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All-time Draft #7 Roster Thread

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03-18-2007, 08:06 PM
God Bless Canada
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All-time Draft #7 Roster Thread

Use this thread to post your rosters, line combinations, career highlights and scouting reports for your players, and any other relevant information. As always, use this thread for posting your rosters, and keep any comments for the draft thread. Good luck.

The All-Time Draft Divisions:

The Red Fisher Conference

Don Cherry Division:

BM67 - New Jersey Devils
Evil Speaker - Boston Bruins
Evil Sather - New York Rangers
reckoning - Buffalo Sabres
John Flyers Fan - Philadelphia Flyers
MXD - Miami Screaming Eagles
Wisent - Adler Mannheim

Foster Hewitt Division:

kruezer - Seattle Metropolitans
HankyFourFingers - Portland Buckaroos
VanIslander - Las Vegas Thunder
Nalyd Psycho - St. Louis Eagles
EagleBelfour - Detroit Falcons
Spitfire11 - Detroit Red Wings
Pwnasaurus - Kansas City Scouts

The Jim Coleman Conference

Jim Robson Division:

The Lone Elvi - Vancouver Canucks
pitseleh - Nanaimo Clippers
God Bless Canada - Trail Smoke Eaters
Murphy2 - Edmonton Oilers
Brett_Lebda - Saskatoon Blues
pnep - Siberian Bears
vancityluongo - Winnipeg Jets

Bob Cole Division:

#66 - Les A's de Quebec
Hockey Outsider - Montreal Canadiens
raleh - Montreal Maroons
Leaf Lander - Toronto Maple Leafs
pappyline - Barrie Flyers
arrbez - Aurora Tigers
LapierreSports -Montreal Wanderers

Last edited by God Bless Canada: 03-19-2007 at 09:07 AM.
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03-18-2007, 08:07 PM
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1939 and 1961 World Hockey Champions
Coach: Punch Imlach
Captain: Clarence "Hap" Day
Alternate Captain: Leonard "Red" Kelly
Alternate Captain: Henri "The Pocket Rocket" Richard
Alternate Captain: Bernie "Boom Boom" Geoffrion

Sweeney Schriner-Henri Richard-Bernie "Boom Boom" Geoffrion
Valeri Kamensky-Duke Keats-Mickey Redmond
Gilles Tremblay-Joel Otto-Claude Provost
Curt Fraser-Dale Hunter-Wilf Paiement
Garry Unger

Leonard "Red" Kelly-Rob Blake
Clarence "Hap" Day-Stefan Persson
Gus Mortson-Brian Engblom
Gary Bergman

Grant Fuhr
Al Rollins
John Ross Roach

Power play units:

Penalty killing units:

Last minute when trailing:

Last minute when leading:

G #1 John Ross Roach:
*Backstopped the Toronto St. Pats to the Stanley Cup in his rookie year of 1922
*1933 first-team all-star
*Led the league in games played every year from 1929 to 1932
*A 14-year veteran who won over 200 games in his career - very high numbers for his era.
*A diminutive but very exciting goalie to watch

D #2 Brian Engblom:
*Three-time Stanley Cup champion (1977, 1978, 1979)
*1981 NHL plus-minus leader
*1982 second-team all-star defenceman
*Played for Canada in the 1981 Canada Cup
*1977 Eddie Shore Award winner for the AHL's top defenceman
*An effective defensive defenceman with good size who took care of his own zone in a clean fashion, but was also effective at advancing the puck.

D #3 Clarence "Hap" Day
*Inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1961
*Served as Toronto's captain from 1926 to 1936
*Captained the Leafs to the Stanley Cup in 1932
*Scored the tying goal in Game 2 of a two-game, total-goal series against Montreal.
*Scored three goals for Toronto in the first two games of the 1932 Stanley Cup final.
*A talented puck-mover who wasn't afraid to get involved physically.

D #4 Leonard "Red" Kelly:
*Eight-time Stanley Cup champion (1950, 1952, 1954, 1955, 1962, 1963, 1964, 1967)
*Inducted into the HHOF in 1969
*Inducted into the Canadian Sports Hall of Fame in 1975
*First-ever winner of the Norris Trophy in 1954
*Last defenceman to win the Lady Byng Trophy. Four-time Lady Byng winner (1951, 1953, 1954, 1961)
*Second in Hart Trophy voting in 1954, third in 1951 and 1953. Finished ninth in voting in his last season in 1967.
*Second in Norris voting in 1955 and 1957
*Six-time first-team all-star (1951, 1952, 1953, 1954, 1955, 1957)
*Two-time first-team all-star (1950, 1956)
*Was one of the best defencemen ever when he switched to centre with the Toronto Maple Leafs.
*No. 22 on the THN Top 100 list.

RW #5 Bernie "Boom Boom" Geoffrion

*Six-time Stanley Cup champion (1953, 1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1960)
*Recorded double digit point totals in the playoffs eight straight years.
*Inducted into the HHOF in 1972.
*Two-time Art Ross Trophy winner (1955 and 1961)
*1961 Hart Trophy winner (1961)
*1961 first team all-star RW
*Second team all-star RW (1955, 1960)
*1952 Calder Trophy winner
*Second player in NHL history to score 50 goals in a season in 1961.
*Considered by many to be the innovator of the slap shot.
*A gritty player who broke his nose nine times and suffered 400 stitches.
*Inducted into the Canadian Sports HOF in 1994.
*No. 42 on the THN Top 100 list.

#6 D Gus Mortson:
*Four-time Stanley Cup champion (1947, 1948, 1949, 1951)
*First team all-star in 1950
*Nicknamed "Old Hardrock" because of his physical play and mining background.
*Teamed with Jimmy Thomson to form the "Gold Dust Twins" on the Leafs' championship teams.
*A rugged, physical defenceman who led the league in penalty minutes four times.
*Also a good leader who was the captain of the Chicago Black Hawks.

#7 D Stefan Persson:
*Four-time Stanley Cup champion (1980, 1981, 1982 and 1983)
*Inaugural Milt Dunnell Cup Champion (All-Time Draft #6)
*A smooth, puck-moving, two-way defenceman, he topped 55 points three times and was a plus player in every NHL season except for one. Also reached 15 points twice in the playoffs.

#8 D Rob Blake:
*Captured the Stanley Cup in 2001 with Colorado
*Won gold medals for Team Canada at the 2002 Olympics and the 1994 and 1997 World Hockey Championships.
*1998 Norris Trophy winner
*1998 First-Team All-Star
*Three-time second-team all-star (2000, 2001 and 2002)
*Named the top defencemen at the 1997 World Championships and the 1998 Olympics
*Was the final piece for the Colorado Avalanche's Cup-winning team in 2001
*While he was an all-rookie team member in 1991, his true breakthrough performance came with the Los Angeles Kings in the 1993 playoffs.
*A big, rugged defenceman who has good offensive capabilities and a powerful shot.

#9 D Gary Bergman:
*Played some of the best hockey of his career to help Canada win the 1972 Summit Series.
*Inducted into the Canadian Sports Hall of Fame in 2005.
*Co-winner of the 1973 Charlie Conacher Humanitarian Award.
*A solid two-way defenceman who could scored 35 points or more five times. Also tallied over 1,200 PIMs in 800-game career.

#10 C Gordon Blanchard "Duke" Keats:
*Fought for his country in the First World War
*Inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1958
*Four-time first-team all-star centre in the West Coast Hockey League (1922, 1923, 1924, 1925)
*1926 first-team all-star in the Western Hockey League
*Led the American Hockey Association in scoring in 1928-29
*Finished fifth in National Hockey Association scoring in 1915 at age 20
*A gifted puckhandler with average size and a mean streak, he reputedly scored a goal while skating backwards in the WCHL.

#11 LW David "Sweeney" Schriner:
*Two-time Stanley Cup champion (1942 and 1945)
*Scored two goals in Game 7 of the 1942 Stanley Cup final
*Inducted into the HHOF in 1962
*Two-time Art Ross Trophy winner (1936 and 1937)
*Two-time first-team all-star left wing (1936, 1941)
*Second-team all-star left wing in 1937
*Calder Trophy winner in 1935
*Played in three Allan Cup finals (1932, 1933 and 1949)
*A talented offensive left winger with good size
*No. 91 on the THN top 100 list

#13 LW Valeri Kamensky:
*1996 Stanley Cup champion
*Three-time World Hockey Championship winner (1986, 1989 and 1991)
*1988 Olympic gold medallist
*Two-time USSR first-team all-star (1990 and 1991)
*1991 USSR Player of the Year
*1991 World Championship Top Forward
*Named the USSR's top player at Rendez-Vous 87
*A gifted offensive forward with blazing speed and a great shot
*A good post-season player who averaged near a point-per-game in his career.

#14 RW Claude Provost:
*Nine-time Stanley Cup champion (1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1965, 1966, 1968 and 1969)
*Winner of the inaugural Bill Masterton Trophy in 1968
*First-team all-star RW in 1965
*A bizarre but very effective skater who was able to keep up with the top offensive players in the day.
*A clean but very determined player who shadowed the opposition's top players and rates among the top defensive forwards ever.
*Also very effective offensively with two 30-goal seasons and multiple 50-point seasons.

C #15 Garry Unger:
*Set the NHL's all-time iron man record (since broken by Doug Jarvis) by playing in 914 consecutive games from 1968 to 1979
*A versatile, well-round performer who notched over 800 points, 1,075 PIMs and played in seven all-star games.

C #16 Henri "The Pocket Rocket" Richard:
*11-time Stanley Cup champion (1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1965, 1966, 1968, 1969, 1971 and 1973)
*Inducted into the HHOF in 1979
*1958 first-team all-star
*Three-time second-team all-star (1959, 1961, 1963)
*Led the NHL in assists in 1958
*Scored the Cup-winning goal in 1966 (in OT) and 1971
*An extemely intelligent two-way player who could play in all situations.
*Inducted into the Canadian Sports Hall of Fame in 1991
*No. 29 on the THN Top 100 list

#18 Curt Fraser:
*A key member of the Vancouver Canucks' 1982 run to the Stanley Cup final.
*Five-time 25-goal scorer and seven times over 100 PIMs
*Also a reliable defensive forward who checked Denis Savard in the 1982 Conference Final.

#21 LW Gilles Tremblay:
*Three-time Stanley Cup champion (1965, 1966, 1968)
*Five-time 20-goal scorer who reached a career-high 32 in 1962 playing with Jean Beliveau and Boom Boom Geoffrion.
*A reliable two-way forward who could play in all situations.

#23 G Al Rollins:
*1951 Stanley Cup champion
*Two-time Allan Cup champion (1948 and 1966)
*1954 Hart Trophy winner
*1951 Vezina Trophy winner
*1953 Hart Trophy runner-up
*A tall, lanky goalie who excelled while backstopping both excellent teams and shoddy defensive teams.

#24 RW Mickey Redmond:
*Two-time Stanley Cup champion (1968 and 1969)
*Member of Team Canada during the 1972 Summit Series
*First-team all-star in 1973
*Second-team all-star in 1974
*His 50-goal season in 1973 was the first in Detroit Red Wings' history.
*Third player in NHL history to record back-to-back 50-goal seasons.

#25 C Joel Otto:
*1989 Stanley Cup champion
*Played a key role for the Calgary Flames trip to the Stanley Cup final in 1986 and their Cup win in 1989
*Two-time Selke Trophy finalist (1992-92 and 1995); also finished in the top 10 in Selke voting several times in his career.
*A towering, physical defensive centre who topped 150 PIMs seven times in his career.
*Also offensively talented with five 50-point seasons.
*Strong in the face-off circle and able to control the front of the net on the power play.

#27 Wilf Paiement:
*A two-time 40-goal scorer who eclipsed the 80-point mark three times
*Had over 100 PIMs in a season eight times
*The key part of the trade that sent Lanny McDonald to Colorado
*An excellent combination of goals and physical play who could also fight. A fixture in many Battle of Quebec games between Montreal and Quebec City.

G #31 Grant Fuhr:
*Inducted into the HHOF in 2003
*Five-time Stanley Cup champion (1984, 1985, 1987, 1988 and 1990)
*Two-time Canada Cup champion (1984 and 1987)
*Vezina Trophy winner in 1988
*First-team all-star in 1988
*Second-team all-star in 1983
*Jennings Trophy winner in 1994
*Set NHL an record for games played by a goalie in a season by playing in 79 games (including 76 in a row, also single-season record) in 1995-96
*Second in Hart Trophy voting in 1988
*No. 70 on the THN top 100 list

#32 C Dale Hunter:
*The only player in NHL history to record 1,000 points and 3,000 PIMs.
*Posted at least 100 PIMs every year of his NHL career.
*A rare combination of heart, intensity, grit and skill, he had seven seasons with at least 60 points and 198 PIMs.
*An excellent leader who captained the Washington Capitals for many seasons.
*Missed the playoffs once in his 19-year career.
*Was often one of the few Capitals who delivered in the playoffs.

Coach Punch Imlach:
*Four-time Stanley Cup champion (1962, 1963, 1964, 1967)
*A hard-nosed demanding coach who expected the best from his players
*Often fared well with hard-working players with character and loyalty
*The first coach/GM of the Buffalo Sabres
*Served with the Army during the Second World War
*Played in three Allan Cup tournaments as a player
*Also coached the Quebec Aces for 11 seasons, where he guided players such as Jean Beliveau

Last edited by God Bless Canada: 05-17-2007 at 01:06 PM.
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03-18-2007, 08:08 PM
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Coach: Jack Adams
Captain: George Armstrong
Alternates: Sid Abel, Gary Roberts

Sid Smith - Stan Mikita - Ken Wharram
Gary Roberts - Sid Abel - Babe Dye
Tomas Holmstrom - Ken Mosdell - George Armstrong
Tony Leswick- Glen Skov - Ed Westfall
Jim Peplinski

Brad Park - Pat Stapleton
Guy Lapointe - Keith Magnuson
Barry Beck - Barry Ashbee
Marty McSorely

Ken Dryden
Roger Crozier
Rollie Melanson

Tomas Holmstrom - Stan Mikita - Ken Wharram - Brad Park - Pat Stapleton
Gary Roberts - Sid Abel - Babe Dye - Guy Lapointe - Barry Beck

Penalty kill:
Ken Mosdell - Ed Westfall - Brad Park - Keith Magnuson
Tony Leswick - Glen Skov - Guy Lapointe - Barry Ashbee
Stan Mikita - George Armstrong - Brad Park - Keith Magnuson

C #21 Stan Mikita
- Won 2 Hart trophies (1967, 1968); was a finalist in 1963, 1964, 1967, 1968, 1970, 1974
- Won 1 Conn Smythe (1962; awarded retroactively by Hockey Hall of Fame)
- Won 4 Art Ross trophies (1964, 1965, 1967, 1968); also finished in the top five in scoring five more times (1962, 1963, 1966, 1969, 1970)
- Won 1 Stanley Cup (1961)
- Finished in the top ten in goals in 1963, 1964, 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968 and 1970
- Led the league in assists in 1965, 1966 and 1967; also finished in the top ten seven more times (1962, 1963, 1964, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1973)
- Led the playoffs in scoring in 1962; also finished in the top ten six more times (1961, 1964, 1965, 1968, 1971 and 1973)
- Eight-time all-star (first team in 1962, 1963, 1964, 1966, 1967, 1968; second team in 1965, 1970)
- Retired 3rd all-time in points (regular season), behind Howe and Esposito
- Retired 3rd all-time in points (playoffs), behind Beliveau and Howe
- Excellent defensive player known for shutting down opponents with a combination of crushing checks, smart positional play, and quick poke checks
- An aggressive, physical player for the first several years of his career

G #29 Ken Dryden
- Won the Stanley Cup six times in eight years (1971, 1973, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979)
- Won one Conn Smythe (1971)
- Won five Vezina trophies (1973, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979)
- Six-time all-star (first team 1973, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979; second team 1972)
- Finalist for the Hart three times (1972 (runner-up to Bobby Orr), 1973, 1976)
- Member of Canada's winning 1972 Summit Series team

D #22 Brad Park
- Runner-up for the Norris trophy six times (1970, 1971, 1972, 1974, 1976, 1978), four times to Orr
- Hart finalist in 1970, 1976 & 1978
- Five-time member of first all-star team (1970, 1972, 1974, 1976, 1978)
- Two-time member of second all-star team (1971, 1973)
- Runner-up in defensemen scoring in 1972 and 1974 (to Orr) and 1978 (to Potvin)
- Retired 3rd all-time in defensemen scoring (behind Orr and Potvin)
- Retired 2nd all-time in defensemen playoff scoring (behind Potvin)
- Career plus/minus rating of +377; ranked 8th all-time upon retirement
- A complete, physical defenseman who can be used on the PK and PP
- Team Canada's MVP at 1972 Summit Series

D #5 Guy Lapointe
- Won six Stanley Cups (1971, 1973, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979)
- Six-time Norris trophy finalist (1973, 1975, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979)
- Four-time all-star (first team in 1973; second team in 1975, 1976, 1977)
- Led all defensemen in goal-scoring in 1977; runner-up to Bobby Orr three times (1971, 1973, 1975)
- Retired 6th all-time in defenseman scoring (regular season)
- Retired 6th all-time in defenseman scoring (playoffs)
- Career plus/minus rating of +329; ranked 12th all-time upon retirement
- Strong defensively, but knew when to join the rush
- Excellent powerplay quarterback with a powerful slapshot
- Member of Canada's winning 1972 Summit Series team

LW/C #12 Sid Abel
- Won three Stanley Cups (1943, 1950, 1952)
- Won one Hart trophy (1949); also a finalist in 1950
- Four-time all-star (first team in 1949 and 1950; second team in 1942 and 1951)
- Retired 4th all-time in playoff scoring (behind Richard, Lach and Blake)
- Led the league in goals twice (1941 playoffs and 1949)
- Finished in the top five in assists seven times (1942, 1943 playoffs, 1948, 1949, 1950, 1951, 1952)
- Finished in the top five in scoring six times (1942, 1943 playoffs, 1949, 1950, 1950 playoffs, 1951)

RW #? Babe Dye
- Won the Stanley Cup in 1922
- Won (retroactive) Conn Smythe for 1922, where he led the playoffs in goals and points
- Won the Art Ross in 1923 and 1925; top five in 1921, 1922, 1924 and 1927
- Led the league in goals in 1921, 1923 and 1925; runner-up in 1922, 1924 and 1927
- Retired 3rd all-time in goals and 5th all-time in points
- Known for his excellent wrist shot and stickhandling skills

D #5 Pat Stapleton
- Played for Team Canada in 1972 Summit Series
- Norris trophy finalist in 1966, 1971 and 1972
- Second-team all-star in 1966, 1971 and 1972
- Led the playoffs in assists in 1973; runner-up (to Jean Beliveau) in 1971
- Finished in the top five in defensemen scoring six consecutive years (1966-1971)
- Set record for most assists in a season by a defenseman (50 assists in 1969)
- WHA defenseman of the year and first-team all-star in 1974
- Excellent defensive player who shut down opponents with positioning and poke-checking

C/RW #10 George Armstrong
- Captain of four Stanley Cup-winning teams (1962, 1963, 1964, 1967)
- Regarded as one of the greatest leaders in NHL history
- Excellent defensively; was large, strong and used smart positional play to neutralize opponents
- Finished in the top five in playoff scoring in 1962, 1963 and 1964
- Known as an excellent positional played who battled for pucks along the boards
- Consistently scored 15-20 goals and 40-50 points per year

LW #7 Gary Roberts
- Won the Stanley Cup in 1989
- Known for strong on- and off-ice leadership
- Brought the Leafs to the Eastern Conference finals in 2002 after Sundin was injured
- Finished 3rd in the playoff scoring in 2002 (tied with Sakic, Shanahan and Fedorov)
- An aggressive, physical player who can check, plant himself in opponents' goal creases, and gain possession of the puck along the boards
- Scored 35+ goals four times

D #5 Barry Beck
- A huge, intimidating physical presence
- An aggressive hitter and fighter
- Able to join the rush or utilize his powerful slapshot to help his team score
- Captained the NY Rangers at age 23 and represent Canada at the 1981 Canada Cup

RW/D #18 Ed "Shadow" Westfall
- Won two Stanley Cups (1970, 1972)
- A top defensive forward and penalty killer for nearly two decades
- Captained the NY Islanders for six years, including a comeback from a 3-0 series deficit; Westfall scored the only goal in a 1-0 Game 7 victory

LW #8 Sid Smith
- Won four Stanley Cups (1947, 1948, 1949 and 1951)
- Three time all-star at left-wing (1951, 1952 and 1955)
- Finished in the top five in goals and points in the playoffs twice (1949 and 1951)
- Finished in the top five in goals three times (1951, 1952, 1955)

Coach Jack Adams
- Won three Stanley Cups (1936, 1937, 1943)
- Named the best coach in the league twice (1937, 1943, runner-up in 1945)
- The NHL's top coach trophy is named after Adams
- Favoured players with a strong work ethic who weren't afraid to play hard and provide a balance between offense and defense
- Able to make bold moves to motivate players when necessary
- Created the concept of farm teams

RW #17 Ken Wharram
- Won the Stanley Cup in 1961
- Two-time first-team all-star (beating Gordie Howe in 1964 and 1967)
- Finished in the top three in goals and the top ten in scoring in 1964 and 1967
- A fast, agile skater with an excellent wrist shot and great puck control
- Known for consistency and a strong work ethic

C #18 Ken Mosdell
- Won four Stanley Cups (1946, 1953, 1956 and 1959)
- An excellent defensive forward and penalty killer
- Named to the the year-end all-star team twice (1953 and 1954)
- Finished in the top ten in goals and points twice (1953 and 1954)

#8 LW Tony Leswick
- Won three Stanley Cups (1952, 1954, 1955)
- An excellent defensive forward who is perhaps the NHL's greatest pest and agitator
- Was often succesful in harassing Richard and Howe
- Finished in the top ten in goals in 1947 and 1948
- Second-team all-star (1950)

G #1 Roger Crozier
- Won the Conn Smythe trophy (1966)
- Named best goalie in the league (first-team all-star) (1965)
- Hart trophy finalist (1965)

D #3 Keith Magnuson
- Norris trophy finalist, 1971
- An excellent defensive defenseman
- Tough, aggressive hitter and fighter
- An excellent leader (captained the Hawks for 4 years) who protected his teammates

D/RW #33 Marty McSorley
- Won the Stanley Cup in 1987 and 1988
- A large, strong defensive player who used his thunderous checks and underrated positioning to shut down opponents
- Able to effectively move the puck out of the defensive zone, and had a powerful slap shot
- An excellent, feared fighter
- Scored 15 goals in a season twice

C #12 Glen Skov
- Won the Stanley Cup in 1952, 1954 and 1955
- Used his size and strength to shut down opponents' top forwards
- Solid offensive talent; 6th in playoff scoring in 1952
- A tough forward, but he generally managed to avoid taking penalties

LW #96 Tomas Holmstrom
- Won the Stanley Cup in 1997, 1998 and 2002
- Ability and willingness to stand in front of opponents' net in an attempt to screen goalies, tip shots, and score on rebounds
- Very dangerous scorer on the powerplay
- A fast skater; known for strong work ethic
- Finished in the top five in playoff goal-scoring in 1998 and 2002

D #4 Barry Ashbee
- Won the Stanley Cup in 1974
- Second-team all-star in 1974; third in the league in plus/minus with +52
- A tough defensive blueliner known for strong leadership skills and excellent work ethic
- Bobby Clarke said that Ashbee was "The strongest guy mentally I’ve ever seen."

