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ATD#11 - Official Roster Thread

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Old
03-22-2009, 09:34 PM
  #1
EagleBelfour
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ATD#11 - Official Roster Thread

Jim Robson division:

pitseleh - Nanaimo Clippers
Zamboni Mania - Colorado Avalanche
spitfire11 - Detroit Red Wings
papershoes - Kenora Thistles
Hedberg - Victoria Salmon Kings
Jungosi - Wacken Warriors
DoMakc & JohnFlyersFan - Kilkenny Bustards

Foster Hewitt division:

Evil Speaker & Sturminator - Boston Bruins
Reds4Life- Trinec Steelers
VanIslander & Hockey Outsider - Thunder Bay Twins
chaosrevolver & Boootthh - Team Soviet Union
Nalyd Psycho - Minnesota Fighting Saints
Leopold Stotch - Boston Braves
Wisent - Anyang Halla

Bob Cole division:

shawnmullin & pappyline - Trail Smoke Eaters
CanadiensFan - Montreal Canadiens
Leaf Lander - Toronto Maple Leafs
nik jr. - lada togliatti
EagleBelfour - Detroit Falcons
seventieslord & vancityluongo - Regina Pats
ChampagneWishes - Killarney Country Bear Jamboree

René Lecavalier division:

ToskaLOL - Glace Bay Miners
Mr. Bugg - Kimberley Dynamiters
GodBlessCanada & raleh - New Westminster Bruins
camperjr - Edmonton Oilers
arrbez - Inglewood Jacks
Kyle McMahon - Hampton Roads Admirals
AlanHoff - Dauphin Kings


Last edited by EagleBelfour: 03-29-2009 at 11:15 PM.
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Old
03-22-2009, 09:35 PM
  #2
VanIslander
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Thunder Bay Twins

GMs: VanIslander & Hockey Outsider
Coach: Billy Reay

Roy Conacher - Bill Cowley - Alexander Maltsev
Paul Kariya - Mike Modano - Daniel Alfredsson
Adam Graves - Phil Goyette - Bobby Rousseau
Louis Berlinquette - John Madden - Martin St. Louis
Milan Novy, Tumba Johansson

Chris Pronger - Nicklas Lidstrom
Sergei Zubov - Gary Suter
Ulf Samuelsson - Bill Hajt
Steve Duchesne

Ken Dryden
Andy Moog

First round pick: Nicklas Lidstrom
Second round pick: Ken Dryden
Third round pick: Chris Pronger
Fourth round pick: Bill Cowley
Fifth round pick: Roy Conacher
Sixth round pick: Alexander Maltsev
Seventh round pick: Sergei Zubov
Eighth round pick: Mike Modano
Ninth round pick: Gary Suter
Tenth round pick: Paul Kariya
Eleventh round pick: Daniel Alfredsson
Twelfth round pick: Bobby Rousseau
Thirteenth round pick: Ulf Samuelsson
Fourteenth round pick: Adam Graves
Fifteenth round pick: Phil Goyette
Sixteenth round pick: Martin St. Louis
Seventeenth round pick: John Madden
Eighteenth round pick: Louis Berlinquette
Nineteenth round pick: Bill Hajt
Twentieth round pick: Milan Novy
Twenty-first round pick: Steve Duchesne
Twenty-second round pick: Tumba Johansson
Twenty-third round pick: Andy Moog
Twenty-fourth round pick: Billy Reay


Last edited by VanIslander: 05-12-2009 at 05:51 PM.
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Old
03-22-2009, 09:36 PM
  #3
pitseleh
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Nanaimo Clippers



GM: pitseleh
Coach: Art Ross
Captain: Gordie Howe
Alternate Captains: Bert Olmstead, Al MacInnis

Bert Olmstead (a) - Nels Stewart - Gordie Howe (c)
Dean Prentice - Adam Oates - Peter Bondra
Don Marshall - Art Chapman - Tony Leswick
Markus Naslund - Paul Ronty - Andy Hebenton
Billy Reay, Harry Oliver

Bill Gadsby - Al MacInnis (a)
Pat Stapleton - Bill White
Bucko McDonald - Jiri Bubla
Yuri Liapkin

