredible career percentage of 19.33.
Woody Dumart: An outstanding defensive left winger with an above-average scoring touch. As one of the finer two-way talents of his time, he was often called upon to cover some of the game’s greatest players. His shadowing of Gordie Howe played a key role in the Bruins upsetting of Detroit in the ’53 playoffs. He was strong and checked opponents closely, but he played a clean game, and was rarely penalized. His leadership, competitive spirit and high standard of play made him a fan favorite and helped the Bruins win the Stanley Cup twice. Dumart was a three time all-star, and was the runner-up for the scoring title in 1939-40.
Vladimir Petrov: On the contrary from most Soviet players, Petrov wasn't a good skater. He didn't have that fluid skating style that many of his teammates had. He was a vital playmaker of the legendary Mikhailov-Petrov-Kharlamov line in Team USSR and Red Army Club. Petrov established himself as a sound 2-way forward. He was a very fine powerplay and penalty killing player. His skill set included slick playmaking, incredible chemistry with his wings, top level 1-on-1 mastery and an extremely powerful and accurate slapshot that led Petrov to many scoring titles. In defense, he was known for outstanding physical play equal to the level of the best Soviet blueliners. Petrov won the scoring title in the World Championships four times. Petrov still holds the record for most goals, assists and points in one tournament (1973). He was also a four time All-Star in the World Championships. Petrov also won the Soviet league scoring title 5 times. He's the last Soviet player to have scored over 50 goals in a season.
Bert Olmstead: Driven by his intensely competitive nature, “Dirty Bertie” became one of hockey’s best left wingers with a reputation as one the game’s best physical players. He was a bashing kind of player who dove into the corner with a zing, and was one of the best along the boards. Bert was also a fine defender, and had the regular duty of shadowing Gordie Howe and other stars. Although he wasn't known as a scorer or point-getter, Olmstead twice led the NHL in assists, did set an NHL record for most assists in a season with 56 in 1955-1956, a record that wasn't broken until Jean Beliveau collected 58 five years later. He also scored eight points in a game, tying a league record, but most of all he was known for his leadership qualities, for getting the most out of his teammates and inspiring those around him to play better. Bert was a 2 time all-star, and a key contributor on 5 Cup winners.
Martin St. Louis: A crafty pint-sized sparkplug who can reach warp speed in a few strides, and plays with great determination. With growing confidence and responsibility in all situations, St. Louis really broke out in 2003-04, leading not only his team but the NHL in scoring with 94 points and by doing so captured his first Art Ross and becoming the first collegiate player to lead the league in scoring. St. Louis finished tied for second in the Maurice Richard goal scoring race with 38 goals and finished tied for first in assists with 56. Martin also finished first in the league with a +35 plus/minus rating (tie), and eight shorthanded goals. St. Louis continued his strong play in the post season, finishing second in playoff scoring with 24 points (9-15-24) while helping the Tampa Bay Lightning capture their first Stanley Cup title, with a hard fought seven game series win over the Calgary Flames. Coming off a Stanley Cup win, St. Louis ended his NHL season by winning the Lester B. Pearson award, as the league's top player, as voted by his peers, as well as the Hart Trophy as the league's Most Valuable Player.
Frank Nighbor: Perhaps the best all-around player of his day, Frank Nighbor skated and passed well, had a great shot, could stick handled through entire teams, take face-offs with the best, and checked back. An outstanding two-way center throughout his career, Frank Nighbor played a vital part on some of Canada's mightiest professional teams and his exemplary conduct on the ice earned him the respect of fans and players across the country. Nighbor was considered the master of the "poke-check," which he used to full advantage against the game's most dangerous scorers. A smooth skater, he worked superbly with his wingers as a crafty and unselfish playmaker. By the time Nighbor gained his fifth etch on the Cup, one with Vancouver and four with Ottawa, he had already won the Lady Byng Trophy twice, the Hart Trophy once, and was named to the PCHA First All-Star squad way back in 1915. He had led the NHA in goal scoring and total points in 1916-17 and led the NHL in assists twice. Nighbor even had an eleven-game goal scoring steak in 1917. He had used the poke-check so effectively that despite his brilliant offensive skills, many fans believed he was an even better defensive player. Nighbor spent few minutes in the penalty box throughout his career, attesting to the gentlemanly manner in which he played the game while still performing at a high level on a yearly basis.