W #24 Jim Peplinski
- Won the Stanley Cup in 1989
- Captained or co-captained the Flames for six years
- A tough, physical player
- Excellent leader with strong work ethic
- Solid offensive talent (career high of 30 goals and 67 points)

G #31 Rollie Melanson
- Won the Stanley Cup in 1981, 1982 and 1983
- Second-team all-star and Vezina runner-up in 1983

Last edited by Hockey Outsider: 05-13-2007 at 01:55 PM.
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Boston Bruins

Coach: Roger Neilson

Rick Martin - Mark Messier(C) - Andy Bathgate
Cecil Dillon - Dave Keon (A) - Theoren Fleury
Dean Prentice - Vincent Damphousse - Bob Nystrom
Gerard Gallant - Orland Kurtenbach - Murray Balfour
Brad Richards

Pierre Pilote(A) - Ted Green
Babe Pratt - Cy Wentworth
Sergei Gonchar - Jerry Korab
Paul Reinhart

Frank Brimsek
Curtis Joseph
J.S. Giguere

#11 Mark "The Moose" Messier
~6'1-205, Shoots - L
~Stanely Cup Champion six times (1984, 1985, 1987, 1988, 1990, 1994)
~Hart Trophy winner twice (1990, 1992), Runner-up in 1996
~Conn Smythe Trophy winner (1984)
~1st All-Star Team four times (1982, 1983, 1990, 1992)
~2nd All-Star Team (1984)
~Top ten in goals four times (8th, 9th, 9th, 9th)
~Top ten in points six times (2nd, 3rd, 5th, 5th, 7th, 10th)
~2nd all-time in points, 7th all-time in goals
~Top ten in playoff points seven times (1st, 2nd, 2nd, 2nd, 3rd, 6th, 8th)
~Top ten in playoff goals seven times (2nd, 2nd, 3rd, 3rd, 4th, 6th, 9th)
~Captained 3 NHL teams for a total of 17 years
~Playoff warrior who excelled in every acpect of the game
Like Gordie Howe, Messier is credited with being the most complete player of his generation. He was a two-way left winger who combined playmaking skills and a goal-scoring touch with the toughness necessary to thrive in the corners and excel at both ends of the ice.
Messier was a powerful skater renowned for his leadership abilities, had overwhelming power and size and an unpredictable mean streak.

#3 Pierre Pilote
~5'9-165, Shoots - L
~Stanley Cup Champion (1961) Retroactive winner of Conn Smythe Trophy
~Led all defencemen in playoff scoring three times (1961, 1963, 1964), and placed 2nd three times (1962, 1965, 1967)
~Norris Trophy winner three times (1963, 1964, 1965), Runner up three times (1962, 1966, 1967)
~1st All-Star Team five times (1963, 1964, 1965, 1966, 1967)
~2nd All-Star Team three times (1960, 1961, 1962)
~Highest scoring defenceman of the 1960's by 110 points
~Top five in scoring by defenceman ten times (1st, 1st, 1st, 1st, 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 3rd, 5th, 5th)
~Broke the single season record for points by a defenceman in 1965
~Blackhawks team captain for seven seasons (1961-1968)
~Five season long iron man streak
~Inducted into the HHOF in 1975
Although he was a small man, Pilote was one of the most feared defensemen of Original Six hockey in the NHL. Pilote became renowned as a tough guy who should be avoided, a reputation enhanced when he knocked both Henri and Maurice Richard out cold during the same mix-up. Pilote was a superb defenseman at both ends of the ice. In his own zone he blocked shots fearlessly, but he also wasn't afraid to join the rush and he was a first-rate passer.

#9 Andy Bathgate
6'0-175, Shoots - R
~Stanley Cup champion in 1964
~Hart Trophy winner in 1959, runner up in 1958, 3rd in 1957, 5th in 1962
~1st All-Star team twice (1959, 1962)
~2nd All-Star team twice (1958, 1963)
~Top five in points nine times (1st, 2nd, 3rd, 3rd, 3rd, 4th, 4th, 4th, 5th)
~Top ten in goals seven times (3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 6th, 8th, 9th)
~Top five in playoff goals three times (1st, 5th, 5th)
~NHL captain for three seasons (1961-1964)
~Inducted into the HHOF in 1978
Andy Bathgate was a hockey stylist--an athletic, graceful skater who handled the puck with skill and flash. Known for his blazing, accurate shot, he was one of the first men to use the slapshot to overpower goaltenders. Bathgate was a creative playmaker on the ice and often did the unexpected, throwing off opposing defenders with imaginative feints and passes. Bathgate could play the physical game and was known as a fierce fighter when the occasion warranted it. Though truly an individualist on the ice and off, he always placed the team above his own accomplishments.

#1 Frank "Mr. Zero" Brimsek
~5'9-170, Catches - L
~Stanley Cup Champion twice (1939, 1941)
~Vezina Trophy winner twice (1939, 1942)
~Hart Trophy runner up in 1948, 3rd in 1942, 5th in 1943~1st All-Star Team twice (1939, 1942)
~2nd All-Star Team six times (1940, 1941, 1943, 1946, 1947, 1948)
~Calder Trophy winner (1939)
~Inducted into the HHOF in 1966
In a decade of NHL service, the accurately nicknamed Mr. Zero registered 40 shutouts and won 252 regular-season games. He led all netminders in shutouts, goals-against average and wins twice each, registered nine 20-win seasons, logged over 31,000minutes of ice time and he backstopped Boston to Stanley Cup wins in 1939 and 1941. During his rookie season Brimsek showed no sign of buckling under the pressure of replacing an NHL legend. In one of the greatest first-year performances ever, he was in goal for 33 Boston wins and topped the league with 10 shutouts and a 1.56 goals-against mark. In addition, he posted two shutout streaks of more than 200 minutes each.

#2 Walter "Babe" Pratt
~6'2-190, Shoots - L
~Stanley Cup Champion twice (1940, 1945)
~Hart Trophy winner (1944)
~1st All-Star Team (1944)
~2nd All-Star Team (1945)
~Highest scoring defenceman of the 1940's
~Set a record for most points in a season by a defencmen, a record that was held for 21 seasons
~Top six in scoring all but one year of his career (1st, 1st, 1st, 2nd, 2nd, 4th, 4th, 6th, 6th, 6th)
~Top three in playoff scoring by defencemen six times (1st, 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 3rd, 3rd)
~Inducted into the HHOF in 1966
Walter "Babe" Pratt was a funny and outgoing man off the ice, keen on jokes and always good for a laugh, but he was considerably tougher with his hockey equipment on. Over a long career in leagues across North America, he proved consistently that the best defense is often a good offense. He was a defenseman who kept the puck deep in the other team's zone, sometimes deep in their net, and goalies on his squads could be sure their goals-against averages would drop when he was at his best. His leadership and ability are backed up by his remarkable winning record.

#14 Dave Keon
~5'9-163, Shoots - L
~Stanley Cup Champion four times (1962, 1963, 1964, 1967)
~Conn Smythe Trophy winner in 1967
~2nd All-Star Team twice (1962, 1971)
~Fourth in Hart Trophy voting in 1971
~Lady Byng Trophy winner twice (1962, 1963)
~Calder Trophy winner in 1961
~Top ten in goals three times (6th, 8th, 8th)
~Top ten in points twice (9th, 10th)
~Top ten in playoff goals three times (2nd, 2nd, 7th)
~Top ten in playoff points three times (3rd, 7th, 8th)
~NHL Captain for seven seasons
~Inducted into the HHOF in 1986
~#69 on THN top 100 players list

Dave Keon could be a dazzling offensive player, utilizing bursts of speed and deft moves around the net. He also had what is widely considered to be one of the best backhands in the game, a deceptive, often powerful shot that flummoxed opposing goaltenders. He used his agility to avoid opponents' hits and remained injury-free for much of his career. He also used his speed and maneuverability as a pesky penalty killer, covering a large portion of the ice and turning shorthanded situations into scoring chances for his own team. He was the Leafs' leading scorer in the 1963-64, 1966-67 and 1969-70 seasons, and the team's top goal scorer in 1970-71 and 1972-73. Keon was one of the fastest skaters in the NHL, and one of the best defensive forwards of his era. He would usually play against the opposing team's top centre, and developed a reputation for neutralizing some of the league's top scorers. In the 1967 Cup final, he shut down Jean Béliveau, the star centreman of the Montreal Canadiens, and was voted the most valuable player of the playoffs

#7 Rick Martin
~5'11-179, Shoots - L
~1st All-Star Team twice (1974, 1975)
~2nd All-Star Team twice (1976, 1977)
~Finished top ten in goals five times (2nd, 3rd, 6th, 7th, 10th)
~Finished top ten in poits twice (6th, 10th)
~Career average of 45 goals per 80 games
~Finished 5th in playoff goals and 7th in playoff points in 1975

Left-winger Rick Martin was a talented offensive player with speed and a lethal shot. The clever winger was among the NHL's top snipers and scored three goals for his country at the inaugural Canada Cup tournament in 1976. He was named to the NHL first and second all-star teams twice each and played in seven straight all-star games commencing in 1972.

#23 Bob Nystrom
~6'1-200, Shoots - R
~Stanley Cup Champion four times (1980, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984)
~Seven 20 goal seasons
~Scored double digits in the playoffs four staright times (1980-1983)
~Finished 7th in goals and 11th in points in the 1980 playoffs
~Career +/- of +113
~Scored the Cup winning goal in 1980
~Money playoff performer
~His #23 retired by the New York Islanders

The quintessential money player, Bob Nystrom was a scrappy right-winger who had a propensity for scoring key goals and overtime winners. He was a scrappy competitor who battled hard in the corners and in front of the net. He reached the 20-goal mark seven times for New York and was considered one of the toughest players in the league. During the four-year dynasty Nystrom formed one of the league's hardest-working lines with Bourne and Wayne Merrick.

#14 Theoren Fleury
~5'6-190, Shoots - R
~Stanley Cup Champion in 1989
~2nd All-Star team 1995
~Led the first round of the playoffs in scoring three times
~Finished 5th in playoff points in 1999
~Finished 2nd in goals and 8th in points in 1991. Finished top 20 in goals and points two more times
~Nine 30+goals seasons, three 40+ goal seasons, one 50 goal season
~NHL Captain for two seasons (1995-1997)
~Led league in plus-minus in 1991
~Holds NHL record for most shorthanded goals in one game with 3
~Won Olympic Gold in 2002, Canada Cup Gold in 1991, World Cup Silver in 1996
~Played in All-Star game seven times

Intense and fearless, Fleury made a name for himself for more than his stature he could score, play defensively and lead teams to championships in junior hockey, in the NHL and on the international stage. He became a star for his offensive achievements and for his entertaining, all-out style of play. Though outspoken and often brash, aggravating opponents, Fleury matured in time, becoming team captain in 1995. He continued to pick up honors for his hard work, including a berth on the league's Second All-Star Team in 1995 and spots on Team Canada's roster at the 1996 World Cup of Hockey, the 1998 Nagano Olympics and later down the road Canada's Gold Medal Olympic Team in Salt Lake City.

#6 Ted Green
~5'11-185, Shoots - R
~Stanley Cup champion in 1972
~2nd All-Star Team in 1969
~Norris finalist in 1969
~Top three in scoring by defencemen three times (2nd, 3rd, 3rd)
~2nd in playoff scoring by defencemen in 1969
~7th highest scoring defenceman of the 1960's
~Four-time Avco World Trophy winner

Ted Green played ten seasons for Boston, gaining a reputation as a hard-hitting defensive defenseman and a solid enforcer who provided the club with crease-clearing spine and leadership during the lean years of the early sixties. He put in eight seasons in Boston, watching the team accumulate an increasing number of Stanley Cup pieces when he suffered one of the more serious injuries in NHL history. Green's skull was fractured as the result of a stick-swinging duel with Wayne Maki of the St. Louis Blues during a pre-season match in 1969. Green was left paralyzed and close to death with no expectations of ever resuming his career on ice. But a year of convalescence and conditioning brought on an impressive recovery. With a metal plate in his head, Green returned to the Bruins line-up to finally savor a Stanley Cup victory in 1972, having missed the first win in 1970.

#20 Dean Prentice
~5'11-165, Shoots - L
~2nd All-Star team in 1960
~Top ten in goal scoring twice (4th, 10th)
~Top ten in points once (10th)
~4th in playoff scoring in 1966
~Eleven 20+ goal seasons

Prentice settled onto a line with Andy Bathgate and Larry Popein. The trio became the Rangers' most successful unit. Prentice became the two-way standout who excelled at backchecking, killing penalties, working the corners and jumping onto the powerplay. But his quiet, unassuming personality took a back seat to the more colourful Bathgate who was the dipsy-doodler and scorer among the trio. As such, Prentice has been characterized as the most underrated forward of his era.

#25 Vincent Damphousse
~6'1-191, Shoots - L
~Stanley Cup Champion in 1993
~4th in playoff scoring in 1993, 9th in 2004
~Four 90+ point seaons, Six 80+ point seasons
~Five 30+ goal seasons
~4th in Selke votig in 1996
~NHL captain for 4 seasons
~Played in All-Star game three times
~Smart two-way player with good size

Sergei Gonchar

#8 Cecil Dillon
~5'11-175, Shoots - L
~Stanley Cup Champion in 1933 (retroactive Conn Smythe winner)
~Led the 1933 playoffs in scoring
~1st All-Star team (1938)
~2nd All-Star team (1936, 1937)
~Top ten goal scorer six times (2nd, 4th, 6th, 6th, 6th, 6th)
~Top five point scorer twice (4th, 5th)
~Eight season long iron man streak

1933 playoffs
Winger from the checking line was the dominant player in the playoffs. He had goals in his first five playoff games including the winner in the opener of the finals against Toronto, then picked up the first goal in a 3-2 loss to the Leafs and was selected one of the games stars in a 1-0 overtime winner for his work in holding the Primeau-Conacher-Jackson line to no goals in the final.
Cy Wentworth

Jerry Korab

Gerard Gallant

Curtis Joseph

Brad Richards

Murray Balfour

Orland Kurtenbach

Paul Reinhart

J.S. Giguere

Roger Neilson

Last edited by Evil Speaker: 05-16-2007 at 09:09 PM.
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03-18-2007, 08:11 PM
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Miami Screaming Eagles

Capitain : Syl Apps Sr.
Alternate : Harry Howell
Alternate : Boris Mikhailov

Frank Mahovlich - Syl Apps Sr. - Boris Mikhailov
Alexsander Yakushev- Bobby Smith - Vaclav Nedomansky
Woody Dumart- Doug Weight - Peter Bondra
Vic Stasiuk - Steve Kasper - Mike Keane

Harry Howell - Tom Johnson
Lennart Svedberg - Jack Crawford
Wally Stanowski - Behn Wilson

Reserve : Tommy Anderson
Reserve : Jim Roberts

Starting Goaltender : Patrick Roy
Backup Goaltender : Pete Peeters

Head Coach : Lester Patrick

Powerplay Units
Syl Apps - Boris Mikhailov - Frank Mahovlich - Peter Bondra - Lennard Svedberg

Bobby Smith - Vaclav Nedomansky - Alexander Yakushev - Behn Wilson - Tom Johnson

Penalty Killing
Steve Kasper - Mike Keane - Harry Howell - Tom Johnson

Woddy Dumart - Peter Bondra - Jack Crawford - Behn Wilson (Wally Stanowski)

Patrick Roy
Frank Mahovlich
Syl Apps
Boris Mikhailov
Tom Johnson
Vaclav Nedomansky
Harry Howell
Alexsander Yakushev
Woody Dumart
Bobby Smith
Peter Bondra
Lester Patrick -- Head Coach
Doug Weight
Lennart Svedberg
Tommy Anderson
Jack Crawford
Behn Wilson
Steve Kasper
Mike Keane
Pete Peeters
Vic Stasiuk
Wally Stanowski
Jim Roberts
Trophy Case

Stanley Cup - 25
Tom Johnson (1953, 1956-60) ; Patrick Roy (1986,1993,1996,2001) ; Frank Mahovlich (1962-1964,1967,1971,1973) ; Syl Apps Sr. (1942,1945,1947,1948) ; Bobby Smith (1986) ; Woody Dumart (1939,1941) ; Doug Weight (2006) ; Jack Crawford (1939,1941)
Art Ross

Memorial Hart
- 1
Tommy Anderson (1942)

James Norris - 2
Tom Johnson (1959) ; Harry Howell (1967)

Lady Bing
- 1
Syl Apps Sr. (1942)

Frank J. Selke

Steve Kasper (1982)
Emery Edge

Grant Jennings
- 5
Patrick Roy (1987,1988,1989,1992,2002)

Georges Vezina
- 3
Patrick Roy (1989,1990,1992)

Connie Smythe
- 3
Patrick Roy (1986,1993,2001)

Calder Memorial - 2
Frank Mahovlich (1958) ; Syl Apps Sr. (1937) ; Bobby Smith (1979)

1st All-Star Team[/B] - 13
Tom Johnson (1959) ; Harry Howell (1967) ; Patrick Roy (1989,1990,1992,2002) ; Frank Mahovlich (1961,1963,1973) ; Syl Apps Sr. (1939,1942) ; Tommy Anderson (1942) ; Jack Crawford (1946)

2nd All-Star Team
- 16
Tom Johnson (1956) ; Patrick Roy (1988,1991) ; Frank Mahovlich (1962, 1964, 1965, 1966, 1969, 1970) ; Syl Apps (1938,1941,1943) ; Woody Dumart (1940,1941,1947) ; Jack Crawford (1943)

All-Rookie Team - 1
Patrick Roy (1986)

All Star Games - 20
Patrick Roy (1988,1990-1994,1997,1998-2003) ; Bobby Smith (1981,1982,1989,1991) ; Tommy Anderson (1939) ; Doug Weight (1996,1998,2001,2003)