Tony Esposito
Alex Connell

PP1: Bert Olmstead - Nels Stewart - Gordie Howe - Pat Stapleton - Al MacInnis
PP2: Markus Naslund - Adam Oates - Peter Bondra - Bill Gadsby - Jiri Bubla

PK1: Don Marshall - Tony Leswick - Bill Gadsby - Al MacInnis
PK2: Dean Prentice - Art Chapman - Pat Stapleton - Bill White


Last edited by pitseleh: 06-05-2009 at 06:33 PM.
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Old
03-22-2009, 09:37 PM
  #4
EagleBelfour
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All-Time Draft #7 Division Winner and Quarter Finalist
All-Time Draft #8 Division Winner and Semi Finalist
All-Time Draft #9 Division Winner and Finalist
All-Time Draft #10 Division Winner and Semi Finalist



Detroit Falcons
(1930-1932)

Coach: Fred Shero

Dickie Moore (A) - Sid Abel (C) - Bill Mosienko
Busher Jackson - Jacques Lemaire - Lanny McDonald (A)
Esa Tikkanen - Fleming Mackell - Claude Lemieux
Gordon Roberts - Tommy Dunderdale - Ken Randall
Buddy O'Connor - Ernie Russell

Raymond Bourque (A) - Alexander Ragulin
Jimmy Thomson - Gus Mortson
THE GOLD DUST TWINS [1946-1952]
Lloyd Cook - Alexander Gusev
Taffy Abel

Frank Brimsek
Riley Hern


Powerplay:
Dickie Moore - Sid Abel - Bill Mosienko
Raymond Bourque - Jimmy Thomson

Busher Jackson - Tommy Dunderdale - Lanny McDonald
Alexander Ragulin - Lloyd Cook

Penalty Kill:
Jacques Lemaire - Claude Lemieux
Raymond Bourque - Alexander Ragulin

Esa Tikkanen - Fleming Mackell
Jimmy Thomson - Gus Mortson


-----------------------------------------------------
1st round; 8th overall - Raymond Bourque
3rd round; 64th overall - Dickie Moore
4th round; 87th overall - Frank Brimsek
4th round; 97th overall - Sid Abel
5th round; 120th overall - Busher Jackson
6th round; 153rd overall - Alexander Ragulin
6th round; 161st overall - Jacques Lemaire
7th round; 196th overall - Lanny McDonald
8th round; 197th overall - Jimmy Thomson
9th round; 238th overall - Esa Tikkanen
9th round; 247th overall - Gus Mortson
11th round; 283rd overall - Claude Lemieux
13th round; 323rd overall - Bill Mosienko
14th round; 359th overall - Fred Shero
14th round; 385th overall - Fleming Mackell
15th round; 415th overall - Tommy Dunderdale
17th round; 456th overall - Gordon Roberts
18th round; 497th overall - Lloyd Cook
19th round; 512nd overall - Buddy O'Connor
21st round; 568th overall - Alexander Gusev
22nd round; 609th overall - Ken Randall
24th round; 659th overall - Taffy Abel
24th round; 665th overall - Ernie Russell
24th round; 670th overall - Riley Hern

-----------------------------------------------------

The Trophy Case


Stanley Cup Champion - 57
Sid Abel (1943, 1950, 1952)
Taffy Abel (1928, 1934)
Raymond Bourque (2001)
Frank Brimsek (1939, 1941)
Lloyd Cook (1915)
Riley Hern (1907, 1908, 1910)
Busher Jackson (1932)
Jacques Lemaire (1968, 1969, 1971, 1973, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979)
Claude Lemieux (1986, 1995, 1996, 2000)
Fleming Mackell (1949, 1951)
Lanny McDonald (1989)
Dickie Moore (1953, 1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1960)
Gus Mortson (1947, 1948, 1949, 1951)
Buddy O'Connor (1944, 1946)
Ken Randall (1918, 1922)
Ernie Russell (1906, 1907, 1908, 1910)
Fred Shero (1974, 1975)
Jimmy Thomson (1947, 1948, 1949, 1951)
Esa Tikkanen (1985, 1987, 1988, 1990, 1994)