Plante - (1) 62
Kelly – Runner-up: (1) 54
Apps – Runner-up: (3) 39, 40, 42
Conacher – Runner-up: (1) 35
Iginla - Runner-up: (2) 02, 04
Cook – Runner-up: (2) 27, 33
Bower - Runner-up: (1) 61
St. Louis - (1) 04
Nighbor - (1) 24
Iginla - (1) 02
St. Louis - (1) 04
USSR Player of the Year: (2)
Fetisov - (2) 82, 86
Canada Cup MVP: (1)
Tonelli - (1) 84
Art Ross (scoring leader pre-48): (6) (3)
Apps – Runner-up: (2) 37, 38
Conacher – (2) 34, 35
Iginla - (1) 02
Cook – (2) 27, 33
Taylor - PCHA: (5) 14, 15, 16, 18, 19
Dumart - Runner-up: (1) 40
St. Louis - (1) 04
Nighbor - NHA: (1) 17
Norris (*top all-star vote getter 31-53): (6) (7)
Kelly – (4) *51,*52, *53, 54; Runner-up: (2) 55, 57
Stewart - Runner-up: (3) *43, *48, *49
Quackenbush - (2) *48, *49; Runner-up: (1) *51
Pronovost - Runner-up: (1) 61
Best Defenseman WEC-A: (5)
Fetisov - (5) 78, 82, 85, 86, 89
Vezina: (11) (6)
Plante - (7) 56, 57, 58, 59, 60, 62, 69; Runner-up: (1) 70
Bower - (2) 61, 65; Runner-up: (3) 59, 62, 68
Gardiner - (2) 32, 34; Runner-up: (2) 30, 31
Conn Smythe (*THN pick pre-65): (0/5*)
Plante - (1) 60*
Kelly - (1) 54*
Apps – (1) *42
C. Conacher - (1) *32
Bower - (1) *63
Apps – 37
Lady Byng: (8) (4)
Apps – (1) 42; Runner-up: (2) 47, 48
Kelly - (4) 51, 53, 54, 61; Runner-up: (2) 50, 52
Quackenbush - (1) 49
Nighbor - (2) 25, 26
Luce - (1) 75
Roberts - (1) 96
All-star Teams: (30/42) (30)
Plante - 1st: (3) 56, 59, 62; 2nd: (4) 57, 58, 60, 71
Fetisov - USSR: (9) 79, 80, 82, 83, 84, 85, 86, 87, 88; WEC-A: (9) 78, 82, 83, 85, 86, 87, 89, 90, 91; Canada Cup: (1) 87
Kelly - 1st: (6) 51, 52, 53, 54, 55, 57 2nd: (2) 50, 56
Apps – 1st: (2) 39, 42; 2nd: (3) 38, 41, 43
Conacher - 1st: (3) 34, 35, 36; 2nd: (2) 32, 33
Iginla - 1st (1) 02; 2nd: (1) 04
Cook: - 1st: (3) 31, 32, 33 WCHL/WHL: (3) 24, 25, 26; 2nd: (1) 34
Taylor - 1st: PCHA: (5) 14, 15, 16, 18, 19
Stewart - 1st: (3) 43, 48, 49; 2nd: (2) 46, 47
Quackenbush - 1st: (3) 48, 49, 51; 2nd: (2) 47, 53
Tonelli - 2nd: (2) 82, 85 Canada Cup: (1) 84
Bower - 1st: (1) 61
Pronovost - 1st: (2) 60, 61; 2nd: (2) 58, 59
Dumart – 2nd: (3) 40, 41, 47
Olmstead - 2nd: (2) 53, 56
White - 2nd: (3) 72, 73, 74
Stuart - 1st: WPHL: (1) 1903; IHL: (2) 1905, 1906
St. Louis - 1st: (1) 04
Nighbor - 1st: PCHA: (1) 15
Gardiner - 1st: (3) 31, 32, 34; 2nd: (1) 33
NHL Goals leader: (10/16) (2)
C. Conacher - (5) 31, 32, 34, 35, 36
Iginla - (2) 02, 04
Cook: - (3) 27, 32, 33 WCHL/WHL: (2) 24, 26; Runner-up: (1) 31