Trico Goaltending Award - 2
Patrick Roy (1989,1990)

Soviet League MVP - 2
Boris Mikhailov (1977,1978)

Soviet League All-Star - 8
Boris Mikhailov (Missing Data)

Best Forward, IIHF WC - 2
Boris Mikhailov (1973,1979)

Olympic Medals - 5
Boris Mikhailov (2-0-1) ; Alexander Yakushev (2-0-0)

IIHF World Championship
- 8
Boris Mikhailov (1969-71,1973-75,1978,1979)

Last edited by MXD: 05-22-2007 at 12:38 PM.
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Les A's de Quebec

Coach: Arbour

Joliat (A) - Morenz (C) - Mogilny
Stewart - Thornton - Bauer
Pulford - Barry - Madden
Lambert -Ridley - Enzicki

Reardon - Quackenbush (A)
Konstantinov - St. Laurent
K. Jonsson - Tinordi


#7 Howie Morenz (C) 3 time Stanley Cup winner
Art Ross Trophy (1928, 1931)
First All-Star Team Centre (1931, 1932)
Hart Memorial Trophy (1928, 1931, 1932)
Second All-Star Team Centre (1933)

#31 Billy Smith 4 time Stanley Cup winner
Conn Smythe Trophy (1983)
First All-Star Team Goalie (1982)
Vezina Trophy (1982)
William Jennings Trophy (1983)

#4 Aurele Joliat 3 time Stanley Cup winner
First All-Star Team Left Wing (1931)
Hart Memorial Trophy (1934)
Second All-Star Team Left Wing (1932, 1934, 1935)

#11 Bill Quackenbush
First All-Star Team Defense (1948, 1949, 1951)
Lady Byng Memorial Trophy (1949)
Second All-Star Team Defense (1947, 1953)

#16 Vladimir Konstantinov 1 time Stanley Cup winner
NHL All-Rookie Team (1992)
NHL Second All-Star Team (1996)
Alka-Seltzer Plus Award (1996)

#17 Ken Reardon 1 time Stanley Cup winner
First All-Star Team Defense (1947, 1950)
Second All-Star Team Defense (1946, 1948, 1949)

#89 Alexander Mogilny 1 time Stanley Cup winner
NHL Second All-Star Team (1993, 1996)
Lady Byng Trophy (2003)

#19 Joe Thornton
Second All-Star Team (1997)
NHL Second All-Star Team (2003)
NHL First All-Star Team (2006)
Art Ross Trophy (2006) Hart Trophy (2006)

#20 Bob Pulford 4 time Stanley Cup winner

#73 John Madden 2 time Stanley Cup winner
Frank J. Selke Trophy (2001)

#76 Yvon Lambert 4 time Stanley Cup winner

#71 Bobby Bauer 2 time Stanley Cup winner
Lady Byng Memorial Trophy (1940, 1941, 1947)
Second All-Star Team Right Wing (1939, 1940, 1941, 1947)

#13 Marty Barry 2 time Stanley Cup winner
First All-Star Team Centre (1937)
Lady Byng Memorial Trophy (1937)

#14 Gaye Stewart 2 time Stanley Cup winner
Calder Trophy (1943)
NHL First All-Star Team (1946)
NHL Second All-Star Team (1948)

#24 Mark Tinordi

#1 Dave Kerr 1 time Stanley Cup winner
NHL Second All-Star Team (1938)
NHL First All-Star Team (1940)
Vezina Trophy (1940)

#29 Kenny Jonsson 1 time Gold Medal winner
WJC-A All-Star Team (1993, 1994)
Swedish Elite League Rookie of the Year Award (1993)
Named Best Defenseman at WJC-A (1994)
NHL All-Rookie Team (1995)
Olympic Tournament All-Star Team (2006)
Named Best Defenseman at Olympics (2006)

Last edited by #66: 05-14-2007 at 07:32 AM.
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Detroit Red Wings
Coach: Tommy Gorman

Patrik Elias - Ted Kennedy - Cam Neely
Craig Simpson - Rick MacLeish - Martin St.Louis
Rod Brind'Amour - Bobby Holik - Jarome Iginla
Baldy Northcott - Wayne Merrick- Jamie Langenbrunner

Al MacInnis - Jacques Laperriere
Butch Bouchard - Taffy Abel
Bob Dailey - Leo Reise Jr

Turk Broda
Bill Ranford

Spares - Samuel Pahlsson, Robert Svehla, Cam Ward

Bobby Holik - 6'3, 230 lbs, right
Craig Simpson - 6'2, 195 lbs, right
Cam Neely - 6'1, 210 lbs, right
Rod Brind'Amour - 6'1, 205 lbs, left
Jarome Iginla - 6'1, 204 lbs, right
Jamie Langenbrunner - 6'1, 200 lbs, right
Patrik Elias - 6'1, 195 lbs, left
Wayne Merrick - 6'1, 195 lbs, left
Samuel Pahlsson - 6'0, 205 lbs, left
Baldy Northcott - 6'0, 185 lbs, left
Rick MacLeish - 5'11, 185, right
Ted Kennedy - 5'11, 180 lbs, right
Martin St.Louis - 5'9, 185 lbs, left

Bob Dailey - 6'5, 220 lbs, right
Butch Bouchard - 6'2, 205 lbs, right
Al MacInnis - 6'2, 200 lbs, right
Jacques Laperriere - 6'2, 190 lbs, left
Taffy Abel - 6'1, 225 lbs, left
Robert Svehla - 6'1, 210 lbs, right
Leo Reise Jr - 6'0, 205 lbs, left

Cam Ward - 6'1, 200 lbs, left
Bill Ranford - 5'11, 185 lbs, left
Turk Broda - 5'9, 165 lbs, left

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Edmonton Oilers
Hockey Club

Head Coach:Don Cherry
Captain: Ted Lindsay
Alternate: Bob Gainey
Alternate: Darryl Sittler
Alternate: Scott Stevens

#7 Ted Lindsay - #5 Nels Stewart - #8 Punch Broadbent
#11 Brian Sutter - #27 Darryl Sittler - #9 Glenn Anderson
#23 Bob Gainey - #27 Mike Peca - #12 Duane Sutter
#20 Al Secord - #12 Tom Lysiak - #19 Scott Mellanby
#27 Darryl Sutter

#2 Scott Stevens - #2 Jack Stewart
#4 Craig Hartsburg - #44 Dave Babych
#2 Ian Turnbull - #21 Jason Smith
#5 Phil Russell

#30 Rogie Vachon
#1 Eddie Giacomin
#29 Mike Palmateer

Trophy Case:

Stanley Cup (31)
-Ted Lindsay, 1950, 1952, 1954, 1955
-Scott Stevens, 1995, 2000, 2003
-Bob Gainey, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1986
-Jack Stewart, 1943, 1950
-Nels Stewart, 1926
-Glenn Anderson, 1984, 1985, 1987, 1988, 1990, 1994
-Punch Broadbent, 1920, 1921, 1922, 1926
-Rogie Vachon, 1968, 1969
-Duane Sutter, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983

Art Ross Trophy (3)
-Ted Lindsay, 1950
-Nels Stewart, 1926
-Punch Broadbent, 1922

Bill Masterton Memorial Trophy

Calder Memorial Trophy

Conn Smythe Trophy (5)
-Scott Stevens, 2000
-Bob Gainey, 1979
-Jack Stewart, 1943 (THN)
-Nels Stewart, 1926 (THN)
-Punch Broadbent, 1923 (THN)

Frank J. Selke Trophy (6)
-Bob Gainey, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1981
-Mike Peca, 1998, 2002

Hart Memorial Trophy (2)
-Nels Stewart, 1926, 1930

James Norris Memorial Trophy

Jack Adams Award
-Don Cherry, 1976

Lester Patrick Trophy

Lady Byng Memorial Trophy

Maurice Richard Trophy

Veznia Trophy (2)
-Rogie vachon, 1968
-Eddie Giacomin, 1971

King Clancy Memorial Trophy

First All-Star Team (15)
-Ted Lindsay, 1948, 1950, 1951, 1952, 1953, 1954, 1956, 1957
-Scott Stevens, 1988, 1994
-Jack Stewart, 1943, 1948, 1949
-Eddie Giacomin, 1967, 1971

Second All-Star Team (12)
-Ted Lindsay, 1949
-Scott Stevens, 1992, 1997, 2001
-Jack Stewart, 1946, 1947
-Darryl Sittler, 1978
-Rogie Vachon, 1975, 1977
-Eddie Giacomin, 1968, 1969, 1970

Hockey Hall of Fame (7)
-Ted Lindsay, 1966
-Bob Gainey, 1992
-Jack Stewart, 1964
-Nels Stewart, 1962
-Darryl Sittler, 1989
-Punch Broadbent, 1962
-Eddie Giacomin, 1987

Retired Jersey Numbers

# 1 Eddie Giacomin
# 4 Scott Stevens
# 7 Ted Lindsay
# 30 Rogie Vachon

Last edited by Murphy: 05-15-2007 at 12:49 AM.
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Nanaimo Clippers

Coach: Hap Day
Captain: Sylvio Mantha
Alternate Captains: Earl Seibert, Newsy Lalonde

Doug Bentley - Newsy Lalonde - Didier Pitre
Roy Conacher - Adam Oates - Odie Cleghorn
Paul Thompson - Phil Goyette - Bobby Rousseau
Don Marcotte - Doug Risebrough - Terry O'Reilly
Marian Hossa

Allan Stanley - Earl Seibert
Babe Siebert - Sylvio Mantha
Cyclone Taylor - Bill Hajt
Ted Harris

Glenn Hall
Normie Smith
Charlie Hodge


G Glenn Hall

First-Team All Star: 7 (1957, 1958, 1960, 1963, 1964, 1966, 1969)
Second-Team All Star: 4 (1956, 1961, 1962, 1967)
Vezina Trophy: 3 (1963, 1967, 1969)
Conn Smythe: 1 (1968)
Calder Trophy: 1956
Stanley Cups: 1 (1961)

Hall was an innovater, credited as the first to use the butterfly style now prevalent across the NHL - this despite the fact that he didn't wear a mask. He was a post-season All Star a remarkable 11 times, a record among goalies. He also started 502 consecutive games (plus 50 more during the playoffs) which attests to his durability. He's the ultimate combination of longevity and dominance.

D Earl Seibert

First-Team All Star: 4 (1935, 1942, 1943, 1944)
Second-Team All Star: 6 (1936, 1937, 1938, 1939, 1940, 1941)
Stanley Cups: 2 (1933, 1938)

Seibert was one of the toughest players in his day - even Eddie Shore once commented he was the only man he was afraid to fight. He played a strong positional game defensively and was an excellent shot blocker. He also had a quick first pass and was underrated offensively, although that wasn't really his game. He was also a key contributor on two Stanley Cup winners, and even finished second on the Blackhawks in scoring in the 1938 playoffs.

C Edouard "Newsy" Lalonde

Art Ross Trophy: 2 (1919, 1921)
Stanley Cups: 1 (1916)

Newsy was a scoring champion five times in different leagues and was the preeminent offensive talent of his time. A combination of speed, skill and toughness allowed Newsy to excel at every aspect of the game. He also brought leadership as the captain of the Montreal Canadiens for 6 years from 1915 to 1921, and leading them to the Stanley Cup in 1916. He was a clutch playoff performer and also holds the record for goals in a single game, with 9. In addition to his two Art Rosses, he also had a second and a fourth place finish in his five years in the NHL.

D/F Fred "Cyclone" Taylor

Stanley Cups: 2 (1909, 1915)

Cyclone Taylor was another of early hockey's true superstars. One of the fastest skaters the game has ever seen, he was a dynamic offensive player with a dazzling array of moves. He was also incredibly versatile, capable of playing forward, defense, or rover with equal efficiency. Taylor has the remarkable distinction of being named to the First All-Star 18 straight times, or every year that he played hockey.

LW Doug Bentley

First-Team All Star: 3 (1943, 1944, 1947)
Second-Team All Star: 1 (1949)
Art Ross Trophy: 1 (1943)

Doug Bentley, despite his slight frame, was known as a "complete" player. With speed to burn and nose for the net, Bentley was both a great playmaker and goal scorer. Unfortunately for Bentley, he was stuck on some very bad Blackhawks teams, and as a result, is one of the best forwards to have never won the Stanley Cup. He was a top-10 point scorer 6 times, including 4 top-5 finishes. He also led the league in goal scoring twice and assists twice. His strong two way play is something we covet on the Clippers.

C Adam Oates

Second-Team All Star: 1 (1991)
Lead the League in Assists 3 Times (only Orr and Gretzky did it more)
Was Top-5 in Assists 9 Times (only Howe and Gretzky did it more)

Adam Oates is quite simply one of the greatest playmakers of all time. With his innate ability to make his linemates better, Oates is an extremely valuable player to have. In addition to his excellent offensive abilities, Oates was a very good defensive player, capable of playing on the PK and in late game situations. He's also a top-notch faceoff man, one of the best of his generation, if not one of the best all-time.

D Allan Stanley

Second-Team All Star: 3 (1960, 1961, 1966)
Stanley Cups: 4 (1962, 1963, 1964, 1967)

Old 'Snowshoes' wasn't the most fleet of foot defenseman in his day, but he made up for it with excellent positional defensive play, often doing the small things that few would notice. He combined this defensive play with a touch of physical play and an underrated offensive game. An excellent passer, Stanley was a top-5 scorer from the backend 5 times in the regular season and was top-4 7 times in the playoffs. Twice a runner up for the Norris, Stanley also has four Stanley Cups to his name.

LW Roy Conacher

Art Ross: 1 (1949)
First-Team All Star: 1 (1949)
Stanley Cups: 2 (1939, 1941)

The brother of Lionel and Charlie, he's one of the most underrated players of all time, IMO. Despite missing four seasons in the middle of his prime fighting in the war, Conacher was able to still finish top-2 in goal scoring a remarkable 5 times, top-10 8 times and also won an Art Ross. He was also a big man, though not as much of a power forward as Charlie, he was capable physically and in the corners.

LW/D Babe Siebert

Hart Trophy: 1 (1937)
First-Team All Star: 3 (1936, 1937, 1938)
Stanley Cups: 2 (1926, 1933)

Siebert was one of the toughest players of his day. Originally a LW playing on the S Line with Hooley Smith and Nels Stewart, Siebert was known for his strong defensive play and ability to rush the puck. Half way through his career, he was traded back to the Canadiens, and was moved back to defense, where he won three consecutive First-Team All Star selections and a Hart trophy.

D Sylvio Mantha

Second-Team All Star: 2 (1931, 1932)
Stanley Cups: 3 (1924, 1930, 1931)

Mantha was one of the best defensive defensemen of his time. A two time post-season All Star, he was the defensive conscience on the high flying Morenz/Joliat Habs. Also an adept offensive player, Mantha was a more than capable passer and clutch goal scorer. A great leader, he was the Habs Captain for 9 seasons. He's also a natural right handed shot/right side D-man.

RW Terry O'Reilly

An extremely tough player with a 'take no prisoners' type attitude, O'Reilly was the heart and soul of the late 70's/early 80's Bruins teams. Despite his reputation as a grinder, O'Reilly was a top-10 scorer in 1977/1978. O'Reilly was also an excellent defensive player, often responsible for shutting down the opposition's best.

LW Don Marcotte

A tireless worker, Marcotte was one of the best defensive players of his day, capable of logging huge minutes on the PK. He was also a relentless forechecker and a more than capable hitter. Despite usually taking on the other team's top line, he managed to be a consistent 50-60 point scorer through out his career. He also has his name on the Stanley Cup twice.

RW Didier Pitre

Pitre will fit in perfectly on our top line as he was the long time wing man of Newsy Lalonde. A big man even by today's standards, Pitre was also a phenominal skater, and one of the few big RW's with the scoring ability and speed to keep up with Lalonde and Bentley. He was arguably the greatest scorer in the NHA, and was a top-5 scorer once and a top-10 scorer once in the NHL, despite those years coming at the end of his career. He won one Stanley Cup. His chemistry with Lalonde should give me potent first line.

LW Paul Thompson

One of the most underrated players of all-time, Thompson was one of the most consistent stars of the thirties. He was an excellent defensive player and had one post-season All Star selection and 3 Stanley Cups. He was a top-10 point scorer 5 times (top-5 twice) and had 4 top-10 goal scoring seasons. He'll bring great two-way play to our third line.

RW Bobby Rousseau

An excellent defensive player often responsible for shutting down the opposition’s best, Rousseau was top-5 in assists three times and top-10 in points twice. He also was a big part of four cup winners and has a post-season All Star selection to his name. He’ll fit in perfectly on our third line with Thompson, providing extremely strong two way play.

Coach Hap Day

Though he wasn’t the longest serving coach, Day was incredibly successful. In his 10 seasons as the Leafs’ coach, he won 5 Stanley Cups (and was 5-0 in Cup Finals). His focus as a coach was on defense, and his teams were always the best prepared teams in the league. He rewarded hard work, as status alone wouldn’t get you ice time. His philosophy fits into the group we’re assembling on the Clippers, with a top-notch goaltender, a strong defense corps and a forward group filled with players who are very good to excellent defensively. Ted Kennedy was once quoted as saying, “We won five championships basically because of our coaching.”

C Doug Risebrough

A chippy and agitating player, Risebrough was usually dispatched to match up against the opponent’s top line. He was able to get under their skin while contributing 50 to 60 points a season. He has four Cup wins to his name, and also made it to the Cup finals as the captain of the Flames.

RW Odie Cleghorn

A rough and tumble competitor (though he didn't have the same temper as his brother) he'll make room for Oates and Conacher. He'll also be able to chip in offensively, as he was a 4 time top-10 point scorer, as well as a 4 time top-10 goal scorer (including three top-5 finishes) and has his name on one Cup. He was also a very productive player in the NHA and likely would be better remembered if he had spent more time in the NHL.

D Bill Hajt

Hajt provides a steadying influence on the back end. He seemed to thrive in a role when paired with an offensive wizard, so he should make a great partner for Cyclone Taylor. He's a big body, though he wasn't overly physical, he'll play great positional defense and allow Taylor to utilize his rushing skills. For a player that usually played against the opposition's best, he also has one of the top 25 +/-'s of all time, which is impressive in context. He also took very few penalties, meaning he is an extremely reliable player.

G Normie Smith

While Smith may not be the best goaltender left, he has shown that he is able to carry a team to the Cup, given by his retroactive Conn Smythe for 1936. He posted a 0.20 GAA during the Finals, including an 89 stop performance in a 1-0 OT win. The following season he was a First-Team All Star and Vezina winner, backstopping the Red Wings once again to victory. Busher Jackson was quoted as saying "That bird Normie Smith robbed me more than any goaltender I ever fired at." Unfortunately for Smith, a spat with Jack Adams essentially ended his career leading to a trade to the Bruins. He was stuck behind Frank Brimsek which led to his premature retirement.

D Ted Harris

Harris gives us a doubly tough defender, one of the best fighters of the 60's and a player who can play a regular shift on defense. He was a member of 4 Stanley Cup winning teams and was a Second-Team All Star once. At worst, he can sub in for Hajt as our sixth d-man if we're up against a more physical team. In addition, he's capable enough to allow us to move Cyclone Taylor up front if we need more scoring on our top lines.

C Phil Goyette

Goyette is an excellent defensive player and PK'er. He won four Cups with the Canadiens as a key shut down player. Stuck behind Beliveau, Richard and Backstrom, he wasn't able to display his offensive talent. After leaving the Canadiens, he blossomed as an excellent offensive player, finishing as a top-10 scorer three times and was an All Star four times. He brings strong two-way play that should complement Rousseau and Thompson on our third line.

RW Marian Hossa

A two time top-10 goal scorer, Hossa provides good all around play. He can fit in anywhere from our second to our fourth line if need be and chip in offensively while playing solid defense.

Clippers Team Strategy

I want to make a note of a couple things that may seem odd about my team by explaining several of our planned strategies.

First, it seems like a waste of Taylor's talent having him on the third defensive pairing. What you will likely see from our team on average is Seibert playing 25 mins/night, Stanley, Mantha and Siebert 22 mins/night, Taylor 16 and Hajt 13. Depending on the situation, Taylor will either see his minutes bumped up on the backend or will spend his remaining ice time along side Bentley and Lalonde up front. This creates a situation where both Pitre and Cleghorn will play less minutes than you might expect from first/second line players (as Pitre will also play along side Oates/Conacher).