Stanley Cup Finalist - 35
Sid Abel (1941, 1942, 1948, 1949)
Taffy Abel (1931)
Raymond Bourque (1988, 1990)
Frank Brimsek (1943, 1946)
Lloyd Cook (1918, 1921, 1922)
Tommy Dunderdale (1914, 1916)
Busher Jackson (1933, 1935, 1936, 1938, 1939, 1943)
Claude Lemieux (1989)
Fleming Mackell (1953, 1957, 1958)
Dickie Moore (1952, 1954, 1955, 1968)
Lanny McDonald (1986)
Bill Mosienko (1945)
Buddy O'Connor (1947, 1950)
Fred Shero (1976, 1979)
Esa Tikkanen (1998)

First All-Star Team - 24
Sid Abel (1949, 1950)
Raymond Bourque (1980, 1982, 1984, 1985, 1987, 1988, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1996, 2001)
Frank Brimsek (1939, 1942)
Lloyd Cook (1920, 1921, 1923) *PCHA*
Tommy Dunderdale (1912, 1913, 1914, 1915, 1920, 1922) *PCHA*
Riley Hern (1907, 1909)
Busher Jackson(1932, 1934, 1935, 1937)
Fleming Mackell (1953)
Dickie Moore (1958, 1959)
Gus Mortson (1950)
Ernie Russell (1907) *ECAHA*

Second All-Star Team - 23
Sid Abel (1942, 1951)
Raymond Bourque (1981, 1983, 1986, 1989, 1995, 1999)
Frank Brimsek (1940, 1941, 1943, 1946, 1947, 1948)
Lloyd Cook (1916, 1918, 1919) *PCHA*
Busher Jackson (1933)
Dickie Moore (1961)
Lanny McDonald (1977, 1983)
Bill Mosienko (1945, 1946)
Buddy O'Connor (1948)
Ernie Russell (1908) *ECAHA*
Jimmy Thomson (1951, 1952)

Art Ross Trophy - 3
Tommy Dunderdale (1913, 1914) *PCHA*
Busher Jackson (1932)
Dickie Moore (1958, 1959)
Ernie Russell (1907) *ECAHA*

Calder Trophy - 2
Raymond Bourque (1980)
Frank Brimsek (1939)

Conn Smythe Trophy - 1
Claude Lemieux (1995)

Hart Trophy - 2
Sid Abel (1949)
Tommy Dunderdale (1914*) *PCHA*
Buddy O'Connor (1948)
Gordon Roberts (1917*) *PCHA*
Ernie Russell (1907*) *ECAHA*

Jack Adams Trophy - 1
Fred Shero (1974)

James Norris Trophy - 5
Raymond Bourque (1987, 1988, 1990, 1991, 1994)
Lloyd Cook (1918*, 1921*, 1923*) *PCHA*

Lady Bing Trophy - 2
Bill Mosienko (1945)
Buddy O'Connor (1948)

Maurice Richard Trophy - 2
Sid Abel (1949)
Tommy Dunderdale (1913, 1914, 1920) *PCHA*
Dickie Moore (1958)
Gordon Roberts (1917*) *PCHA*
Ernie Russell (1907) *ECAHA*

Vezina Trophy - 2
Frank Brimsek (1939, 1942)
Riley Hern (1907*, 1909*, 1910*)

Team Captain - 4
Sid Abel (1942-43; 1946-52)
Raymond Bourque (1985–2000)
Lloyd Cook (xxxx - xxxx)
Buddy O'Connor (1949-1950)
Jimmy Thomson (1956-1957)

Hockey Hall of Fame - 13
Riley Hern (1962)
Bill Mosienko (1965)
Ernie Russell (1965)
Frank Brimsek (1966)
Sid Abel (1969)
Busher Jackson(1971)
Gordon Roberts (1971)
Tommy Dunderdale (1974)
Dickie Moore (1974)
Jacques Lemaire (1984)
Buddy O'Connor (1988)
Lanny McDonald (1992)
Raymond Bourque (2004)

Number Retired - 4
Sid Abel (#12) - Detroit Red Wings
Dickie Moore (#12) - Montreal Canadiens
Raymond Bourque (#77) - Boston Bruins
Raymond Bourque (#77) - Colorado Avalanches


Last edited by EagleBelfour: 05-13-2009 at 11:11 PM.
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Old
03-22-2009, 09:37 PM
  #5
Hedberg
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Victoria Salmon Kings