Taylor - PCHA: (3) 14, 18, 19
Dumart - Runner-up: (1) 40
Nighbor - NHA: (1) 17
NHL Assists leader(* set NHL record): (7/12) (3)
Apps – (2) 37, 38
Kelly - Runner-up: (1) 61
Taylor - PCHA: (5) 13, 14, 15, 16, 19
Olmstead - (2) 55, *56; Runner-up: (1) 54
St. Louis - (1) 04
Nighbor - (2) *20, 26; Runner-up: (1) 19
NHL Defensive leaders:
Kelly: Goals: (8) 50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 55, 56, 57 Assists: (3) 51, 52, 54 Points: (5) 50, 51, 52, 53, 54
NHL Playoff Goals leader: (4) (3)
Apps - (1) 40
Kelly - Runner-up: (1) 54
Conacher - (1) 32; Runner-up: (1) 36
Iginla - (1) 04
Cook - Runner-up: (1) 28
Nighbor - (1) 22
NHL Playoff Assists leader: (8) (5)
Apps - (1) 42; Runner-up: (2) 38, 39
Conacher - (1) 35
Cook - (1) 28
Olmstead - (2) 56, 57
St. Louis - (1) 04
Nighbor - (2) 21, 24 Runner-up: (3) 19, 22, 23
NHL Playoff Points leader: (4) (4)
Apps - (1) 42
Conacher - (1) 35 Runner-up: (1) 32
Cook - Runner-up: (1) 28
Olmstead - Runner-up: (1) 56
St. Louis - Runner-up: (1) 04
Nighbor - (2) 21, 22
Leningradskaya-Pravda: (Top Scoring Defenseman) (4)
Fetisov - (4) 84, 86, 87, 88
Cup Rings (*Captain): (49)
Plante - (6) 53, 56, 57, 58, 59, 60
Kelly - (8) 50, 52, 54, 55, 62, 63, 64, 67
Fetisov - (2) 97, 98
Apps – (3) *42, *47, *48
C. Conacher – (1) 32
Cook - (2) 28*, 33*
Taylor - (2) 09, 15
Stewart - (2) 43, 50
Tonelli - (4) 80, 81, 82, 83
Bower - (4) 62, 63, 64, 67
Roberts - (1) 89
Pronovost - (5) 50, 52, 54, 55, 67
Dumart - (2) 39, 41
Olmstead - (5) 53, 56, 57, 58, 62
Stuart - (1) 1907
St. Louis - (1) 04
Nighbor - (5) 15, 20, 21, 23, 27
Gardiner - (1) *34
Captains: Fetisov, Kelly, Apps, Conacher, Iginla, Cook, Stewart, Gardiner
Jacques Plante - 6'0", 175 lbs, Catches: left
Johnny Bower - 5'11", 189 lbs, Catches: left
Chuck Gardiner - ?'??", 176 lbs, Catches: right
Viacheslav Fetisov - 6'1", 220 lbs, Shoots: left
Red Kelly - 6'0", 195 lbs, Shoots: left
Jack Stewart - 5'10", 190 lbs, Shoots: left
Bill Quackenbush - 5'11", 190 lbs, Shoots: left
Marcel Pronovost - 6'0", 190 lbs, Shoots: left
Bill White - 6'2", 185 lbs, Shoots: right
Hod Stuart - 6'1", 200 lbs, Shoots: left
Syl Apps - 6'0", 185 lbs, Shoots: right
Charlie Conacher - 6'1", 202 lbs, Shoots: right
Jerome Iginla - 6'1", 207 lbs, Shoots: right
Bill Cook - 5'10", 175 lbs, Shoots: right
Cyclone Taylor - 5'8", 165 lbs, Shoots: left
John Tonelli - 6'1", 200 lbs, Shoots: left
Don Luce - 6'2", 185 lbs, Shoots: left
Gary Roberts - 6'1", 190 lbs, Shoots: left