Second, in terms of matching, we feel that we have two lines capable of playing a shut down role, and both will match up against the other teams best depending on the opponent. Against teams with gritty first lines like Vancouver and Edmonton, you'll see Marcotte-Risebrough-O'Reilly playing the majority of the game against that line. Conversely, against speedier, skill based first lines, Thompson-Goyette-Rousseau will get the matchup. In terms of defense pairings, Stanley will be paired with Seibert in the first case and Mantha in the second.

If we feel there is a need for more offense, you'll see Harris draw in and Taylor moved to the first line along side Bentley/Lalonde and Pitre moved down to the second line. You'll also see all four lines rolled fairly regularly.

Last edited by pitseleh: 05-16-2007 at 02:26 AM.
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03-18-2007, 08:52 PM
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Vancouver Canucks

Coach: Jacques Lemaire

Naslund - Schmidt - Conacher
Graves - Broten - Sandstrom
Loob - Staal - Bellows
Rolston - Zezel - Skrudland

Orr - Foote
Kasatonov - Horner
Ragulin - Hall


PK Unit #1
Rolston - Zezel - Kasatonov - Foote

PK Unit #2
Maltby - Skrudland - Ragulin - Horner

PP Unit #1
Graves - Schmidt - Loob - Orr - Kasatonov/Stall

PP Unit #2
Naslund - Broten - Conacher - Rolston - Foote

Stanley Cup - 17
Bobby Orr (1970, 1972) -2
Charlie Conacher - 1
Milt Schmidt - 2
Adam Foote (1996, 2001) - 2
Eric Staal (2006) - 1
Tomas Sandstrom (1997) - 1
Mike Richter (1994) - 1
Adam Graves (1990, 1994) - 2
Neal Broten (1995) - 1
Brian Bellows (1993) - 1
Brian Skrudland (1986, 1999) - 2
Hakan Loob (1989) - 1

Art Ross - 4
Bobby Orr (1970, 1975) - 2
Charlie Conacher - 1
Milt Schmidt - 1

Hart Memorial Trophy - 4
Bobby Orr (1970, 1971, 1972) - 3
Milt Schmidt - 1

Conn Smythe Trophy - 2
Bobby Orr (1970, 1972) - 2

James Norris Memorial Trophy - 8
Bobby Orr (1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975) - 8

Calder Trophy - 1
Bobby Orr (1967)

Lester B. Pearson Award - 1
Bobby Orr (1975) - 1

Frank J. Selke Trophy

Lady Byng Memorial Trophy

Maurice Richard Trophy

Vezina Trophy

First All-Star Team - 14
Bobby Orr (1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975) - 8
Charlie Conacher - 3
Milt Schmidt - 3

Second All-Star Team- 4
Bobby Orr (1967) - 1
Charlie Conacher - 2
Milt Schmidt - 1

Hockey Hall of Fame - 1
Bobby Orr (1979)

Last edited by Frightened Inmate #2: 05-11-2007 at 10:55 PM.
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03-18-2007, 09:14 PM
Leaf Lander
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GM - Leaf Lander
Coach -Paul Maurice
Captain Doug Gilmour
Alternative -Tim Horton
Alternative -Mats Sundin
Alternative -Guy Carbonneau

#14 Dave Andreychuk-#93 Doug Gilmour-#20 Mike Bossy
#8 Alexander Ovechkin -#13 Mats Sundin-#11 Daniel Alfredsson
#8 Joe Klukay-#21 Guy Carbonneau - -#25 Darren McCarty
#94 Ryan Smyth -#11 Bill Hay -#9! Billy Gilmour
#16 Darcy Tucker

#7 Tim Horton -#27 Scott Niedermayer
#21 Bobby Baun-#3 Zdeno Chara
#33 Al Iafrate- # 4 CG Drinkwater
#15 Tomas Kaberle

# 30 Mike Vernon
# 1 Alec Connell
#1 Frank McCool

*note* - line 3 is my checking line. I beleive the checking line plays more then the 4th line thus they get a higher line ranking,

Power play units:
#14 Andreychuk-#93 Gilmour-#20 Bossy-#7 Tim Horton -#27 Niedermayer
#8 Ovechkin -#13 Sundin-#9! Billy Gilmour-#33 Al Iafrate-#3 Zdeno Chara

Penalty killing units:
#8 Joe Klukay-#21 Guy Carbonneau - -#7 Tim Horton -#27 Niedermayer
#93 Doug Gilmour-#20 Mike Bossy-#21 Bobby Baun-#3 Zdeno Chara

Last minute when trailing:
#8 Ovechkin-#93 Gilmour-#20 Bossy-#7 Tim Horton -#27 Niedermayer

Last minute when leading:
#93 Gilmour #8 Klukay-#21 Carbonneau - -#7 Horton #27 Niedermayer

Stanley Cup Winners-
Doug Gilmour 1 - Dave Andreychuk 1 - Bill Hay 1 - Frank McCool 1 - Alec Connell 2 - Mike Vernon 2 - Guy Carbonneau - 3 -Scott Niedermayer 3 -Billy Gilmour 3 - Darren McCarty 3 - Bobby Baun 4 -Tim Horton 4 - Mike Bossy 4 Joe Klukay 4 Charles Graham Drinkwater 5

All-Star Team; First -
Tim Horton (1964, 1968, 1969) -Mike Bossy (1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1986) - Alexander Ovechkin 06' Zdeno Chara 04' Niedermayer 04',Niedermayer 06'-

All-Star Team; Second -
Tim Horton (1954, 1963, 1967) - Mike Bossy (1978, 1979, 1985)- Mike Vernon 89' - Al Iafrate 93' - Scott Niedermayer 98' - Mats Sundin 02' - Mats Sundin 04'- Daniel Alfredsson 06 - Zdeno Chara 06'

Art Ross Trophy -

Bill Masterton Trophy -

Calder Trophy -
Frank McCool 45' - Mike Bossy 78' - Bill Hay 1960 -
Daniel Alfredsson 96' Ovechkin 06'

Conn Smythe Trophy -
Mike Bossy 82' - Mike Vernon 97' -

Frank J. Selke Trophy-
Guy Carbonneau (1988, 1989, 1992) - Doug Gilmour 93'

Hart Memorial Trophy -

Jack Adams Trophy -

James Norris Memorial Trophy
Scott Niedermayer 04'

Lady Byng Memorial Trophy -
Mike Bossy 1983, 1984, 1986

Lester B. Pearson Award-

Maurice Richard Trophy -

Vezina Trophy -

Hockey Hall of Fame -
Mike Bossy, Tim Horton, Alex Connell, Charles Graham Drinkwater, Billy Gilmour

Projected Hockey Hall of Famers
Doug Gilmour Guy Carbonneau Mats Sundin Scott Niedermayer

-#11 Daniel Alfredsson "He's one of the best all-around, two-way players in the game. He's an excellent skater, a creative puckhandler and an opportunistic scorer. He's nearly as good a finisher as he is a playmaker. Plus, he kills penalties, he'll give up his body to block shots and he's got a lot of grit to him. He's not a huge banger, but he plays through pain and gives you a point a night. He's as honest as the day is long." - Ultimate Sports Hockey 2000-2001

#14 Dave AndreychukGilmour to Andreychuck He scores is a common refrain! He is a true finisher A big winger with good hockey sense around the net. His major asset is tremendous hand skills in traffic that allow him to bang home rebounds. He is also a great special teams player.

#21 Bobby Baun A prototypical defensive defenceman his game? Look up the term "hard rock" in the dictionary and there would be a picture of #21. Also check out "irrepressible". He was a force to be reckoned with on the Leaf defence. His philosophy was "You don't have to kill every forward coming down the ice, just slow them up a little." Few opposing players coming into the Leafs end of the rink ever came in with their heads down against Baun.
Baun played a lot of minutes for a very long time, he could hit like Scott Stevens !! As for his fighting, he always showed up for the fight, he was fearless.

-#20 Mike Bossy-Mike Bossy was magic on ice. Bossy game was one
of suddeness and speed. He was a wonderous apparation: time and time again Mike would seem to materilize unchecked, in perfect scoring position with the puck dangerously positioned on his stick. He would use sleight of hand when he would shoot the puck. He doesn't even look like he touches it. Poof: red light. Just perfecto magic on ice! Bossy usedhuman nature to suceeed on the ice,. He used other players beleifs that he was tied up, that the penalty was almost over and that the epriod would eventually would play out. Alot ofplayers look at the clock and say it is too late to score. With mike it was never too late!He was a devestating marksman.He scored 2 cup winnign goals.He is the only player to do in back to back seasons.

-#21 Guy Carbonneau - He was also one of the league's most persistent and effective shadows: he always played against the league's skilled players in an era when offense meant everything. His skating was well above average, although he didn't have straight-line speed. He had a nice wrister that seemed to catch goalies off guard.He could hang on to the puck like it was glued to his stick. Great vision and understanding of the game made him one of the most dominant defensive forward of his area. Carboneau played his best hockey alongside Mike McPhee. They were an fiesty, dangerous duo who could take care of both ends of the rink.

-#3 Zdeno CharaA workhorse that loves to hit people. Plays with tremendous intensity and grit. Is a very popular player in the dressing room. Possesses underrated offensive ability.He is a mean uncompromising crease clearer blessed with supreme size strength andreach. He boasta a overpowering shot and is a profocoent take charge puck mover due to his increasing mobility and surprising top flight speed.

# 1 Alec Connell Alex personal trademark was a black cap which he wore while in goal to keep himself warm. His best of many great seasons was 1925-26 in Ottawa recording 15 shutouts and amassing a superb 1.12 goals-against average. Alex set and still holds an NHL record when in 1927-28 he recorded 6 straight shutouts and 461 consecutive scoreless minutes. His career goals-against average of 1.91 ties him with George Hainsworth for the lowest mark in NHL history. Won 2 Stanley Cups while playing with Ottawa (1927) and Montreal Maroons (1935)

# 4 CG Drinkwater-One of the most versatile stars of the early days of the game, Graham Drinkwater was a fixture in the Montreal Victorias' lineup. He was a rare breed with an ability to function equally well at the defense and forward positions. Brilliant stickhandling, a natural scoring touch and team-permeating enthusiasm characterized Drinkwater's play. He was an integral component of the Montreal Victorias squad that became hockey's first dynasty with four Stanley Cup triumphs in the 1890s

In 1895 Drinkwater scored nine goals in eight contests to help the Victorias win the Amateur Hockey Association of Canada championship, and the title earned the club the distinction of being holders of the Stanley Cup.

Physically the biggest members of the team he was also a fine centerman.

Graham Drinkwater's smooth-skating and well-rounded game made him one of the top stars during hockey's formative period. He was always a key player on the teams for which he played.

Drinkwater took his rightful place in the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1950.Stanley Cup Champion in 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899

-#9! Billy Gilmour Hamilton "Billy" Gilmour was one of the seven Gilmour brothers, three of whom played for the famed Silver Seven of Ottawa. He played on three Stanley Cup teams with the Ottawa Silver Seven in 1903, '04, and '05 and was also a member of the Cup winning Ottawa Senators in 1908-09. Gilmour was named to the Montreal City Hockey League first All-star team in 1907 and was an Eastern Canada Amateur Hockey Association first team All-star in 1908 after finishing the season with 11 goals in 11 games. Along with his scoring prowess, Gilmour was regarded as one of the greatest stickhandlers of all time. Gilmour served in World War I and had resided in Paris, France, prior to the outbreak of World War II before retiring to Mount Royal, Quebec.Billy G was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1962

-#93 Doug Gilmour-He was the best player, pound for pound his october playing weight was 170 when the season started but it would get dangerously close to 160 by the time april rolled around. Dougie epitomizes how a small man can play at such a high level in the NHL. Dougie had a ferocity about him that belies his size. He played on the edge of rules, with a little late push here, a sneaky lilttle cuff there. On his best night Gilmour could get into a emotional zone that lifted him into a class with the all time NHL elite. You would see it in his first shift, if he theres an extra push of energy in his stride and if there was then you knew he would be a pain all night long and a force to be delat with. He was one of the few who was in the top five players in the league offensively and defensivley. Dougie needed to be hungry to thrive. He combined great vision and shifty skating to drive opponents nuts. Primarily a playmaker he needed wingers like Andreychuck or Wendel Clark to feed the puck too. When he wasn't attacking the opponents goal he was defending his own with relentless checking. He didn't just score big goals he scared the top players on every team. He was the heart and soul of Canadas team and became a national star and a beloved hockey legend.

#11 Bill Hay - Bill joined the Chicago Black Hawks in 1959-60. He was a big strong centre with offensive flair..He played on the Hawks with fellow greats Bobby Hull, Stan Mikita, Elmer Vasco and Glenn Hall in net. In 70 games with the Hawks, he had 18 goals and 37 assists, and earned the Calder Memorial Trophy. He spent the rest of his NHL career in Chicago, helping his team win the Stanley Cup in 1960-61 while centering the million dollar line. He stayed with Chicago until 1967, consistently putting double digits in the point column

#7 Tim Horton is regarded by many as the strongest man ever to lace up skates in the NHL. Strong beyond words, he would grab anyone foolish enough to invade his space on the ice and introduce him none too gently to the boards. He also earned a reputation as a peacekeeper over the course of his career, deterring opposition with a grasp known as the “Horton Bear Hug.” He was also a solid offensive threat and a strong skater with a cannon for a shot

#33 Al Iafrate- - A gigantic defenceman who could skate like the wind, Al was a rugged d-man who could throw thunderous body checks when needed but his offensive game was the most important element of his play as he possessed copious amounts of raw skill. It took him four years to settle into the NHL, but he once he matured, Iafrate made a solid impact as a big leaguer. His talents were equal to that of the best defenceman in the nhl. He could be a human high light wheel The wild thing could lead your team to victory by taking over control of the game. He is perhaps most famous for his rocket slap shot that set the NHL Skills Competition record at 105.2 MPH.

#15 Tomas Kaberle -Tomas kaberle has become an all round star on the blue line kabs has superior hockey sense and this allows him to play with a healthy self-confidence and collects points because he possesses tremendous hockey smarts and has the ability to find his teammates on the ice. A fluid elegant swift skater, he can wheel with the puck and loves to join the attack. Is an excellent accurate passer.Tomas Kaberle provides constant support for his team while becoming one of the top defencemen in the league.He is 4th all time in franchise scoring for a leafs defenceman.

#8 Joe Klukay Stanley Cup wins with the Leafs.

Klukay joined the powerful Toronto Maple Leafs in 1946 and promptly learned how to win and be a professional. He and linemate Nick Metz became the league's most effective penalty killing tandem on a team that won through discipline and defence. Led first by Syl Apps and then Teeder Kennedy, Toronto won three consecutive Stanley Cups from 1947 to 1949. Klukay also spent some time working alongside talented centre Max Bentley. Any serious Stanley Cup contender needs a crasher, a big intimdating forward who can turn a game's flow with one huge hit. The Toronto Maple Leafs were fortunate in 1946 to have found their crasher in Joe Klukay. Klukay was one of Leaf boss Conn Smythe's prize scoring prospects down on the farm. But Klukay soon found that the Leafs already had enough offense. He adjusted to become one of the top penalty-killers-defensive forwards to ever step on the ice.

He showed himself to be a strong skater, one who prided himself on his mental toughness, his cool under fire. He never appeared to be out of place, playing an amazingly sound, technical brand of hockey.

Were you protecting a one-goal lead with two minutes remaining? Klukay was your man! Using one part technique and one part barbarism

-#25 Darren McCarty -He had great hands which he used equally well while scoring and scraping whenever called upon. Darren was sound defensively, played well within a system and was a great team player. He had excellent hitting ability and he usually protects his teammates.

#1 Frank McCool - He was a talented enigmatic goalie who was so nervous before every game that he would vomit in between periods. Frank was discovered playing senior hockey in Calgary Alberta, his hometown, and was signed as a free agent by the Toronto Maple Leafs. McCOOL, nicknamed "Ulcers" because of his nervous condition, joined the Leafs and had a season to dream of. Playing every minute of the 50-game season, McCOOL led Toronto to a third place finish, and led the league in shutouts with four.

-#27 Scott Niedermayer Possesses a terrific combination of vision and skating ability. Is one of the most mobile defensemen in the NHL. Has awesome recuperative ability in the defensive zone. Can put up points and lead by example.

#8 Alexander OvechkinHas natural scoring instincts and an all-around game. Possesses offensive flair like Ilya Kovalchuk and Nikolai Zherdev, but is more physical and uses his frame better. Owns a deadly right-handed shot, and likes to play from his off-wing. He is a complete scoring machine who is elegant and explosive with great passion footspeed and bravado. Hecan overwhelm defenders 1 on 1 with great unescapablity and unparalleled ability to execute deftly at supersonic speeds. His shot has velocity is superman like due to his amazing wrist strength. Heworks feverishly without the puck and he is tough and physical and is good for at least one wipe out hit per game.

#94 Ryan Smyth- Has underrated playmaking skills. Goes to the net with ample vigor and scores the majority of his goals due to supreme determination. He makes smart poised plays under pressure, Is strong along the boards and displays a sound overall game.He is a fearless energetic warrior he has agift for driving towards the net and screening goalies.A leader who iscomfortable playing any style of game.

-#13 Mats Sundin Captain Mats is a durable elite forward who has an excellent package of size strength and finese He uses his reach to a degree that it is very hard to get the puck from him. Is extremely slick, loves to find the holes and has a wide variety of shots. Consistency is the name of his game.His shot is feared because of its accuracy.He is used in all game situations power play pently killing and is a great faceoffman especially when the game is on the line. Universally offensive talent can be unstoppable when driving his prodigious size and strength towards the net. He has one of the best backhand shots in the history of the league.

#16 Darcy Tucker LW is a under sized pest who plays at full speed all the time.He brings a little bit of everything to the playing ice arena.He can kill penalties and can contribute to the powerplay.Always comes to play and forechecks very well. Provides an energy boost for his team every shift and has a decent set of hands around the net. Is absolutely fearless on the ice.Darcy has a knack for getting in the open and he wins battles for the puck using his quickness and ferocious competitiveness.He is a dangerous prescence when shooting from the half point.A valued soldier and a team sparkplug!

# 30 Mike Vernon-The small but highly intelligent and experienced netminder was an extremely valuable and effective man in the crease was adept at handling the puck.He controls shots so that rebounds are limited. He plays his angles well. He positions himself on the top of the crease to make himself look bigger.Quick glove, good skating skills. Experienced, with great mental strength, and highly competitive.

Paul Maurice - Coach The Current Coach of the Toronto Maple Leafs 2006- 07

Paul Maurice (born ca. 1967 in Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario) is a professional hockey coach. He is currently the head coach of the Toronto Maple Leafs of the National Hockey League.

Paul MauriceIn 1985, Paul played defence for the Windsor Spitfires of the Ontario Hockey League. He was struck in the eye by a puck, which had ricocheted off his stick, during a charity hockey game in which he was participating. He still has a blind spot and suffers fuzziness on the right side of his field of vision. When goalie Pat Jablonski was sent down by the St. Louis Blues, the Windsor Spitfires were therefore in excess number of players. At this point he was given the option by team owner Peter Karmanos to be traded or step behind the bench. He thus began his coaching career with the Detroit Jr. Red Wings (a team Karmanos operated) of the OHL from 1993 to 1995, leading the team to the J. Ross Robertson Cup and a second place finish in Memorial Cup in 1995.

He was then hired to coach the Hartford Whalers (later the Carolina Hurricanes) of the NHL in 1995, at the remarkably young age of 28. Throughout much of his tenure, he was the youngest active coach in the NHL. The high point of his NHL career came in the 2001-02 NHL season, when the Hurricanes reached the Stanley Cup finals, losing to the Detroit Red Wings. After coaching 604 regular season games he was fired by the Hurricanes in 2003, after the team started the first 20 games 8-12.

On June 24, 2005 he was hired to coach the Toronto Marlies, after the team had relocated from St. John's, Newfoundland. In the 2005-06 season, the Marlies qualified for fourth playoff spot in their division. They were subsequently eliminated by the Grand Rapids Griffins in the first round.

On May 12, 2006, The Toronto Maple Leafs announced Paul Maurice as the head coach of the team starting in the 2006-07 NHL season, replacing former head coach Pat Quinn, who was fired on April 20, 2006.Maurice, 39, becomes the Leafs’ youngest head coach since Dan Maloney led the team during the 1984-85 season at the age of 33

His first leafs team just missed the playoffs depite having injuries to several key players during the 2006-07

He incorporates many ideas into his gameplay such as heart monitors on the benches. He favours short (30 second) shifts over longer ones.

Maurice's 2-man forecheck system, a key to Offensive Success.


The All Time Drafts Coach of the Toronto Maple Leafs

Introducing Maurice's 2 man forecheck system:

We have a Intellectual coach who will be able to adapt mid game by implmenting trends used around the league by installign a system that best helps the team succeed.