Coach: Lester Patrick

Starting Goalie: Martin Brodeur
Backup Goalie: Paddy Moran

King Clancy - Jack Stewart
Cy Wenworth - Paul Reinhart
Terry Harper - Brian Rafalski
Art Duncan

Brendan Shanahan - Max Bentley - Didier Pitre
Gary Roberts - Igor Larionov - Rod Gilbert
Pete Mahovlich - Cooney Weiland - Pat Verbeek
Marcel Bonin - Brent Sutter - Murray Balfour
Dubbie Bowie - Barney Stanley


Last edited by Hedberg: 05-15-2009 at 01:49 PM.
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Old
03-22-2009, 09:39 PM
  #6
nik jr
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Лада Тольятти

Jacques Lemaire

#16 Brian Propp - #21 Stan Mikita (A) - #9 Charlie Conacher
#11 Brian Sutter (A) - #19 Jean Ratelle - #15 Cecil Dillon
#5 Gilles Tremblay - #20 Dave Poulin - #26 Jere Lehtinen
#12 Georges Mantha - #77 Garry Unger - #24 Jim Peplinski
#22 Peter McNab
#10 Camille Henry

#8 Eddie Gerard (C) - #17 Earl Seibert
#7 Alexei Kasatonov - #2 Frank Patrick (A)
#6 Jack Crawford - #3 James Patrick
#55 Phil Russell

#20 Ed Belfour
#34 John Vanbiesbrouck


PP1
Propp - Mikita - Conacher
F Patrick - Seibert

PP2
Unger - Ratelle - Dillon
Kasatonov - Gerard


PK1
Mikita - Tremblay
Gerard - Seibert

PK2
Propp - Poulin
Kasatonov - Crawford

PK3
Ratelle - Lehtinen
J Patrick - F Patrick

Team Strategy
Characteristic of Lemaire's teams, Lada will be a trapping team with strong team D, avoidance of penalties and an excellent PK. Almost all of Lada's players are good or great defensive players, with the intelligence and mobility to execute Lemaire's system very effectively.


Last edited by nik jr: 05-13-2009 at 02:17 PM.
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Old
03-22-2009, 09:40 PM
  #7
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New Westminster Bruins roster.

NEW WESTMINSTER BRUINS
1977 and 1978 Memorial Cup Champions
Co-GMs: raleh and God Bless Canada
Coach: Hector "Toe" Blake
Captain: Aubrey "Dit" Clapper
Alternate Captain: Maurice "Rocket" Richard
Alternate Captain: Carl Brewer
Alternate Captain: Terry O'Reilly


Fred "Bun" Cook-Frank Boucher-Maurice "Rocket" Richard
Kevin Stevens-Pat Lafontaine-Theoren Fleury
Ross Lonsberry-Butch Goring-Trevor Linden
Vic Stasiuk-Bob Bourne-Terry O'Reilly
Bill Hay

Aubrey "Dit" Clapper-Carl Brewer
Doug "Diesel" Mohns-Dollard St. Laurent
Ron Greschner-Steve Smith
George Owen
Pekka Rautakallio

Charlie Gardiner
Glenn "Chico" Resch


Power play units:
Stevens-Boucher-Richard-Clapper-Mohns
Cook-Lafontaine-Fleury-Brewer-Greschner

Penalty killing units:
Lonsberry-Goring-Clapper-Brewer
Stasiuk-Bourne-Mohns-St. Laurent
Cook-Boucher-Greschner-Smith
Fleury-Linden-Clapper-Brewer

SCOUTING REPORTS

Coach Hector "Toe" Blake:
raleh believes that Toe is the greatest coach of all-time, even better than Bowman. We can't imagine a better coach for our team than Toe Blake. How great of a coach was he? Well, as a player, he was a five-time all-star, an NHL scoring champ, a Hart Trophy winner, and a three-time Cup champ. Yet most people think coach when they think of Toe Blake. His record of 500-255-159 gives him a winning percentage of .634. His playoff winning percentage is .689. He won eight rings. But stats are just stats. We want to know how he coached, how he picked up the wins. He did it the right way. He hated to lose - a trait that we value very highly in our organization - and he favoured aggressive hockey. He was tough and demanding, but fair. He had a great mind for the game, and his strategies were brilliant. He treated the players like men. And that's why he's a tremendous coach for our team.