Woody Dumart - 6'1", 200 lbs, Shoots: left
Vladimir Petrov - 6'0", 198 lbs, Shoots: right
Bert Olmstead - 6'2", 183 lbs, Shoots: left
Martin St. Louis - 5'9", 185 lbs, Shoots: left
Frank Nighbor - 5'9", 160 lbs, Shoots: right
Goal - 5'11.5", 180 lbs, Catches: 1 right/2 left
Defense - 6'0.1", 195.7 lbs, Shoots: 1 right/6 left
Forwards - 5'11.8", 187.3 lbs, Shoots: 6 right/7 left
Jacques Plante NHL GP 837 W 435 L 247 T 145 GAA 2.38 SO 82 PO GP 112 W 71 L 36 GAA 2.14 SO 14 WHA GP 31 W 15 L 14 T 1 GAA 3.32 SO 1
Slava Fetisov NHL GP 546 G 36 A 192 Pts 228 PIM 656 PO GP 116 G 2 A 26 Pts 28 PIM 147 USSR GP 480 G 153 A 221 Pts 374 PIM 370 WEC-A GP 101 G 36 A 60 Pts 96 PIM 89 OLY GP 22 G 12 A 21 Pts 33 PIM 24 Can-Cup GP 16 G 3 A 12 Pts 15 PIM 19 W-Cup GP 4 G 0 A 2 Pts 2 PIM 12
Red Kelly NHL GP 1,316 G 281 A 542 Pts 823 PIM 327 PO GP 164 G 33 A 59 Pts 92 PIM 51
Syl Apps NHL GP 423 G 201 A 231 Pts 432 PIM 56 PO GP 69 G 25 A 29 Pts 54 PIM 8
Charlie Conacher NHL GP 459 G 225 A 173 Pts 398 PIM 523 PO GP 49 G 17 A 18 Pts 35 PIM 49
Jerome Iginla NHL GP 626 G 250 A 253 Pts 503 PIM 422 PO GP 28 G 14 A 10 Pts 24 PIM 45 WEC-A GP 11 G 2 A 3 Pts 5 PIM 2 OLY GP 6 G 3 A 1 Pts 4 PIM 0 WCup GP 6 G 2 A 1 Pts 3 PIM 2
Bill Cook NHL GP 474 G 229 A 138 Pts 367 PIM 386 PO GP 46 G 13 A 11 Pts 24 PIM 68 WCHL/WHL GP 117 G 88 A 53 Pts 141 PIM 144 PO GP 4 G 2 A 0 Pts 2 PIM 30
Cyclone Taylor PCHA GP 130 G 158 A 104 Pts 262 PIM 65 PO GP 16 G 18 A 5 Pts 23 PIM 18 NHA/OML GP 56 G 51 A 0 Pts 51 PIM 112
Jack Stewart NHL GP 565 G 31 A 84 Pts 115 PIM 765 PO GP 80 G 5 A 14 Pts 19 PIM 143
Bill Quackenbush NHL GP 774 G 62 A 222 Pts 284 PIM 95 PO GP 80 G 2 A 19 Pts 21 PIM 8
John Tonelli NHL GP 1,028 G 325 A 511 Pts 836 PIM 911 PO GP 172 G 40 A 75 Pts 115 PIM 200 WHA GP 224 G 64 A 86 Pts 150 PIM 278 PO GP 34 G 11 A 14 Pts 25 PIM 38 CanCup GP 8 G 3 A 6 Pts 9 PIM 2
Johnny Bower NHL GP 552 W 250 L 195 T 90 GAA 2.51 SO 37 PO GP 74 W 35 L 34 GAA 2.47 SO 5
Don Luce NHL GP 894 G 225 A 329 Pts 554 PIM 364 PO GP 71 G 17 A 22 Pts 39 PIM 52
Gary Roberts NHL GP 1,029 G 397 A 409 Pts 806 PIM 2,345 PO GP 114 G 28 A 57 Pts 85 PIM 298
Marcel Pronovost NHL GP 1,206 G 88 A 257 Pts 345 PIM 851 PO GP 134 G 8 A 23 Pts 31 PIM 104
Woody Dumart NHL GP 772 G 211 A 218 Pts 429 PIM 99 PO GP 88 G 12 A 15 Pts 27 PIM 23
Vladimir Petrov USSR GP 596 G 370 A 341 Pts 711 PIM 402 WEC-A GP 102 G 74 A 80 Pts 154 PIM 52