The leafs have good defensive centers (Sundin, Gilmour Carbonneau etc) to allow the wingers to ATTACK the offensive zone with abandon.. The leafs forwards will cause many turnovers in the offensive side of the ice.

Couple the two-man forecheck with a much stronger defense, and mobile defensemen who can retrieve and control the puck well after picking up the turnovers caused by the opposing teams forwards.

Maurice is the type of head coach that can instruct his players and communicate with his troops during a game when situations on the ice changed (such as a penalty or a game changing momentum play)

what I love about this strategy (and system) is it makes the leafs very hard to play against.. Opposing defenseman have to be VERY alert because they have 2 forecheckers barreling down on them all for most of the game.

That's not easy..

It will be harder for teams to just stroll their way into our zone. They have to think about how to get the puck out of their own end first !

we have the right kind of team to have an effective 2-man forecheck.. The make-up of the team is perfect for it.

#1. We have good defensive centers to cover defensively for the rushing wingers like bossy Alfredsson Billy Gilmour and Ovechkin.. Sundin, Douggie Gilmour, Carbonneau plus my team has soem great terrific defensive wingers
Dave Andreychuk Mike Bossy Joe Klukay Darren McCarty and Ryan Smyth

#2. We have good mobile defensemen with good puck handling skills to retrieve and control the pucks caused by the wingers creating the turnovers..
Tim Horton Scott Niedermayer CG Drinkwater Tomas Kaberle.

This team also have smart tough rugged punishing physical defensive rear gaurds like Bobby Baun Zdeno Chara Tim Horton and Al Iafrate

Maurice is definitely a young bench boss who could out coach any old timer!

1st round overall -
1st round; 14th overall - Mike Bossy
2nd round; 43rd overall - Tim Horton
3rd round; 70th overall - Scott Niedermayer
4th round; 99th overall - Guy Carbonneau
5th round; 126th overall - Doug Gilmour
6th round; 155th overall - Mats Sundin
7th round; 182nd overall - Zdeno Chara
8th round; 211th overall - Dave Andreychuk
9th round; 238th overall - Mike Vernon
10th round; 267th overall - Bobby Baun
11th round; 294th overall - Alex Connell
12th round; 323rd overall - Al Iafrate
13th round; 350th overall - Alexander Ovechkin
14th round; 379th overall - Ryan Smyth
15th round; 406th overall - Daniel Alfredsson
16th round; 435th overall - Joe Klukay
17th round; 462nd overall - Charles Graham Drinkwater
18th round; 491st overall - Billy Gilmour
19th round; 518th overall - Darren McCarty
20th round; 547th overall - Tomas Kaberle
21st round; 574th overall - Bill Hay
22nd round; 603rd overall - Frank McCool
23rd round; 630th overall - Paul Maurice
24th round; 659th overall - Darcy Tucker

Hockey's Top 1100 Players of All Time ATD Draft!!!

Last edited by Leaf Lander: 05-14-2007 at 01:57 AM.
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03-18-2007, 09:15 PM
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Aurora Tigers

National Junior A Champions: 2004, 2007

Coach: Tommy Ivan




Coach: Tommy Ivan
"Tommy Ivan's manner was much like Joe [Primeau]'s. Never shouted. Never ranted and raved. Very quiet but very authoritative too. I was lucky. Tommy knew the systems and he trained you in those systems - how to play your position, where to play. I was lucky to have those kind of coaches." -Red Kelly

Won Stanley Cup (1950, 1952, 1954)
Appeared in Finals (1948, 1949)
Won League Title (1949, 1950, 1951, 1952, 1953, 1954)
GM of Stanley Cup Champ (1961)

Ray Bourque: 6'0, 220 lbs
"There was no one in the game who was more committed to playing well each and every shift. There was no cutting corners for Raymond. He held so much respect for the game." -Don Sweeney

Calder Memorial Trophy (1980)
Canada Cup All-Star Team (1987)
James Norris Memorial Trophy (1987, 1988, 1990, 1991, 1994)
Norris Finalist (1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1992, 1993, 1995, 1996, 2001)
Hart Finalist (1987, 1990)
NHL First All-Star Team (1980, 1982, 1984, 1985, 1987, 1988, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1996, 2001)
NHL Second All-Star Team (1981, 1983, 1986, 1989, 1995, 1999)
King Clancy Memorial Trophy (1992)
Lester Patrick Trophy (2003)
Stanley Cup Champion (2001)
Inducted HHOF (2004)
410 goals (1st among defencemen)
1169 assists (1st among defencemen, 4th among all players)
1579 points (1st among defencemen, 9th among all players)
180 playoff points (2nd among defencemen, 10th among all players)
Career +528

Vladislav Tretiak: 6'0, 200 lbs
He has caused borders to be forgotten, political beliefs to be withheld, and cultures to be exchanged - while always standing tall in his representation of his team and his country” -Wayne Gretzky

IIHF Directorate Award Best Goalie 1974, 1979, 1983
All-Star Team WC 1975, 1979, 1983
USSR Player of the year 1974, 1975, 1976, 1981, 1983 (the most of any player)
Soviet First All-Star team (1971, '72, '73, '74, '75, '76 ,'77, '78, '79, '80, '81, '82, '83, '84)
Canada Cup MVP 1981
Olympic Gold Medalist (1972, 1976, 1984)
10 Time World Champion
Most Outstanding European Player 1981, 1982, 1983 (the most of any player)
Inducted to the Hockey Hall of Fame (1989)
Voted Best Russian Hockey Player of the 20th century by both IIHF and Russian media
Ranked #2 Russian player of all time by The Hockey News

Eric Lindros: 6'4, 240 lbs
"When I was coaching in Florida and Eric Lindros came off the Flyers' bench, I would shake--every time. That didn't happen with anyone else." -Doug McLean

"Five-on-five, there is no tougher player to defend than Lindros." -Ray Bourque

Canadian Major Junior Player of the Year (1991)
Named Best Forward at WC-A (1993)
NHL First Allstar Team (1995)
NHL Second Allstar Team (1996)
Hart Memorial Trophy (1995)
Hart Finalist (1996)
Lester B. Pearson Award (1995)
Tied for lead in NHL scoring (1995)
Lead NHL playoffs in scoring (1997)

Ebbie Goodfellow: 6'0, 185 lbs
"One of the illustrious if not the most illustrious player ever to perform in the livery of the Detroit Club." -The Olympia

Hart Memorial Trophy (1940)
Hart Finalist (1931, 1937)
Art Ross* Finalist (1931)
NHL First Allstar Team (1937, 1940)
NHL Second Allstar Team (1936)
Stanley Cup Champion (1936, 1937, 1940)
Inducted to HHOF (1963)

Pat Lafontaine: 5'10, 180 lbs
"His presence in the league was good for me, it was a challenge and helped me elevate my game." -Mario Lemieux

NHL Second Allstar Team (1993)
Hart Finalist (1993)
Bill Masterton Memorial Trophy (1995)
Represented USA (1984, 1988, 1992, 1997, 1998)
1013 points in 865 games
Inducted to HHOF (2003)

Vsevolod Bobrov: 5'11, 171 lbs
"Bobrov is an outstanding individual and a great player. I consider him to be one of the ten best players in hockey history" -Maurice Richard

IIHF Directorate Best Forward Award (1954)
WC champion (1954, 1956)
Olympic Gold Medalist (1956)
243 goals in 130 career Soviet League games
89 goals in 59 internation games for USSR
First ever captain of Soviet National Team
Member of IIHF Hall of Fame

John Leclair: 6'3, 225 lbs
"With his size and grit, left winger John LeClair was made for the modern NHL game. He had the ability to win the battles in the corners and the speed to be dangerous on the rush." - Legends of Hockey

Three time 50 goal scorer (1996, 1997, 1998)
NHL First Allstar Team (1995, 1998)
NHL Second Allstar Team (1996, 1997, 1999)
World Cup Allstar Team (1996)
Stanley Cup Champion (1993)
NHL +/- Leader (1997, 1999)
World Cup Champion (1996)
261 goals from 1995-2000 (only Jagr had more with 262)

Art Coulter: 5'11, 195 lbs
"An athlete of exceptional strength and endurance, he was fiercely devoted to the concept of teamwork." -Legends of Hockey

NHL Second Allstar Team (1935, 1938, 1939, 1940)
Hart Finalist (1935)
Captained Cup Champion (1940)
Canadian Forces First Allstar Team (1943)
Inducted to HHOF (1974)

Rob Ramage: 6'2, 210 lbs
"Ramage quickly evolved into a defensive mainstay, performing on power plays, killing penalties, contributing key offensive plays, and keeping his own zone clear." - Legends of Hockey

First overall selection in NHL Entry Draft 1978
WHA First All-star Team (1979)
Stanley Cup Champion (1989, 1993)
Played in NHL AllStar Game (1981, 1984, 1986, 1988)
564 points in 1044 NHL games
50 points in 84 playoff games

Ken "The Rat" Linseman: 5'11, 175 lbs
"'Kenny could skate like the wind, was a great playmaker, and knew how to get under people's skin, which he used to his advantage. He was savvy, one of those guys you loved as a teammate but hated to play against." -Rick Middleton

Stanley Cup Champion (1984)
Appeared in Finals (1980, 1982, 1984, 1988)
Lead team in scoring (1980, 1982)
Lead team in playoff scoring (1979, 1980, 1981, 1985, 1988)
807 points in 860 games
120 points in 113 playoff games
1727 PM's

Jeremy Roenick: 6'1, 210 lbs
"When Jeremy Roenick plays hockey, it's rarely just a game. Instead, it's a technicolour event featuring passion, feisty opinions, drama, and plenty of flashy skill." -Legends of Hockey

Canada Cup Allstar Team (1991)
Played in NHL Allstar game (1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1999, 2000, 2002, 2003, 2004)
1170 points (495 goals) in 1252 games
116 points in 136 playoff games
Last player in NHL history to record 3 consecutive 100 point seasons
Great dancer
4 playoff overtime goals (only 3 players have more)
Career +162

Ralph Backstrom: 5'10, 165 lbs
"That series I had the dubious honor of playing against Phil Esposito. He was my man, especially at home, because we had the last line change. I remember playing against him all night. In that series, I know he was quoted in the papers a few times saying that he was glad the series was shifting to Boston so he wouldn't have to face me all the time. It was quite a compliment." -Ralph Backstrom

Calder Memorial Trophy (1959)
Played in NHL Allstar Game (1958, 1959, 1960, 1962, 1965, 1967)
Stanley Cup Champion (1959, 1960, 1965, 1966, 1968, 1969)
7 time 20 goal scorer
Key shut-down centre on a dynasty

Nikolai Sologubov: 5'10, 185 lbs
"The most researched experts know the title of greatest Russian defensemen is a coin toss between Fetisov and Nikolai Sologubov." -International Hockey Legends

IIHF Directorate Award Best Defenceman 1956, 1957, 1960
Olympic Gold Medalist (1956)
World Champion (1956, 1963)
USSR Olympic Flag Bearer (1960)
Inducted IIHF HOF (2004)
Credited as the first great Russian bodychecker AND one of hockey's first rushing defenceman

Ron Ellis: 5'9, 195 lbs
"Prior to the 1968-69 schedule, former Maple Leafs great Irvine "Ace" Bailey insisted that Ellis wear his retired number 6 because he admired his high-caliber yet clean style of play." -Legends of Hockey

Stanley Cup Champion (1967)
Shut-down RW at 1972 Summit Series
11-time 20 goal scorer
Played in NHL All-Star Game (1964, 1965, 1968, 1970)

Teppo Numminen: 6'1, 195 lbs
"There is so much I can learn from him. It's an honor to be playing on the same team as Teppo and even a bigger honor to be playing with him on the Olympic team." -Toni Lydman

World Championship Allstar Team (1997)
Played in NHL Allstar Game (1999, 2000, 2001)
591 points in 1235 career games
Represented Finland (1986, 1987, 1988, 1991, 1992, 1996, 1997, 1998, 2002, 2005, 2006)

Bob Probert: 6'3, 225 lbs
"I think in the old days, like with Bob Probert, the reason he was so feared – and I would say that everyone I talked to, without a doubt, said he was the most feared, toughest guy – was that if you beat him, you were going to get a rematch, like it or not." -Ross Bernstein, author: "The Code

384 points in 935 games
48 points in 81 playoff games
Played in NHL all-star game (1988)
3300 career PIM
The Champ

Owen Nolan: 6'1, 215 lbs
"He is a weapon on the power play and has an around-the-net move that freezes most goalies. Nolan is strong and plays a physical game with a nasty edge." -The Hockey News

6 time 30 goal scorer
2 time 40 goal scorer
Played in NHL Allstar Game (1992, 1996, 1997, 2000, 2002)
Olympic Gold Medalist (2002)
2nd in NHL goal scoring (2000)
775 points in 991 career games
One Angry Dude
1656 PIM

Troy Murray: 6'1, 195 lbs
"Troy Murray was the type of player every coach wishes for in his lineup. Murray, as a player, could bruise opponents from defense or burn a team on offense." -Legends of Hockey

Stanley Cup Champion (1996)
Recorded 45 goals and 99 points (1986)
Frank J. Selke Trophy (1986)
584 points in 915 career games

Ivan Hlinka: 6'2, 225 lbs
"At 6ft 2in and nearly 225 pounds, Hlinka's style as a centre resembled Esposito's - difficult to move from the slot in front of the goal, although his skating and passing abilities reminded people more of the elegant Montreal Canadiens centre Jean Beliveau." -Michael Carlson

World Champion (1972, 1976, 1977)
World Championship Allstar (1978)
Canada Cup Best Forward (1976)
Czechoslovakian Player of the Year (1978)
Olympic Champion as head coach (1998)
Inducted to the IIHF Hall of Fame (2002)

Riley Hern:
"From the 1890s through 1911, Hern was able to distinguish himself as the premiere goaltender in many different levels of hockey." -sportznutz.com

Stanley Cup Champion (1907, 1908, 1909, 1910)
85-42-2 career record
WPHL First Allstar Team (1902)
IHL First Allstar Team (1905)
IHL Second Allstar Team (1906)
Won 10 of 14 games in Stanley Cup competition

Helmut Balderis: 5'11, 190 lbs
"The smooth-skating Balderis was a puck-handling and scoring wizard in Soviet hockey, several times topping the 30 goal mark in the league's 40-game regular season. Unfortunately, few North American fans got to see him in his prime." -NHL.com

USSR First All-Star Team (1977)
USSR Top Scorer (1977, 1983)
Finished 2nd in scoring (1975, 1980)
USSR Top Goal Scorer (1976, 1977, 1985)
Finished 2nd in Goal Scoring (1975)
IIHF Top Goal Scorer (1978)
USSR Player of the Year (1977)
World Championship All-Star Team (1977)
Named Best Forward at World Championship (1977)
22 points in 20 games @ Canada Cup, Challenge Cup, and Super Series'
Inducted to IIHF Hall of Fame (1998)

Sandis Ozolinsh: 6'3, 220 lbs
"Nothing, and I mean nothing, makes our jobs easier than having a defenseman like Sandis who can turn the puck around and send it back up the ice on a rush" -Adam Foote

NHL First Allstar Team (1997)
Played in NHL All-Star Game (1994, 1997, 1998, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003)
Stanley Cup Champion (1996)
548 points in 836 NHL games
90 points in 137 NHL playoff games

Arturs Irbe:
"A favorite with fans and teammates wherever he plays" -Sports Forecaster

Soviet Rookie of the Year (1988)
Best Goalie at World Championships (1990)
Played in NHL Allstar Game (1994, 1999)
Set NHL record for minutes played in a season (4412) in 1993-94
Posted 1.67 GAA and .938 Sv% while backstopping Carolina to the finals in 2002

Last edited by arrbez: 05-19-2007 at 11:43 PM.
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The Detroit Falcons

Coach: Jacques Demers

Alex Delvecchio (A) - Jean Béliveau (C) - Bryan Hextall Sr.
Rick Middleton - Mike Modano - Gordie Drillon
Tommy Phillips - Doug Jarvis - Jack Darragh
Marcel Bonin - Dan Bain - Larry Aurie
Lynn Patrick

Marcel Pronovost (A) - Larry Murphy
Ching Johnson - Hod Stuart
Flash Hollett - Edward Ivanov
Goldie Prodgers

Jacques Plante
John Vanbiesbrouck
Paddy Moran

1st round; 9th overall - Jean Béliveau
1st round; 21st overall - Jacques Plante
4th round; 104rd overall - Larry Murphy
5th round; 133th overall - Marcel Pronovost
6th round; 148th overall - Alex Delvecchio
6th round; 160th overall - Mike Modano
7th round; 186th overall - Ivan 'Ching' Johnson
8th round; 207th overall - Rick Middleton
8th round; 216th overall - Bryan Hextall Sr.
9th round; 245th overall - Doug Jarvis
10th round; 263th overall - William 'Flash' Hollett
10th round; 276th overall - Gordie Drillon
14th round; 372th overall - Hod Stuart
15th round; 413th overall - Jacques Demers, coach
16th round; 428th overall - Tommy Phillips
17th round; 465th overall - Larry Aurie
17th round; 469th overall - Edward Ivanov
18th round; 484th overall - Dan Bain
19th round; 525th overall - Jack Darragh
20th round; 540th overall - John Vanbiesbrouck
21th round; 581th overall - Marcel Bonin
22th round; 596th overall - Georges 'Goldie' Prodgers
23th round; 637th overall - Lynn Patrick
24th round; 652th overall - Paddy Moran

Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
Jean "Le Gros Bill" Beliveau was one of the all-time classiest players in the NHL, both on the ice and off. He made his career as a strong skater and was hard if not impossible to slow down.[...] For everyone who knew him, the fund was a very fitting way to say farewell to Beliveau, as he was considered by many to be a true role model for kids. Clarence Campbell, president of the NHL, said: "Any parent could use Jean Beliveau as a pattern or role model. He provides hockey with a magnificent image. I couldn't speak more highly of anyone who has ever been associated with our game than I do of Jean."

6'3 feets, 205 pounds, Shoot: Left
Currently 32nd all-time in career goals
Currently 41st all-time in career assists
Currently 37th all-time in career points
Currently 12th all-time in career playoff points
First All-Star Team Centre (1955, 1956, 1957, 1959, 1960, 1961)
Second All-Star Team Centre (1958, 1964, 1966, 1969)
13 All-Star appearances
Art Ross Trophy (1956)
Hart Memorial Trophy (1956, 1964)
Maurice Richard Trophy (1956**, 1959**)
Conn Smythe Trophy (1956*, 1965)
Won 17 Stanley Cup, 10 as a player
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1972
Was offered the position of Governor of Canada in 1994, which he declined


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
If not the best goalie of all time, Jacques Plante 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. [...] Plante was a pioneer of the style of play for goaltenders as well. While there had been other goalies before him who periodically came out of their crease to play the puck, he was the first to skate in behind the net to stop the puck for his defensemen. He also was the first to raise his arm on an icing call to let his defensemen know what was happening on the ice, and he perfected a stand-up style of goaltending that emphasized positional play, cutting down the angles and staying square to the shooter.

6'0 feets, 175 pounds, Catch: Right
Currently 6th all-time in career victories
Currently 5th all-time in career shutouts
Currently 8th all-time in career playoff victories
Currently 6th all-time in career playoff shutouts
First All-Star Team Goaltender (1956, 1959, 1962)
Second All-Star Team Goaltender (1957, 1958, 1960, 1971)
8 All-Star appearances
Conn Smythe Trophy (1960)*
Hart Memorial Trophy (1962)
Vezina Trophy (1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1962, 1969)
Won 6 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1978
Died the 27 of February 1986.


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
The story of Larry Murphy is one of perseverance and longevity. Quietly yet efficiently, Murphy has delivered one of the most productive careers of any blueliner in NHL history. [...] Steady, reliable and tremendously gifted offensively, Larry Murphy was named to the Hockey Hall of Fame in 2004, his first year of eligibility.
Originally Posted by Scotty Bowman
Murphy was a smart, studious player. It was his understanding of what he could do that made him special.

6'1 feets, 215 pounds, Shoot: Right
Currently 13th all-time in career assists
Currently 37th all-time in career points
Currently 9th all-time in career playoff assists
Second All-Star Team Defense (1987, 1993, 1995)
6 All-Star appearances
Won 4 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2004


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
A player like Pronovost, who delivered hits and took even more on his rushes
Originally Posted by AllExperts
Marcel was one of the best defensive defenseman of his era. He was important member of the great 1950s Red Wings team that won three Stanley Cups and the 1967 Maple Leaf team. He was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1978.