G Charlie Gardiner:
A star in the late 20s and early 30s, Chuck Gardiner was a workhorse and an aggressive difference-maker in net. He was named to the first four all-star teams in NHL history - a first-team all-star in 31, 32 and 34, and a second-team all-star in 33. He played virtually every game in his NHL career. In fact, he didn't miss a game in his final seven seasons. Chuck was fast with his hands, feet and reflexes, and he was excellent mentally as well. Our last memories of him are magnificent, as he backstopped the Chicago Black Hawks to their first Stanley Cup title in 34. He died of a brain hemorrhage shortly after winning the ultimate prize in team sports. Chuck was a charter member of the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1945.

D/RW Aubrey "Dit" Clapper:
There's nobody in the draft like Dit. He's the one guy who can do it all. As a forward, he could play on a scoring line, a two-way line or a physical line. As a defenceman, he can play a scoring role, a shutdown role or a physical role. In other words, he's one of the most valuable players in the draft. He's also one of the most dangerous fighters in the draft, and one of the best leaders in the draft. He held the record for most years as a captain with one team for many decades. Dit was a six-time all-star: twice at RW, and four times as a defenceman. He probably would have had a third all-star selection in 1930 if the accolade existed in 1930. Size, skill, strength, hockey sense, leadership, durability, consistency and a tough but clean game are all attributes that Dit has in spades. He was so good that the HHOF selection committee waived the waiting period for him in 1947.

D Carl Brewer:
Carl Brewer brings the aggressiveness, the skill, the all-round game and the leadership that we crave from our players. He has excellent skill with the puck, possessing the ability to skate the puck up the ice or make a crisp pass to a teammate. He's tough as nails and willing to throw the big hit. And he's rock-solid in his own zone, and a tenacious and ferocious competitor on and off the ice. No eligible defenceman not in the HHOF has done more than Carl. He was a big part of the Toronto Maple Leafs Stanley Cup titles in 62, 63 and 64. And he was a four-time all-star - the only defenceman not in the HHOF with four all-star selections. A strong, stubborn, type-A personality, he was one of the smartest players in the league during his career. One of the best leaders in the draft, he led battles over the pension fund and the conduct of Alan Eagleson, and he has been inducted into the Canadian Sports Hall of Fame's builder's class.

D/LW Doug Mohns:
A bit of a poor man's Dit Clapper, Mohns brings much of the same attributes as Dit. Like Dit, he can play on a scoring line, a two-way line or a physical line up front if we need him to, although his offensive and defensive abilities aren't as good as Dit's. And like Dit, he's an accomplished all-round defenceman. We'll be asking him to play on our blue-line. Mohns was nicknamed "Diesel" because of his strength, and the strength in his skating. He's a powerful individual and an excellent skater. He was the only defenceman to record at least 20 goals from 1946 to 1967. He topped double digits in goals several other times. And he was tough, too. We'll be counting on Doug to anchor our second defence pairing, to play on our top power play unit, and to provide some toughness, speed and smarts to our penalty kill.

D Dollard St. Laurent:
A steady, tough, five-time Stanley Cup champion, Dollard will compliment Doug Mohns nicely on our second pairing. Dollard will be counted to play 18-20 minutes per game as our No. 4 defenceman and play an important role on the penalty kill. He wasn't flashy, but he was effective. Much like Jimmy Watson (our No. 4 defenceman in ATD 10), Dollard is the type of player who is having a good game when you don't notice him. Excellent work ethic and does what it takes to win. Numbers aren't spectacular, but he isn't a liability when he has possession of the puck. Played a complimentary role during his five Stanley Cup victories. Wasn't a big star on the blue line - that honour belonged to the Doug Harvey's, Tom Johnson's and Pierre Pilote's of the world - but he was extremely effective in his role as a solid defenceman, and was important for his team's success.

D Ron Greschner:
Ron's skill and all-round game make him a solid anchor for our third pairing. There isn't anything in particular that he excels at from an ATD perspective, but there aren't any holes in his game. He's very effective at advancing the puck, whether it be skating it up ice or passing to a teammate. He's a good quarterback for our second power play unit, and he has a hard, powerful shot. He's a smart defenceman who takes good care of his own zone. We can play him against an opponent's top line, and not have a liability out there. And he plays a good, tough, physical brand of hockey. A good Saskatchewan boy, he played his junior hockey with the New Westminster Bruins, giving him an advantage of having played in our rink and in our community. We feel confident that we can lean on him for 18-20 minutes per game, while playing a secondary role in all situations.