Bert Olmstead NHL GP 848 G 181 A 421 Pts 602 PIM 884 PO GP 115 G 16 A 43 Pts 59 PIM 101
Bill White NHL GP 604 G 50 A 215 Pts 265 PIM 495 PO GP 91 G 7 A 32 Pts 39 PIM 76 Sum72 GP 7 G 1 A 1 Pts 2 PIM 8
Hod Stuart GP 109 G 56 A 11 Pts 67 PIM 161 PO GP 17 G 5 A 2 Pts 7 PIM 22
Tommy Ivan GC 573 W 288 L 174 T 111 W% .599 PO GC 67 W 36 L 31 W% .537
Martin St. Louis NHL GP 364 G 109 A 150 Pts 259 PIM 120 PO GP 34 G 16 A 20 Pts 36 PIM 14 WCup GP 6 G 2 A 2 Pts 4 PIM 0
Frank Nighbor NHL GP 349 G 139 A 98 Pts 237 PIM 249 PO GP 36 G 11 A 12 Pts 23 PIM 25 NHA/PCHA GP 89 G 118 A 27 Pts 145 PIM 77 PO GP 5 G 5 A 7 Pts 12 PIM 12
Chuck Gardiner NHL GP 316 W 112 L 152 T 52 GAA 2.02 SO 42 PO GP 21 W 12 L 6 T 3 GAA 1.43 SO 5
Last edited by BM67: 07-15-2005 at 07:38 AM.
08-21-2005, 01:16 AM
it would be awsome if some of the conversatiosn o nthe first page weredelted or edited so other gms teams could get on the front page ty
08-21-2005, 01:37 AM
Ted Lindsay Howie Morenz Jean Ratelle
Denis Savard Eric Lindros Brendan Shanahan
Mats Naslund Rod Brind'amour Sprague Cleghorn
Dave Poulin Eddie Shore Bryan Hextall Sr.
Rick MacLeish Harry "Punch" Broadbent
Craig Hartsburg Brad Park
Eric Desjardins Alexei Kasatonov
Petr Svoboda Bill Mosienko
John Flyers fan pleas e assemble your team the way you would liek it to be present thanks
08-21-2005, 05:31 AM
Don't waste my time
Join Date: Sep 2004
08-21-2005, 02:01 PM
if vertuzzi would get rid of his....
and we coudl somehow replace monkeys post with john flyers team roster....
09-16-2005, 08:15 PM
Does anyone want to do a hockey pool for this yr?
I would like 10 Gms drafting 15 players + 2 goalies
stats will be based on this upcoming season updates will occur weekly on occasion bi-weekly
if i got 20 hf members wanting in the draft i would make 2 leagues so everyone has a shot at quality playerrs
if you choose one player who gets injured your team could be ruined!
if your interested pm me
09-29-2005, 11:07 PM
I would but nerve damage limits my greatnes when it coems to these matters
WHOEVER DOES IT I WIL L GIVE THEM A COPY OF MY DATA BASE
Last edited by Leaf Lander: 09-29-2005 at 11:49 PM.
10-06-2005, 01:34 AM
did ilya Kovalchuk not get drafted in draft 3 he was selected in 1 and 2
did john madden not get drafted in draft 3 he was selected in 1 and 2
did Joe Mullen not get drafted in draft 3 he was selected in 1 and 2
Last edited by Leaf Lander: 10-06-2005 at 04:18 AM.
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