6'0 feets, 190 pounds, Shoot: Left
First All-Star Team Defenseman (1960, 1961)
Second All-Star Team Centre (1958, 1959)
11 All-Star appearances
Won 5 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1978


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
One of the most talented and classiest stars ever to play in the NHL, Alex "Fats" Delvecchio spent more than two decades with the Detroit Red Wings. He was a superior playmaker and team leader and one of the game's true gentlemen. When he retired in 1973, he trailed only long-time teammate Gordie Howe in games played, assists and total points. His career extended from Detroit's glory years of the early 1950s to their dismal 1970s.

6'0 feets, 195 pounds, Shoot: Left
Currenly 8th all-time in career games
Currently 45th all-time in career goals
Currently 23rd all-time in career assists
Currently 28th all-time in career points
Second All-Star Team Center (1953)
Second All-Star Team Left Winger (1959)
13 All-Star appearances
Lady Byng Memorial Trophy (1959, 1966, 1969)
Won 3 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1977


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
An imposing blend of size, speed and grace, Mike Modano was one of the most exciting NHL stars of the 1990's. A lifetime member of the Stars franchise in Minnesota and Dallas, he became one of the most successful American born players in NHL history. He was a consistent scorer whose point totals would likely have been higher had the Stars not been a defensive-oriented team. Nonetheless he was vital part of a team that reached the Stanley Cup finals in 1991 and won the first championship in franchise history in 1999.

6'3 feets, 205 pounds, Shoot: Left
Currently 35th all-time in career goals
Currently 41st all-time in career assists
Currently 36th all-time in career points
Second All-Star Team Centre (2000)
7 All-Star appearances
Won 1 Stanley Cup


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
Defenseman Ching Johnson matched his rugged defensive play with an ability to contribute inside the opposition's blue line. He was a valuable team leader and fan favorite throughout his 12-year NHL career.[...] During his playing days, Johnson was considered one of the hardest bodycheckers ever to play the game. More significantly, he perfected the technique of nullifying the opposition by clutching and grabbing them as discreetly as possible. [...] Johnson accumulated 86 points in his 12 NHL seasons. But it was his physical play and his charismatic leadership that made him one of the most valuable rearguards of his time. Ching Johnson was elected to the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1958.

5'11 feets, 210 pounds, Shoot: Left
First All-Star Team Defense (1931, 1934)
Second All-Star Team Defense (1932, 1933)
Won 2 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1958


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
Middleton earned his place as captain of the Bruins. Middleton credits much of his success in hockey to Cherry, who very early in his career encouraged him to work on his defense. Without a doubt, Middleton was one of very few players in the NHL who was strong on both the power-play and as a penalty killer.[...] His biggest success in international hockey, he claimed, happened in 1984 while he was a member of coach Scotty Bowman's team. Middleton played on a line with Wayne Gretzky and Gilbert Perreault. Gretzky himself was amazed at Middleton's abilities on ice.

5'11 feets, 175 pounds, Shoot: Right
Second All-Star Team Right Winger (1982)
3 All-Star appearances
Lady Byng Memorial Trophy (1982)


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
He was a permanent fixture with the Blueshirts playing on his "off wing," many years before the tactic was to become common practice in the league. Hextall found that he had a better shooting angle, as a left-handed shot, by cutting in on goal from the right wing. Using the strategy to his advantage, he led the NHL in goals scored in the 1939-40 and 1940-41 seasons and won the NHL scoring race outright in 1941-42.[...] Hextall was considered the dominant right winger of his day, earning First Team All-Star selections in 1940, 1941, and 1942 before adding a Second Team All-Star selection to his resume in 1943. He scored perhaps the biggest goal in New York Rangers history on April 13, 1940, in overtime, in game six of the Stanley Cup finals.

5'10 feets, 185 pounds, Shoot: Left
First All-Star Team Right Winger (1940, 1941, 1942))
Second All-Star Team Right Winger (1943)
Art Ross Trophy (1942)
Maurice Richard Trophy (1940**, 1941**)
Won 1 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1969


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
Centre Doug Jarvis was solid in all aspects of the game but developed into one of the best defensive pivots in the NHL. He also managed to avoid the injury bug and set the league's "ironman" record by appearing in an incredible 964 straight regular season games from 1975 to 1987.[...] Jarvis played seven years with powerful Habs as they won four consecutive Stanley Cups from 1976 to 1979. He formed one of the league's best penalty killing tandems with Bob Gainey.

5'9 feets, 175 pounds, Shoot: Left
Won 4 Stanley Cup
Frank J. Selke Trophy (1984)
Bill Masterton Trophy (1987)


Originally Posted by Wikipedia
He was a star defenceman on the Bruins' Stanley Cup championship teams of 1939 and 1941 he played in the NHL from 1932-33 to 1945-46. Known for his swift skating stride and strong puckhandling ability, Hollett was one of the top offensive defencemen of his day.
Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
In 1939, the Bruins, and especially Hollett, took pleasure in beating the Leafs to Lord Stanley. In the fifth game of the matchup, he and Milt Schmidt lured Leafs goalie Turk Broda from his net, freeing Hollett to pop home the series winner. From then on, Hollett became a fixture on the Bruins blueline with his ability to rush the puck and score what was, at the time, a record number of goals for a defenseman.

6'0 feets, 180 pounds, Shoot: Left
First All-Star Team Defense (1945)
Second All-Star Team Defense (1943)
Won 2 Stanley Cup


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
Gord Drillon had a short but spectacular career in the National Hockey League playing mainly with the Toronto Maple Leafs. He was a first team all-star in 1938 and 1939, a second team all-star in 1942, and NHL scoring leader and Lady Byng Trophy winner in 1938.[...]Drillon's style of hockey was to park himself in front of the net and tip shots and swat at rebounds, and not worry about back-checking. "I spent ten years playing in the slot before anyone invented a name for it," he said later.
Originally Posted by Turk Broda
I don't think there's a player in hockey who can shoot the puck more accurately. Even if you leave him an opening the size of the puck, he'll hit it every time.

6'2 feets, 178 pounds, Shoot: Right
First All-Star Team Right Winger (1938, 1939)
Second All-Star Team Right Winger (1942)
Art Ross Trophy (1938)
Maurice Richard Trophy (1938**)
Lady Byng Memorial Trophy (1938)
Won 1 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1975


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
Stuart rose to prominence as one of the greatest defencemen 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.[...] Stuart 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.
6'1 feets, 195 pounds, Shoot: Left
Won 1 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1945


Originally Posted by Sportznutz.com
Phillips possessed one of the hardest and accurate shots of his era. When you combine that with his puck control and uncanny back-checking talents, it is easy to understand why "Nibs" was regarded as one of the best in his time.
5'9 feets, 165 pounds, Shoot: XX
Won 2 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1945


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
Aurie was a scorer who (ragged) the puck to kill penalties (thus the nickname Little Dempsey): a team leader.
Originally Posted by Letsgowings.com
Larry Aurie was one of the smallest players to ever play the game Only 5-feet-6, 148 pounds, he established himself as one of Detroit's earliest hockey stars, combining a deft scoring touch with excellent speed and puck handling skills.
Originally Posted by Carl Liscombe
Aurie would fight a tiger to win and was a damn good hockey player. He was very small, only 145 pounds, but very strong. He would stand in front of the net and take on players 50 to 60 pounds heavier and handled it well. Much like (Dino) Ciccarelli, only Larry could fight. He would drop his stick at the drop of a hat.
5'6 feets, 148 pounds, Shoot: Right
First All-Star Team Right Winger (1937)
Maurice Richard Trophy (1937**)
2 All-Star appearances
Won 2 Stanley Cup


Originally Posted by Internationalhockeylegends.blogspot.com
Edward Ivanov had a North American first name, and he played a North American style of defense. He was a defensive defender who loved to play physically. He would do anything - sacrifice his body, block shots, clear the front of the net - in order for his team to win. He had a great ability to spring transition offense with his deadly accurate passing.
Originally Posted by Anatoly Tarasov
Like an experienced warrior, he has many fine qualities, courage, and decisiveness. He is entirely dedicated to hockey, he is in love with the game, he thirsts for battle.
5'10 feets, 185 pounds, Shoot: Left
IIHF Best defenseman (1964)
USSR All-Star (1963, 1964, 1965)
Olympics Best Forward (1964)
Olympic Gold medal (1964)
USSR Hall of Fame (1963)


Originally Posted by LegendsofHockey.net
He played a rather large role on one of hockey's first great teams (Winnipeg Victorias). During this time, the muscular Bain provided scoring, playmaking and a physical presence to two Stanley Cup championship squads. Along with his great skills on ice, he was blessed with natural leadership qualities.
Originally Posted by CBC.ca
Considered one of the finest playmakers of the pre-NHL era, the muscular Bain scored the Stanley Cup-winning goal in Winnipeg's stunning upset of the mighty Montreal Victorias in 1896 – the first time a team from outside Montreal won hockey's most coveted prize. Bain produced more heroics five years later, becoming the first player to net the Cup-winner in overtime as the Winnipeg Victorias shocked the powerful Montreal Shamrocks.
6'2 feets, 205 pounds, Shoot: XX
Won 2 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1945


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
Jack Darragh was one of those old-time players who grew up, played and died in the same city - his home town of Ottawa, Ontario.[...]He was a superb skater, a very clever stickhandler and had a good backhand shot. As a result, Darragh was a prolific scorer. In 1919-20, he scored 22 goals in 23 games, and over his 13-year pro career he averaged better than a goal every two games. In an era of fierce and often violent hockey, Darragh also had a reputation for being a pacifist.
5'10 feets, 168 pounds, shoot: Left
Conn Smythe Trophy (1920, 1921)
Won 4 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1962


Originally Posted by NewYorkRangers.com
John Vanbiesbrouck took the NHL by storm in the mid-1980s and served as the Rangers' primary netminder from 1984 until 1993. A native of Detroit, Vanbiesbrouck possessed the charisma and allure, in addition to his tremendous skill, which combined to make him a true superstar in the Big Apple.
Originally Posted by HockeyGoalies.org
John Vanbiesbrouck played better than ever the last month of the regular season and in the playoffs. Everyone on the club knew he was the main reason the team advanced to the Stanley Cup Finals.
5'8 feets, 176 pounds, catch: Left
Currently 11th all-time in career victories
First All-Star Team Goaltender (1986)
Second All-Star Team Goaltender (1994)
Vezina Trophy (1986)
4 All-Star appearances


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
Marcel Bonin played over 450 games in the NHL on both the right and left wings. He was an excellent playmaker who could dig the puck out of the corners to feed his linemates and found the net himself fairly regularly. He excelled in the playoffs especially in 1958-59 when he scored ten goals in eleven matches.
5'10 feets, 170 pounds, shoot: Left
Won 4 Stanley Cup
Conn Smythe Trophy (1959)
5 All-Star appearances


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
Prodgers quickly became a fan favourite wherever he performed. He loved to play a tough, hard-hitting but honest game. As a player, he was described as a firebrand hurtling down the ice or like a shell just fired from a big British gun.
5'10 feets, 180 pounds, shoot: right
Won 2 Stanley Cup


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
There were many charges of nepotism and Lynn had to endure more than his share of ridicule from the Rangers' fans and press. But, he persevered and was selected as the National Hockey League's First Team All-Star left wing in 1942 and was a Second Team selection in 1943. He was a member of the Rangers' 1940 Stanley Cup winning team and led the league with 32 goals two years later in 1941-42.
6'1 feets, 205 pounds
First All-Star Team Left Wing (1942)
Second All-Star Team Left Wing (1943)
Maurice richard Trophy (1942**)
Won 1 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1980


Originally Posted by HockeyLegend.net
Moran played in the days prior to a goal crease being painted in front of the net and guarded his area like a stray dog with a bone. His quick stick was used for more than just deflecting shots and opposition players soon developed a healthy respect for Paddy's self-created "crease." He was a clutch goalie and in the big games was hard to beat.
X'X feets, XXX pounds
Won 2 Stanley Cup
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1958


Stanley Cup - 60
#1 Jacques Plante (1953, 1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1960) - 6
#2 Flash Hollett (1939, 1941) - 2
#3 Ching Johnson (1928, 1933) - 2
#3 Marcel Pronovost (1950, 1952, 1954, 1955, 1967) - 5
#4 Jean Béliveau (1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1965, 1966, 1968, 1969, 1971) - 10
#6 Larry Aurie (1936, 1937) - 2
#7 Jack Darragh (1911, 1920, 1921, 1923) - 4
#9 Dan Bain (1896, 1901) - 2
#9 Mike Modano (1999) - 1
#9 Hod Stuart (1907) - 1
#10 Alex Delvecchio (1951, 1952, 1954) - 3
#12 Gordie Drillon (1942) - 1
#12 Bryan Hextall Sr. (1940) - 1
#18 Marcel Bonin (1953, 1958, 1959, 1960) - 4
#18 Lynn Patrick (1940) - 1
#21 Doug Jarvis (1976, 1977, 1978, 1979) - 4
#55 Larry Murphy (1991, 1992, 1997, 1998) - 4
#?? Paddy Moran (1912, 1913) - 2
#?? Tommy Phillips (1903, 1907) - 2
#?? Goldie Prodgers (1912, 1916) - 2
coach Jacques Demers (1993) - 1

All-Star Team; First - 22
#1 Jacques Plante (1956, 1959, 1962) - 3
#2 Flash Hollett (1945) - 1
#3 Ching Johnson (1932, 1933) - 2
#3 Marcel Pronovost (1960, 1961) - 2
#4 Jean Béliveau (1955, 1956, 1957, 1959, 1960, 1961) - 6
#6 Larry Aurie (1937) - 1
#12 Gordie Drillon (1938, 1939) - 2
#12 Bryan Hextall Sr. (1940, 1941, 1942) - 3
#18 Lynn Patrick (1942) - 1
#34 John Vanbiesbrouck (1986) - 1

All-Star Team; Second - 24
#1 Jacques Plante (1957, 1958, 1960, 1971) - 4
#2 Flash Hollett (1943) - 1
#3 Ching Johnson (1931, 1934) - 2
#3 Marcel Pronovost (1958, 1959) - 2
#4 Jean Béliveau (1958, 1964, 1966, 1969) - 4
#9 Mike Modano (2000) - 1
#10 Alex Delvecchio (1953, 1959) - 2
#12 Gordie Drillon (1942) - 1
#12 Bryan Hextall Sr. (1943) - 1
#16 Rick Middleton (1982) - 1
#18 Lynn Patrick (1943) - 1
#34 John Vanbiesbrouck (1994) - 1
#55 Larry Murphy (1987, 1993, 1995) - 3

Art Ross Trophy - 3
#4 Jean Béliveau (1956) - 1
#12 Gordie Drillon (1938) - 1
#12 Bryan Hextall Sr. (1942) - 1

Bill Masterton Trophy - 1
#21 Doug Jarvis (1987) - 1

Calder Trophy - 0

Conn Smythe Trophy -7
#1 Jacques Plante (1960*) - 1
#4 Jean Béliveau (1956*, 1965) - 2
#7 Jack Darragh (1920*, 1921*) - 2
#12 Gordie Drillon (1938*) - 1
#18 Marcel Bonin (1959*) - 1

Frank J. Selke Trophy- 1
#21 Doug Jarvis (1984) - 1

Hart Memorial Trophy - 3
#1 Jacques Plante (1962) - 1
#4 Jean Béliveau (1956, 1964) - 2

Jack Adams Trophy - 2
coach Jacques Demers (1987, 1988) - 2

James Norris Memorial Trophy

Lady Byng Memorial Trophy - 5
#10 Alex Delvecchio (1959, 1966, 1969) - 3
#12 Gordie Drillon (1938) - 1
#16 Rick Middleton (1982) - 1

Lester B. Pearson Award

Maurice Richard Trophy - 7
#4 Jean Béliveau (1956**, 1959**) - 2
#6 Larry Aurie (1937**) - 1
#12 Bryan Hextall Sr. (1940**, 1941**) - 2
#12 Gordie Drillon (1938**) - 1
#18 Lynn Patrick (1942**) - 1

Vezina Trophy - 8
#1 Jacques Plante (1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1962, 1969) - 7
#34 John Vanbiesbrouck (1986) - 1


Retired Numbers - 3
#1 Jacques Plante
#4 Jean Beliveau
#10 Alex Delvecchio

Hockey Hall of Fame - 13
#1 Jacques Plante (1978)
#3 Ching Johnson (1958)
#3 Marcel Pronovost (1978)
#4 Jean Béliveau (1972)
#7 Jack Darragh (1962)
#9 Dan Bain (1945)
#9 Hod Stuart (1945)
#10 Alex Delvecchio (1977)
#12 Gordie Drillon (1975)
#12 Bryan Hextall Sr. (1969)
#18 Lynn Patrick (1980)
#55 Larry Murphy (2004)
#?? Paddy Moran (1958)
#?? Tommy Phillips (1945)

Team Captains - 9
Larry Aurie (1932-1933)
Dan Bain (1901***)
Jean Beliveau (1962-1971)
Jack Darragh (1916-1919)
Alex Delvechio (1962-1973)
Flash Hollett (1944-1946)
Rick Middleton (1986-1988)
Mike Modano (2004-2006)
Tommy Phillips (1907***)

*Retroactive award given by the HHOF
** NHL Goals scoring leader prior to 1999
*** Didn't found the lenght of their captaincy, but they were team captain when winning the Stanley Cup.

Last edited by EagleBelfour: 05-14-2007 at 03:04 AM.
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03-18-2007, 10:24 PM
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Philadelphia Flyers
est. 1967

Brendan Shanahan - Bobby Clarke (C) - Frank Foyston
Andrei Khomutov - Vyachaslav Bykov - Sergei Makarov
Luc Robitaille - Kent Nilsson - Willi Plett
Pat Verbeek - Chris Drury - Steve Larmer

Kris Draper

Herb Gardiner (A) - Mark Howe
Eddie Gerard (A) - Petr Svoboda
Steve Smith - Si Griffis
Darryl Sydor

Martin Brodeur
Roy Worters
Ken Wregget

Coach - Mike Keenan
Secret Weapon - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0gHxf...elated&search=

#16 - Captain - C - Bobby Clarke

Hart Memorial Trophy (1973, 1975, 1976)
Lester B. Pearson Award (1973)
First All-Star Team Centre (1975, 1976)
Second All-Star Team Centre (1973, 1974)
Frank J. Selke Trophy (1983)
Bill Masterton Memorial Trophy (1972)
Lester Patrick Trophy (1980)
Stanley Cup Champion (1974, 1975)
Stanley Cup Finalist (1974, 1975, 1976, 1980)

Regular Season
1144gp 358g 852a 1210pts 1453pim's

136gp 42g 77a 119pts 152pim's

Never a minus player ... +506 for career.

Member of 72 Summitt Series
Captain of Team Canada for the 76 Canada Cup (arguably the greatest of all-time)


#30 - G - Martin Brodeur

NHL First All-Star Team (2003, 2004)
NHL Second All-Star Team (1997, 1998, 2006)
Vezina Trophy (2003, 2004)
William M. Jennings Trophy (1997, 1998, 2003, 2004)
Calder Memorial Trophy (1994)
NHL All-Rookie Team (1994)
Stanley Cup Champion (1995, 2000, 2003)
Stanley Cup Finalist (1995, 2000, 2001, 2003)
Olympic Gold Medal (2002)
World Cup Champion (2005)

Regular Season

891g 494 -263-105 - 7 2.20gaa .913sv% 92 so's

2nd all-time wins
3rd all-time shutouts


94w - 69l - 1.88 gaa 22 so's

2nd all-time wins
2nd all-time shutouts


Last edited by John Flyers Fan: 05-11-2007 at 10:28 PM.
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03-18-2007, 10:25 PM
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Location: Robot City
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Coach: Fred Shero
Captain: Chris Chelios
Alternates: Dave Taylor, Craig MacTavish

Dickie Moore (LW) - Bill Cowley (C) - Dave Taylor (RW)
Harry Watson (LW) - Joe Primeau (C) - Dino Ciccarelli (RW)
Ross Lonsberry (LW) - Craig MacTavish (C) - Floyd Curry (RW)
John Ferguson (LW) - Mel Bridgman (C) - John McKenzie (RW)
Dennis Maruk (C)

Chris Chelios (D) - Phil Housley (D)
Bill White (D) - Barclay Plager (D)
"Bullet" Joe Simpson (D) - Jimmy Watson (D)
George McNamara (D)

Terry Sawchuk (G)
Chris Osgood (G)
Marty Turco (G)

Powerplay Unit #1: D.Moore-B.Cowley-D.Ciccarelli-C.Chelios-P.Housley
Powerplay Unit #2: H.Watson-J.Primeau-J.McKenzie-D.Taylor-J.Simpson
Penalty Killing Unit #1: F.Curry-C.MacTavish-C.Chelios-B.White
Penalty Killing Unit #2: R.Lonsberry-M.Bridgman-B.Plager-J.Watson

#1 Terry Sawchuk G

1st Team All-Star 3 Times
2nd Team All-Star 4 Times
Calder Trophy Winner
4 Time Vezina Trophy Winner
Lester Patrick Trophy Winner
Career 2.50 GAA
Career 103 Shutouts, NHL Record
Career 447 Wins
HHOF (1971)
4 Stanley Cup Rings
Rated 9th All-time on THN Top 100 list (highest goalie ranked)

#24 Chris Chelios D

WCHA Second All-Star Team (1983)
NCAA Championship All-Tournament Team (1983)
NHL All-Rookie Team (1985)
5 Times NHL First All-Star Team
2 Times NHL Second All-Star Team
3 Times Norris Memorial Trophy Winner
Bud Light Plus/Minus Award (2002)
Canada Cup All-Star Team (1991)
Silver Medal USA Hockey (2002)
Most Games Played by A US Born Player
Currently over 900 career points and 2800 Penalty Minutes
2 Stanley Cup Rings
Captained 2 Different Original 6 Teams

#12 Dickie Moore LW

2 Times NHL 1st All-Star Team
NHL All-Star 2nd Team (1961)
6 Stanley Cup Rings
2 Times Art Ross Trophy Winner
HHOF (1974)
Led the NHL in goals in 1957-58 and won the scoring title despite playing with a broken wrist and in a cast for the final 3 months of the season.
96 Points in 1958-59 not only lead the league but broke Gordie Howe's record at the time for points in a season.
Led all playoff scorers in points in 1958-59 with 17 in just 11 games.
Scored 14 points in 18 playoff games for St.Louis helping the fledgling franchise reach the finals after being coaxed out of retirement upon being seen in an old timers game.