D Steve Smith:
A big, sturdy, physical blue-liner, Steve Smith is an excellent addition to our team as a No. 6 defenceman. Smith was an excellent, robust defenceman for much of his career. He could hit and fight. He cleared the front of the net. He stood up for his teammates. He provided an underrated offensive dimension. Three times he topped 50 points. Another time he hit 40 points. He won three Stanley Cups. Twice he was the top-scoring defenceman on a Cup champion. We feel comfortable with Smitty played 18-20 minutes per game, and playing on our third pairing alongside Ron Greschner. That's a tandem that can handle some minutes against an opponent's top line. He'll also garner some time on the penalty kill. And he's British, so we figure that Smitty and Chuck Gardiner should enjoy tea times, or pub trips, on the road together.

D George Owen:

LW Fred "Bun" Cook:
An aggressive gritty winger who is comfortable setting plays up or finishing them off. We've reunited Bun with his long-time centre Frank Boucher from the famed Bread Line. Bun finished in the top 10 for goals four times. He was top 10 in assists on four other occasions. And four times he was top 10 in points. Solid numbers. Like his brother Bill, Bun wasn't afraid to bring a tough, physical presence. He hit. He played tough. He went into the corners. That's going to make him a valuable presence on the top line, enabling Boucher and Rocket Richard to do what they do best: setting up plays and scoring goals. Bun can pick up rebounds and make passes. He was among the first to use the drop pass. He's a very good complimentary winger on a very dangerous top line.

LW Kevin Stevens:
A tower of power for our second line. A true power forward who loved to score goals, dish out hits and control a game with his size, strength and skill. The first player to ever have 50 goals, 100 points and 200 PIMs in a season. Four straight 40-goal seasons, including two years in which Mario Lemieux was out of the line-up, proving that he wasn't just Mario's lackey. Finished second in league scoring with 123 points in 1991-92. Three-time all-star, including a first-team birth in 1992. Scored over a point-per-game clip in more than 100 playoff games. His ticket to our team is his size, toughness and goal-scoring ability. He's 6'3" and well over 200 pounds. A very, very strong player who's tough to move from in front of the net. Excellent hands in tight and a great scorer's touch. He's mean, he'll open up room for his linemates with his toughness, and he'll finish the chances they create with their speed.

LW Ross Lonsberry:

LW/RW Vic Stasiuk

C Frank Boucher:
One of the top playmaking centres in the draft. When you talk about centres with slick puck and passing skills, and good defensive abilities, Frank Boucher is right near the top with the best of them. He led the league in assists three times. He was second in assists four times. He was top five in points four times. A cerebral, highly-skilled centre who thinks the game at another level. His post-season scoring clip rates among the best for his generation, and his totals in 1928 - 10 points in nine games - are remarkable for his time, considering that this dandy playmaker couldn't pass the puck forward in the offensive zone at this time. Played an incredibly clean game, winning the Lady Byng Award seven times in eight years. But he wasn't one-dimensional. He was awarded several retro-Selkes by Ultimate Hockey, and while those retro awards really aren't worth the paper they're printed on, they point to a consistent, conscientious presence in his own zone.

C Pat Lafontaine:
A bit of a contrast from Boucher. Boucher's the dazzling, smart, two-way playmaker. Lafontaine's the offensively aggressive pivot who can dominate with his goal-scoring ability and his playmaking skills. As a goal-scorer, he topped 40 goals seven times, including six straight seasons from 1987-88 to 1992-93 - a streak only interrupted by a knee injury in 1993-94. It's remarkable when you consider how little talent he had with him on Long Island in his final three years with the club. That lack of talent really diminished his opportunities for assists. Once he had a winger worthy of his talents in Buffalo (Alex Mogilny), Lafontaine responded with a 95-assist season. It takes a special playmaker to average more than an assist per game. He takes a hit to make a play, he's fearless in the offensive zone, and he can take over a game with his skill.