#10 Bill Cowley C

2 Times Hart Memorial Trophy Winner
4 Times NHL All-Star 1st Team
NHL All-Star 2nd Team (1945)
NHL Scoring Title (1941)
2 Stanley Cup Rings
Led NHL in Assists 3 Times
The only NHL players who have scored more points per game in a season than Cowley's 1.97 in 1944 are Wayne Gretzky and Mario Lemieux.
The only NHL player to average a point a game over his career until Gordie Howe.
#53 on THN Top 100 List.
HHOF (1968)

#6 Phil Housley D

NHL All-Rookie Team (1983)
2nd Team NHL All-Star (1992)
Highest Scoring US born player in history (1232 points)
Inducted into the US HHOF (2004)
Scored at least 20 goals in a season 7 times
Played in 7 All-Star Games
Tallied a remarkable 97 points in 1992-93
Silver Medal USA Hockey (2002)

#20 Dino Ciccarelli RW

4 Times NHL All-Star
600 goal scorer
73 goals in 141 playoff games (including 14 goals and 21 points in 19 games his rookie season)
Retired with over 600 goals and 1200 points in his career (one of only 16 players all time to accomplish this feat in NHL history)
6 Times scored over 40 goals in a season (Scored 50 twice)
At time of retirement was 9th all time in goals scored
Always willing to take punishment in front of the net to score the dirty goal

#7 Joe Primeau C

2nd Team All-Star (1934)
Lady Byng Memorial Trophy (1932)
Led League in Assists 3 Times
Stanley Cup Champion (1932 as a player, 1951 as a coach)
#92 on THN Top 100 List
Centered Leafs famous "Kid" line with Conacher and Jackson
HHOF (1963)
Retired at age 30 with 243 points in 310 games

#2 Bill White D

3 Times NHL Second All-Star Team (1972, 1973, 1974)
6 Times NHL All-Star
3 Times registered +/- of over 40, two of which were over +50
Scored 265 points in 604 games
2 Times Stanley Cup Finalist
Played for Team Canada in the 1972 Summit Series registering 2 points in 7 games including a crucial game tying goal in the deciding game
Was known as a smart, steady defenseman while pairing with Pat Stapleton to form a very effective pairing in Chicago

#14 Craig MacTavish C

NCAA East All-American Team (1979)
NHL All-Star Game (1996)
5 Time 20+ Goal Scorer
4 Stanley Cup Rings
Was a very effective checker and penalty killer throughout his NHL career
Provided great leadership which was validated when he became captain of Edmonton in 1992
Last NHL player to play without a helmet

#18 Dave Taylor RW

ECAC First All Star Team (1977)
ECAC Player of the Year (1977)
NCAA East First All-American Team (1977)
NHL Second All-Star Team (1981)
Bill Masterton Memorial Trophy (1991)
King Clancy Memorial Trophy (1991)
4 Times NHL All-Star
Registered over 400 Goals and 1000 Points in his career
Made smooth transition from scoring winger to defensive winger with scoring touch later in career
Represented Canada at 3 World Championships
Member of the famed Kings "Triple Crown" line with Marcel Dionne and Charlie Simmer
Became Kings captain in 1985-86 holding that honor until Wayne Gretzky joined the club in 1988
Finished in the top 10 in scoring 3 times

#22 John Ferguson LW

5 Stanley Cup Rings in an 8 year career
Scored 145 goals and 303 points in 500 career games
AHL All-Star 1st Team (1963)
2 Time NHL All-Star
2 Times scored over 20 goals in a season
Registered over 1200 PIM's during career, willing to drop the gloves at any time
Was recruited by Montreal to bring toughness and a physical presence to the team
Vowed to be "the meanest, rottenest, most miserable cuss ever to play in the NHL"

#8 Barclay Plager D

OHA-Jr. First All-Team (1961)
CPHL First All-Star Team (1964)
Most Valuable Defenseman - CPHL (1964)
CHL Second All-Star Team (1977)
Tommy Ivan Trophy (MVP - CHL) (1977)
4 Time NHL All-Star
Stanley Cup Finalist (1968)
231 Career points in 614 games
Was known "Barc The Spark" because of his competitiveness and aggressive play
Was a fearless shot blocker and body checker

#4 Harry Watson LW

HHOF (1994)
5 Stanley Cup Rings
236 goals and 443 points in 809 career games
Scored 26 goals in 1948-49 without taking a single penalty during the season
Scored 20 or more goals 4 times
Scored 9 playoff goals in 18 playoff games from 1947-49
Scored Stanley Cup winning goal in 1949 playoffs and assisted on Bill Barilko's Stanley Cup winning goal in 1951 playoffs
Made the playoffs 9 of the 14 years he played
Played in 7 All-Star Games

Coach Fred Shero

1969-70 Louis A.R. Pieri Memorial Award (Won AHL Championship)
1970-71 Jake Milford Trophy (Won CHL Championship)
1973-74 Jack Adams Award
Won Back to Back Stanley Cup Championships 1973-74 and 1974-75 with Philadelphia Flyers
Stanley Cup runner up in 1975-76 and 1978-79
Made the playoffs every year as head coach except his 1st (8 straight seasons)
Career coaching record of 386-212-116 = .622 Winning %
Led team to 3 straight 50 win seasons 1973-1976
Led team to 4 straight seasons of > .700 winning % 1973-77
"Broad Street Bully" teams were known to bring a distinct physical element to their game that intimidated opponents
Used innovative practice techniques such as using tennis balls to improve stick handling, skaters pushing a goalie seated in a folded chair around the ice to increase leg strength and forwards practicing breakaways while being slashed from behind
Was known for his inspirational quotes to instill confidence and determination in his players

#19 John McKenzie RW

AHL First All-Star Team (1963)
2 Stanley Cup Rings
206 goals and 474 points in 691 career games
Scored career high 31 goals in 1970-71 and was a +27
Scored 20 or more goals 5 straight seasons
Tallied 47 career playoff points in 69 games
Played in 2 All-Star Games and was a second team all-star in 1970
Was a renowned agitator and needled opponents into taking bad penalties
Became player/coach for the WHA Philadelphia Blazers in 1972-73 where he scored 28 goals in 60 games
Registered 5 points in 7 games for Canada in Summit '74 series
Was given the nickname "Pie" because he resembled a caricature on a popular candy bar named Pie Face
Number 19 retired by New England Whalers

#16 Floyd Curry RW

Played in 5 NHL All-Star Games 1951, 1952, 1953, 1956, 1957
4 Stanley Cup Rings
Known as a defensive specialist throughout his career with the powerhouse Canadiens teams of the 50's
Scored double digit goals 6 straight seasons
Scored 23 goals in 91 career playoff games
Tallied 8 goals and 12 points in 12 games during the 1955 playoffs
Scored 20 goals during the 1951-52 season

#23 Jimmy Watson D

Played in 5 NHL All-Star Games 1975, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1980
2 Stanley Cup Rings
Played on 1975-1976 Canada Cup team that defeated the Czechoslovakia team
Was a solid, physical defenseman who fit in well with the Broad Street Bullies playing a smart but intimidating style
NHL +/- Leader in 1980 (+53)
Was a + player every season he played
Registered 39 points in 101 career playoff games
Was a +65 and scored a career high 36 points in 1975-76
WCJHL First All-Star Team (1972)
Made the playoffs 8 out of 9 full seasons in career

#11 Mel Bridgman C

WCJHL First All-Star Team (1975)
2 Stanley Cup Finals Appearances
Made playoffs 11 out of 15 seasons in the NHL
Was a hard nosed, scrappy center who was effective at both ends of the ice and was always willing to drop the gloves
Scored > 20 goals 6 times
Was known as a "big game" player for scoring goals in key situations and being at his best in the playoffs
Registered 67 points in 125 career playoff games, including 14 points in 16 games during his rookie season
Scored 701 points in 977 career games
Registered 1625 PIM during career
3 straight 20 goal seasons 1983-1986
Philadelphia Flyers captain 1979-1980
New Jersey Devils captain 1983-1987

#17 Ross Lonsberry LW

SJHL Second All-Star Team (1965)
SJHL First All-Star Team (1966)
CHL Second All-Star Team (1969)
Played in NHL All-Star Game 1972
2 Stanley Cup Rings
Played a strong 2 way game both as a playmaker and in the corners as well
Was an excellent checker under Fred Shero's system
Registered 256 goals in 968 games
Registered 46 points in 100 career playoff games including 13 in 17 playoff games in 1974
Considered to be the unsung hero of the championship 70's Flyers teams
7 career 20+ goal seasons including a 32 goal season in 1973-74
Made the playoffs 9 out of 13 full seasons in career

#3 "Bullet" Joe Simpson D

3 Time WHL 1st Team All-Star, 1 time 2nd Team All-Star
Once called the greatest living hockey player by Newsy Lalonde
HHOF (1962)
Played 6 NHL seasons with the NY Americans registering 21 goals and 40 points in 228 games
Nicknamed "Bullet" because of his amazing skating speed
Tied for 2nd in points scored in 1921-22
Was a renowned early puck rushing defenseman
Paired with Bill Bridge on the NY Americans to form a formidable duo

#30 Chris Osgood G

2 Stanley Cup Rings
WHL East Second All-Star Team (1991)
NHL Second All-Star Team (1996)
William M. Jennings Trophy (1996) (shared with Mike Vernon)
Played in 3 NHL All-Star Games (1996, 1997, 1998)
Has posted more than 300 career wins
At the end of 2005-06 has compiled a 2.45 career GAA
Won 16 games while leading the Wings to the Stanley Cup in 1998 adding in 2 shutouts and a 2.12 postseason GAA
Has a career postseason GAA of 2.24 and 10 shutouts

#9 George McNamara D

Known as a big, rugged defenseman who unleashed bone crushing body checks
HHOF (1958)
Won Stanley Cup with the Toronto Blueshirts (1914)
Scored 15 goals in 16 games with the Waterloo Colts in 1910-11
Was so in demand that he played with 4 different teams in 4 years from 1908-1912
He and his brother Howard were known as the "Dynamite Twins" because of their physical play
In 2 seasons with the Toronto Blueshirts of the NHA he recorded 141 PIM in 41 games
Recorded 2 goals in 3 career Stanley Cup Championship games

#35 Marty Turco G

CCHA Rookie of the Year (1995)
NCAA Championship All-Tournament Team (1996, 1998)
CCHA First All-Star Team (1997)
NCAA West First All-American Team (1997)
CCHA Second All-Star Team (1998)
NCAA Championship Tournament MVP (1998)
Garry F. Longman Memorial Trophy (Rookie of the Year - IHL) (1999)
MBNA Roger Crozier Saving Grace Award (2001, 2003)
NHL Second All-Star Team (2003)
Played in 3 NHL All-Star Games (2003, 2004, 2007)
Currently boasts a career GAA of 2.11 and a career SA% of .914
Holds NCAA record for career victories with 127
Led NCAA in wins every season he played
Won 2 NCAA Championships (1996 and 1998)
Led NHL in GAA (1.90) and SA% (.925) in 2000-01
175 career wins and 30 shutouts in 320 games played

#21 Dennis Maruk C

Metro OHA-B Rookie of the Year (1971)
OMJHL Rookie of the Year (1973)
OMJHL MVP (1975)
Played in 2 NHL All-Star Games (1978 and 1982)
Boasted back to back 50+ goal seasons 1980-82
Scored 60 goals in 1981-82 (one of only 18 players to score that many goals in league history)
Scored 136 points in 1981-82
Scored 14 goals and 36 points in 34 career playoff games
Scored 356 career goals and 878 career points in 888 games

Last edited by Pwnasaurus: 05-15-2007 at 08:51 AM.
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03-18-2007, 10:37 PM
Nalyd Psycho
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Join Date: Feb 2002
Location: No Bandwagon
Country: Canada
Posts: 24,259
vCash: 500

GM: Nalyd Psycho
Coach: Cecil Hart
Co-Captains*: Mario Lemieux & Gordie Howe
Alternate Captains: Valeri Vasiliev & Derian Hatcher

Forward Depth Chart:
Left WingCenterRight Wing
#11 Joe Malone#66 Mario Lemieux#9 Gordie Howe
#25 Kevin Stevens#11 Joe Malone#13 Vladmir Martinec
#26 Mats Naslund#17 Cooney Weiland#15 Phil Watson
#10 Hec Kilrea#15 Phil Watson#66 Mario Lemieux
#12 Don Maloney#14 Bruce MacGregor#14 Bruce MacGregor
#15 Phil Watson#16 Michal Handzus#10 Hec Kilrea
  #22 Martin Lapointe

Defensive Units:
Left DefenceRight Defence
#6 Valeri Vasiliev#7 Jan Suchy**
#5 Carol Vadnais#2 Jimmy Thomson
#28 Derian Hatcher#3 Ott Heller
#7 Jan Suchy***#4 Pat Egan
 #7 Jan Suchy***

Goalie Depth Chart:
First 40 GamesNext 20 GamesFinal 20/Playoffs
#30 Henrik Lundqvist#30 Henrik Lundqvist#1 Clint Benedict
#20 Viktor Konovalenko#1 Clint Benedict#20 Viktor Konovalenko
#1 Clint Benedict#20 Viktor Konovalenko#30 Henrik Lundqvist

Power Play Units:


Penalty Kill Units:


Stanley Cups: 33
Gordie Howe: '50, '52, '54, '55
Mario Lemieux: '91, '92
Clint Benedict: '20, '21, '23, '26
Jimmy Thomson: '47, '48, '49, '51
Derian Hatcher: '99
Kevin Stevens: '91, '92
Joe Malone: '12, '13
Mats Naslund: '86
Phil Watson: '40, '44
Cooney Weiland: '29, '39
Cecil Hart: '30, '31
Hec Kilrea: '27, '36, '37
Martin Lapointe: '97, '98
Ott Heller: '33, '40

Hart Memorial Trophies: 9
Gordie Howe: '52, '53, '57, '58, '60, '63
Mario Lemieux: '88, '93, '96

Art Ross Trophies: 15
Gordie Howe: '51, '52, '53, '54, '57, '63
Mario Lemieux: '88, '89, '92, '93, '96, '97
Joe Malone: '18, '20
Cooney Weiland: '30

Goal Scoring Titles: 11
Gordie Howe: '51, '52, '53, '57, '63
Mario Lemieux: '88, '89, '96
Joe Malone: '18, '20
Cooney Weiland: '30

Conn Smythe Trophies: 2
Mario Lemieux: '91, '92

Lester B. Pearson Trophies: 4
Mario Lemieux: '86, '88, '93, '96

Retroactive Conn Smythe Trophies: 2
Gordie Howe: '55
Phil Watson: '40

Calder Memorial Trophies: 1
Mario Lemieux: '85

Bill Masterton Memorial Trophies: 1
Mario Lemieux: '93

Lester Patrick Trophies: 2
Gordie Howe: '67
Cooney Weiland: '72

Lady Byng Memorial Trophies: 1
Mats Naslund: '88

First Team All-Star: 18
Gordie Howe: '51, '52, '53, '54, '57, '58, '60, '63, '66, '68, '69, '70
Mario Lemieux: '88, '89, '93, '96, '97
Kevin Stevens: '92

Second Team All-Star: 22
Gordie Howe: '49, '50, '56, '59, '61, '62, '64, '67
Mario Lemieux: '86, '87, '92, '01
Jimmy Thomson: '51, '52
Derian Hatcher: '03
Kevin Stevens: '91, '93
Mats Naslund: '86
Phil Watson: '42
Cooney Weiland: '35
Cecil Hart: '37
Pat Egan: '42
Ott Heller: '41

World Championship Best Defenceman: 5
Valeri Vasiliev: '73, '77, '79
Jan Suchy: '69, '71

World Championship Best Forward: 1
Vladimir Martinec: '76

World Championship All-Star Team: 14
Valeri Vasiliev: '74, '75, '77, '79, '81
Jan Suchy: '68, '69, '70, '71
Vladimir Martinec: '74, '75, '76, '77
Viktor Konovalenko: '70

International League MVP: 8
Jan Suchy: (Czechoslovakia) '69, '70
Mats Naslund: (Sweden) '80
Vladimir Martinec: (Czechoslovakia) '73, '75, '76, '79
Viktor Kovovalenko: (USSR) '70

*Co-Captains alternate captaincy each game, with the non-captain wearing an A in games where he is not captain.
**/***I am interpretting Suchy's long career/short peak as meaning he'll be inconsistant over the course of the season. His double entry on the right side indicates that he'll be the #1 RD when he's hot, but, when cold he'll split limitted time between the two sides when he's cold. So, **=Suchy is hot. ***=Suchy is cold.
****Players in red are anticipated to be healthy scratches.

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Coach: Pete Green
Captain: Alf Smith
Assitant Captains: Rod Langway & Bob Bourne

Michel Goulet - Bryan Trottier - Tim Kerr
Alf Smith - Bernie Federko - Jaromir Jagr
Rick Meagher - Brent Sutter - Gary Dornhoefer
Peter McNab - Bob Bourne - Tiger Williams
Thomas Steen

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Dick Redmond

Chuck Gardiner
Hap Holmes
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PP Units
Goulet - Trottier - Kerr - Gadsby - Stanley
Smith - Federko - Jagr - McNab - Patrick

PK Units
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McNab - Bourne - Ludwig - Gadsby

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Anatoli Firsov - Peter Forsberg - Sergei Fedorov
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Peter Forsberg

* Gold Medal at the World Championships in 1992 and 1998.
* Silver Medal at the World Championships in 1993, 2003 and 2004.
* Gold Medal at the Winter Olympics in 1994 and 2006.
* Named to the NHL All-Rookie Team in 1995.
* Awarded the Calder Trophy in 1995.
* Played in the NHL All-Star Game in 1996, 1998, 1999, 2001 and 2003.
* Stanley Cup winner with Colorado Avalanche in 1996 and 2001.
* Awarded the Viking Award (Best Swede in NHL) in 1996, 1998, 1999 and 2003.
* Bronze Medal at the World Cup of Hockey in 1996.
* Named to the NHL First All-Star Team in 1998 and 1999.
* Awarded the Bud Light Plus/Minus Award (shared with Milan Hejduk) in 2003.
* Awarded the Hart Trophy in 2003.
* Awarded the Art Ross Trophy in 2003.
* Awarded the Yanick Dupre Memorial in 2006.
* Only one of three players that won at least 2 times the Olympics, the Cup and the WC

Börje Salming

* Bronze medal at the World Championships in 1972.
* Silver medal at the World Championships in 1973.
* Named to the All-Star Team at the World Championships in 1973.
* Named to the Swedish All-Star Team in 1973 and 1989.
* Named to the NHL Second All-Star Team in 1975, 1976, 1978 1979 and 1980.
* Awarded the Viking Award (Best Swede in NHL) in 1976, 1977 and 1979.
* Named to the Canada Cup All-Star Team in 1976.
* Played in the NHL All-Star Game in 1976, 1977 and 1978.
* Named to the NHL First All-Star Team in 1977.
* Elitserien's most penalized player of season 1991-92

Sergei Fedorov

With CSKA Moskow

* Soviet Champiomship - 1987,1988,1989
* European Cup - 1987,1988,1989,1990

With Detroit Red Wings

* Stanley Cup - 1997,1998,2002
* NHL All-Rookie Team - 1991
* Played in NHL All-Star Game - 1992, 1994, 1996, 2002, 2003
* Frank J. Selke Trophy - 1994, 1996
* Hart Memorial Trophy - 1994
* Lester B. Pearson Award - 1994

Played for the Soviet Union in:

* 1988 World Junior Championships (silver medal)
* 1989 World Junior Championships (gold medal)
* 1989 World Championships (gold medal)
* 1990 World Championships (gold medal)
* 1991 Canada Cup

Played for Russia in:

* 1998 Winter Olympics (silver medal)
* 1996 World Cup of Hockey
* 2002 Winter Olympics (bronze medal)

Nicklas Lidström

* Gold medal at the 1991 World Championships.
* Named to the NHL All-Rookie Team in 1992.
* Stanley Cup winner with Detroit Red Wings in 1997, 1998 and 2002.
* Played in NHL All-Star Game in 1996, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004 and 2007.
* Named to the NHL First All-Star Team in 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003 and 2006.
* Awarded the James Norris Memorial Trophy in 2001, 2002, 2003 and 2006.
* Awarded the Conn Smythe Trophy in 2002.
* Olympic gold medal with Sweden in 2006.
* Selected on the Olympic All-Star Team in 2006.
* First European player in NHL awarded the Conn Smythe Trophy (2001-02)
* Fourth defenseman in NHL to win James Norris Memorial Trophy three consecutive times (2001-2003)
* Detroit Red Wings' franchise record for points in a season for a defenseman, 2005-06 (80)
* NHL's 68th player (14th defenseman) with 600 career assist (2006)

Anatoli Firsov

* Soviet MVP: 1968, 1969, and 1971
* Soviet scoring champion: 1966
* Soviet goal-scoring leader: 1966
* IIHF World Championships scoring leader: 1967, 1968, 1969, 1971
* IIHF World Championships goal-scoring leader: 1967, 1968, 1969, 1971
* IIHF World Championships best forward: 1967, 1968, 1971
* Order of the Red Banner of Labour (1972)
* two Orders of the Badge of Honor (1965 and 1968)

Jiri Holik

* Olympic Silver 1968, 1976
* Olympic bronze 1964, 1972
* World Champion 1972, 1976, 1977
* Canada Cup Silver 1976
* Member of the Czechoslovakian nationalteam 1964-1977
* Czechoslovakian Championship 1967, 1969-72, 1974
* IIHF Hall of Fame

Vyacheslav Starshinov

* USSR Gold (3): 1962, 1967, 1969
* WC Gold: 1963-1971
* Olympics Gold: 1964, 1968
* National Awards:
* Merited Sports Master (USSR ZMS) 1963

Lanny McDonald

* Bill Masterton Memorial Trophy - 1983
* King Clancy Memorial Trophy - 1988
* His number 9 is retired by the Calgary Flames.

Craig Ramsay

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Siberian Bears

LW - C - RW
#9 Bobby "The Golden Jet" Hull - #7 Norm "Noisy" Ullman - #8 Teemu "The Finnish Flash" Selanne
#7 Keith "Walt" Tkachuk - #25 Joe "Joey" Nieuwendyk - #23 Milan "The Duke" Hejduk
#22 Don Marshal - #9 Bernie "The Pumper Nicholl Kid" Nicholls - #7 Joe Mullen
#14 Geoff "7-11" Courtnall - #55 Keith "Preems" Primeau - #10 Tony "T-Bone" Amonte
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#7 Francis "King" Clancy - #3 George "Buck" Boucher
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Coach: Hector "Toe" Blake

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Head Coach: Harry Sinden
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Assistant Coach:
Captain: Steve Yzerman
Alternate Captain: Joe Sakic
Alternate Captain: Paul Henderson

Syd Howe-Steve Yzerman-Rod Gilbert
Ace Bailey-Joe Sakic-Tomas Sundstrom
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coach: Dick IRVIN SR.

Johnny BUCYK - Denis SAVARD - Rick TOCCHET
Marty PAVELICH - Stephane YELLE - Mike FOLIGNO


Dominik HASEK

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Busher Jackson-Max Bentley-Dit Clapper
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Coach: Pat Burns
Even Pat Burns wont be able to find fault with the attention to defense put forth by this line-up. With a wide selection of multi-positional players, “Selke”, “Norris”, “Hart” and “Conn Smythe” winners to play with, he will find plenty of reasons to smile behind the bench.

Bun Cook - Frank Boucher - Bill Cook (C)
The Bread Line dominated opposing defenses for 10 years with their precision passing and relentless effort. During the period from 26-27 to 35-36, Bill Cook led all NHLers in goals, Boucher led in assists and points, while Bun Cook fell in between Frank and Bill in goals and assists. All three ranked in the top 10 in goals, assists and points over the period. Bun and Boucher were also known for their excellent defensive efforts.

The second line is a solid combination of two-way play, grit and dazzling offensive ability. It’s also a good description of Barber and Petrov, both of whom are at home on both the PP and the PK. While Maltsev doesn’t have the same gritty two-way game as the others, he is the slickest offensively, and is also a versatile forward with strong leadership abilities.

This is a slick defensive unit with huge offensive upside, and the ability to stay out of the penalty box. Walker is the best defensive forward in PCHA history, and while not being a elite scorer, he did manage to lead the NHA in assists, and tied for the team scoring lead on two Stanley Cup winners. Mickey MacKay is one of the slickest two-way players of all-time. Three times led the PCHA in goals, and once in assists, and while almost forgotten now, was regularly compared to Cyclone Taylor and Frank Nighbor in his playing days. Nevin was a solid contributor to the early 60’s success of the Leafs, and his two-way play and leadership helped the Rangers climb to respectability in the late 60s.

A line of gritty two-way players, that doesn’t lead to penalty trouble. Tonelli can more than hold his own in the corners with anybody. Linden is the man to handle any of the really big centers, and will see duty on the #1 checking line when necessary. Duguay is better known for his looks, but he brings that ”old-time hockey” work ethic and multi-positional versatility that will allow for countering specific threats by line juggling as needed. While this line lacks the offensive pop of the other lines, the trio still managed to rack up 14 30+ goal seasons, with all three reaching the 30 goal and 80 point mark.

While he may be a little undersized for a regular role on defense, Marshall gives you just about everything else. He played every position except goaltender, and played a robust all-around game. He won two scoring titles, and was selected by the authors of Ultimate Hockey as a two-time “Selke” winner as well.

Larry Robinson is one of best all-around packages on defense to ever play the game, a huge physical presence and a mobile puck controlling force in one package. Goldham is a rock solid defender, and one of the best shot blockers of all-time. This unit will be able to shut down both flashy and power offensive lines, and not take penalties, so will see monster minutes.

While not quite as big as Robinson, Fetisov also is an elite level all-around package. He will see action in all game situations. Dutton is a physical defensive hard rock with good mobility. He will primarily see action on the second unit and the PK. While a more mature Dutton will see less time in the box, we take comfort in the fact that the younger Dutton will usually take someone with him when he goes.

Reed Larson’s primary role will be that of righty point man on the PP, as he finished in the top 5 of defenseman goal scoring 7 times. He has good mobility and is a willing scrapper, but his lack of defensive polish will limit his playing time. Moose Johnson while fleet of foot and able offensively will have a primary role of shutdown defenseman and PK duty. His unique combination of mobility and huge 99” wingspan will give attackers fits, as he forces them wide and clogs passing lanes with his active stick.

An intelligent defender, a fine rusher, and one of the best passers of his time, Lester Patrick will be more than able of filling any hole that opens up.

Chuck Rayner
Rayner is a highly mobile puck moving goalie, with a lightning quick poke check. While playing behind less than stellar teams for his entire career, he managed to get the Rangers within a goal of the Stanley Cup in 1950. The Rangers played 5 of the 7 games in Detroit, with the other two being played in Toronto. Rayner is also an able scrapper, having once thrashed Kenny Reardon in a fight. One of only two goalies with a Hart and a “Conn Smythe.”

Chabot was a big but quick goaltender with a career playoff GAA of 1.54. He led both the Rangers and Leafs to their first Stanley Cups.

A talkative and friendly goalie who was popular with teammates, fans and the press. He wont see much playing time, but his heroics in the Isles come from behind run in the 75 playoffs, shows he is capable of getting the job done.

PP1: Cook - Boucher - Cook - Robinson - Fetisov
PP2: MacKay - Petrov - Maltsev - Larson - Barber
PK1: Barber - Boucher - Robinson - Goldham
PK2: Walker - MacKay - Johnson - Dutton

Larry Robinson – 6’4”, 225 lbs, Shoots: left
Viacheslav Fetisov - 6'1", 220 lbs, Shoots: left
Bill Cook - 5'10", 175 lbs, Shoots: right
Frank Boucher - 5'9", 185 lbs, Shoots: left
Alexander Maltsev - 5'9", 174 lbs, Shoots: left
Bill Barber - 6'0", 195 lbs, Shoots: left
Vladimir Petrov - 6'0", 198 lbs, Shoots: right
John Tonelli - 6'1", 200 lbs, Shoots: left
Bob Goldham – 6’1”, 195 lbs, Shoots: right
Trevor Linden – 6’4”, 220 lbs, Shoots: right
Bun Cook - 5'11", 180 lbs, Shoots: left
Reed Larson - 6'0", 195 lbs, Shoots: right
Chuck Rayner - 5'11", 190 lbs, Catches: left
Ernie Johnson - 6'1", 188 lbs, Shoots: left
Mickey MacKay - 5'9", 162 lbs, Shoots: left
Jack Walker - 5'8", 153 lbs, Shoots: left
Bob Nevin - 6'0", 185 lbs, Shoots: right
Lorne Chabot - 6'1", 185 lbs, Catches: left
Pat Burns, coach
Red Dutton - 6'0", 185 lbs, Shoots: right
Lester Patrick – 6’1”, 180 lbs, Shoots: left
Ron Duguay – 6’2”, 200 lbs, Shoots: right
Glenn Resch - 5'9", 165 lbs, Catches: left
Jack Marshall - 5'9", 160 lbs, Shoots: ?left?

Larry Robinson NHL GP 1384 G 208 A 750 Pts 958 PIM 793 PO GP 227 G 28 A 116 Pts 144 PIM 211 WEC-A GP 6 G 1 A 1 Pts 2 PIM 2 Can-Cup GP 22 G 1 A 3 Pts 4 PIM 4

Viacheslav 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

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

Frank Boucher NHL GP 557 G 160 A 263 Pts 423 PIM 119 PO GP 55 G 16 A 20 Pts 36 PIM 12 PCHA GP 57 G 26 A 14 Pts 40 PIM 12 PO GP 10 G 5 A 2 Pts 7 PIM 4 WCHL/WHL GP 56 G 31 A 19 Pts 50 PIM 20

Alexander Maltsev USSR GP 530 G 339 A 287 Pts 626 PIM 154 WEC-A GP 108 G 77 A 76 Pts 153 PIM 30 OLY GP 17 G 15 A 12 Pts 27 PIM 0 Can-Cup GP 9 G 4 A 5 Pts 9 PIM 2 Sum 72 GP 8 G 0 A 5 Pts 5 PIM 0 Sum 74 GP 8 G 4 A 0 Pts 4 PIM 4

Bill Barber NHL GP 903 G 420 A 463 Pts 883 PIM 623 PO GP 129 G 53 A 55 Pts 108 PIM 109 WEC-A GP 10 G 8 A 1 Pts 9 PIM 10 Can-Cup GP 7 G 2 A 0 Pts 2 PIM 4

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 OLY* GP 12 G 8 A 5 Pts 13 PIM 14 Sum 72 GP 8 G 3 A 4 Pts 7 PIM 10 Sum 74 GP 7 G 1 A 6 Pts 7 PIM 4

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 Can-Cup GP 8 G 3 A 6 Pts 9 PIM 2

Bob Goldham NHL GP 650 G 28 A 143 Pts 171 PIM 400 PO GP 66 G 3 A 14 Pts 17 PIM 53

Trevor Linden NHL GP 1,243 G 356 A 474 Pts 830 PIM 846 PO GP 112 G 32 A 60 Pts 92 PIM 98 WEC-A GP 16 G 2 A 8 Pts 10 PIM 8 OLY GP 6 G 1 A 0 Pts 1 PIM 10 W-Cup GP 8 G 1 A 1 Pts 2 PIM 0

Bun Cook NHL GP 473 G 158 A 144 Pts 302 PIM 444 PO GP 46 G 15 A 3 Pts 18 PIM 50 WCHL/WHL GP 58 G 25 A 8 Pts 33 PIM 66 PO GP 4 G 0 A 1 Pts 1 PIM 0

Reed Larson NHL GP 904 G 222 A 463 Pts 685 PIM 1,391 PO GP 32 G 4 A 7 Pts 11 PIM 63 WEC-A GP 8 G 5 A 1 Pts 6 PIM 6 Can-Cup GP 5 G 1 A 1 Pts 2 PIM 4

Chuck Rayner NHL GP 424 W 138 L 208 T 77 SO 25 GAA 3.05 PO GP 18 W 9 L 9 SO 1 GAA 2.43

Ernie Johnson ECAHA GP 40 G 46 A 0 Pts 46 PIM 153 PO GP 15 G 18 A 0 Pts 18 PIM 45 NHA GP 29 G 13 A 0 Pts 13 PIM 107 PO GP 1 G 0 A 0 Pts 0 PIM 9 PCHA GP 191 G 55 A 37 Pts 92 PIM 255 PO GP 5 G 1 A 0 Pts 1 PIM 9

Mickey MacKay PCHA GP 192 G 159 A 82 Pts 241 PIM 193 PO GP 36 G 18 A 12 Pts 30 PIM 45 WCHL/WHL GP 55 G 39 A 10 Pts 49 PIM 41 NHL GP 147 G 44 A 19 Pts 63 PIM 79 PO GP 11 G 0 A 0 Pts 0 PIM 6

Jack Walker NHA GP 40 G 32 A 23 Pts 45 PIM 28 PO GP 5 G 4 A 0 Pts 4 PIM 5 PCHA GP 166 G 82 A 58 Pts 140 PIM 31 PO GP 24 G 6 A 9 Pts 15 PIM 9 WCHL/WHL GP 58 G 16 A 15 Pts 31 PIM 22 PO GP 16 G 8 A 2 Pts 10 PIM 2 NHL GP 80 G 5 A 8 Pts 13 PIM 18

Bob Nevin NHL GP 1,128 G 307 A 419 Pts 726 PIM 211 PO GP 84 G 16 A 18 Pts 34 PIM 24 WHA GP 13 G 3 A 2 Pts 5 PIM 0

Lorne Chabot NHL GP 411 W 201 L 148 T 62 SO 73 GAA 2.04 PO GP 37 W 13 L 17 T 6 SO 5 GAA 1.54

Pat Burns GP 1019 W 501 L 367 T 151 W% 0.566 PO GP 149 W 78 L 71 W% 0.523 Cups 1 Finals 2

Red Dutton WCHL/WHL GP 123 G 42 A 25 Pts 67 PIM 310 PO GP 8 G 1 A 1 Pts 2 PIM 18 NHL GP 449 G 29 A 67 Pts 96 PIM 871 PO GP 18 G 1 A 0 Pts 1 PIM 33

Lester Patrick NHL GP 1 G 0 A 0 Pts 0 PIM 2 PCHA/OML GP 195 G 128 A 63 Pts 191 PIM 191 PO GP 20 G 20 A 2 Pts 22 PIM 40

Ron Duguay NHL GP 864 G 274 A 346 Pts 620 PIM 582 PO GP 89 G 31 A 22 Pts 53 PIM 118 Can-Cup GP 7 G 0 A 2 Pts 2 PIM 6

* - incomplete stats

Bill Cook – Runner-up: (2) 27, 33
Chuck Rayner - (1) 50

USSR Player of the Year:
Slava Fetisov - (2) 82, 86
Alexander Maltsev - (1) 72

Gold Stick Award (Europe's Top International Player):
Slava Fetisov: (3) 84, 86, 90

World Championship MVP:
Slava Fetisov: (1) 89

World Championship Best Forward:
Alexander Maltsev - (3) 70, 72, 81

Canada Cup MVP:
John Tonelli: (1) 84

Art Ross (scoring leader pre-48):
Bill Cook – (2) 27, 33
Frank Boucher – Runner-up: 30

World Championship Scoring Leader:
Alexander Maltsev - (2) 70, 72
Vladimir Petrov - (4) 73, 75, 77, 79

Conn Smythe(* Pre-65 Pick):
Larry Robinson - (1) 78
Frank Boucher – (1) *27
Chuck Rayner - (1) *50
Jack Walker - (1) *25

Norris (*top all-star vote getter 31-53):
Larry Robinson - (2) 77, 80

Best Defenseman WEC-A:
Larry Robinson - (1) 81
Slava Fetisov - (5) 78, 82, 85, 86, 89

Lorne Chabot - (1) 35

Selke(*pre-award selections in Ultimate Hockey):
Frank Boucher – WHL (1) *26; NHL (1) *29
Ernie Johnson - NHA (2) *10, *11; PCHA (1) *19
Mickey MacKay - PCHA (3) *21, *22, *23
Jack Walker - NHA (1) *14; PCHA (5) *16, *17, *18, *20, *24 WCHL (1) *25

Lady Byng:
Frank Boucher – 28, 29, 30, 31, 33, 34, 35; Runner-up: 32

Jack Adams:
Pat Burns - (3) 89, 93, 98

Lester Patrick:
Red Dutton - (1) 93

All-star Teams:
Larry Robinson - 1st: (3) 77, 79, 80; 2nd: (3) 78, 81, 86; WEC-A: (1) 81
Slava 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
Bill Cook: - 1st: (3) 31, 32, 33 WCHL/WHL: (3) 24, 25, 26; 2nd: (1) 34
Frank Boucher – 1st: (3) 33, 34, 35; 2nd: (1) 31
Alexander Maltsev - USSR: (7) 70, 71, 72, 74, 78, 80, 81; WEC-A: (5) 70, 71, 72, 78, 81; Canada Cup: (1) 76
Bill Barber - 1st: (1) 76; 2nd: (2) 79, 81; WEC-A: (1) 82
Vladimir Petrov - USSR: (5) 73, 74, 75, 77, 79; WEC-A: (4) 73, 75, 77, 79
John Tonelli - 2nd: (2) 82, 85; Canada Cup: (1) 84
Bob Goldham - 2nd: (1) 55
Bun Cook - 2nd: (1) 31
Chuck Rayner - 2nd: (3) 49, 50, 51
Ernie Johnson - ECAHA 1st: (1) 8, PCHA 1st: (8) 12, 13, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 21
Mickey MacKay - PCHA 1st: (5) 15, 17, 19, 22, 23; 2nd: (3) 16, 18, 21; WCHL/WHL 1st: (2) 25, 26
Jack Walker - PCHA 1st: (3) 21, 22, 24; 2nd: (3) 17, 19, 20
Lorne Chabot - 1st: (1) 35
Red Dutton - WCHL 1st: (2) 22, 24
Lester Patrick - PCHA 1st: (4) 13, 15, 16, 17; 2nd: (2) 18, 20

Last edited by BM67: 05-29-2007 at 09:03 PM.
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Head Coach: Lindy Ruff

#9 Clark Gillies - #11 Gilbert Perreault - #12 Yvan Cournoyer
#19 Bert Olmstead - #10 Jean Ratelle - #22 Claude Lemieux
#11 Ryan Walter - #5 Buddy O'Connor - #22 Rick Vaive
#5 Nick Metz - #18 Walt Tkaczuk - #28 Anders Kallur
#7 Andre Lacroix

#3 Lionel Hitchman - #2 Eddie Shore
#6 Andre Dupont - #56 Sergei Zubov
#6 Calle Johansson - #6 Ken Morrow
#22 Larry Hillman

#1 Johnny Bower
#1 Georges Vezina
#1 Don Edwards

Captain: Bert Olmstead
Alternates: Eddie Shore, Clark Gillies

PP Unit #1 Olmstead-Perreault-Cournoyer; Johansson-Zubov
PP Unit #2 Gillies-Ratelle-Vaive; Dupont-Shore

PK Unit #1 Tkaczuk-Kallur; Dupont-Morrow
PK Unit #2 Metz-Ratelle; Hitchman-Shore

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