C Butch Goring:
A solid, consistent, reliable pivot who brings everything that we want from our two-way line centre. He topped a point-per-game three times, and he was close to that clip on three other occasions. He's a good playmaker. He's very smart. He's very, very good in his own end. And he can log big minutes against the opponent's top line. He won a Conn Smythe Trophy in 1981 for his performance with the New York Islanders. He was an important part of the Islanders dynasty in the mid-80s. He wasn't big or overly physical, but he was a smart, two-way pivot. Perhaps the greatest part of his legacy is the wide-spread belief that Butch Goring was the missing/final piece of the Islanders Stanley Cup dynasty. Acquired prior to the deadline in 1980, once the Islanders had him, they went on to win four Cups and 19 post-season series.

C/LW Bob Bourne:

C Bill Hay

RW Maurice "Rocket" Richard:
A one-of-a-kind player in the draft. One of the most exciting players ever, one of the great competitors ever, one of the most mercurial players ever, and one of the best goal scorers ever. There's never been a better playoff goal scorer than Richard, either. Five times he led the league in goals. Five times a runner-up in points. Led the league in penalty minutes once, too. A first or second-team all-star a remarkable 14 straight seasons. Eight Stanley Cup championships. Eighty-two goals in 133 career post-season games - a remarkable total considering that most of his career was played in the Original 6's toughest time to score. A game-breaker, a fierce, tenacious competitor who hated to lose, and the captain of the Habs last four Cup champions. He doesn't need anybody to open up room for him - he'll open up room for himself. There's never been another like him, and there'll never be another like him. Combined with Frank Boucher's playmaking abilities, we have a first line that can and will provide instant offence.

RW Theoren Fleury:
A GBC and raleh favourite, Fleury brings dynamic speed, excellent goal-scoring and playmaking abilities, fearless play, a rare level of competitiveness, a big-game mentality and an ability to get under the opponent's skin. He's not just a fourth line agitator - he can score, he can pass and he'll take hits to make plays. His build allows him to absorb the punishment that you would expect from his fearless play. Won a Stanley Cup in 1989. Three times he was the top scorer in the playoffs when his team was eliminated. Every scout for the next 20 years will be looking for the next Fleury: a pint-sized forward with game-breaking offensive ability, tenacity, a big-game mentality and a desire to be involved physically. He took penalties, but the beauty of an agitator of Fleury's ilk is that he'll take an opponent with him to the penalty box, and that opponent will usually be handed the extra minor.

RW/C Trevor Linden:
GBC couldn't pass up on his all-time favourite player in the 14th round. Linden brings excellent mobility for a big man, physical play, hockey sense and a decent scorer's touch to our third line RW spot. He scored 30 goals six times, and likely would have done it a seventh time if not for the lockout in 1995. His big-game mentality is his biggest calling card, though. He was a point-per-game player until he was in his 30s, a remarkable feat for a player who was never a point-per-game player in the regular season. He was the league's ironman from March of 1994 to December of 1996. Teamed with Goring and Bourne, he gives a line with guys who are strong two-way players, excellent leaders, strong skaters, smart players and clutch performers. Trevor is also a great leader off the ice and in the community. He won the King Clancy Award in 1995, and a B.C. volunteer award in 2002.

RW Terry O'Reilly:
The best fourth line RW in the draft, and maybe the best fourth line player in the draft. Terry O'Reilly brings every attribute we could ever want in a fourth line forward: leadership, character, toughness, gumption and skill. He's at his best when he plays within his limitations, but he has offensive capability. His career high was 90 points (in a season in which he was a plus 40 and had 211 penalty minutes). He also had seasons of 77 and 61 points, and several 50 point seasons, all the while providing the fearless, aggressive physical play that made him one of the most popular players in franchise history. Many call him the quintessential Bruin, a player who lived up to the Big, Bad Bruins team nickname. The only thing he doesn't bring is exceptional speed, but he makes up for it with hard work, hustle, determination and underrated hockey sense.


Last edited by God Bless Canada: 05-13-2009 at 02:31 PM.
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Old
03-22-2009, 09:44 PM
  #8
Canadiens Fan
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Montreal Canadiens

HEAD COACH - Mike Babcock
ASSISTANT COACH - Bun Cook
CAPTAIN - Henri Richard
ALTERNATE CAPTAIN - Tom Johnson
ALTERNATE CAPTAIN - Ed Westfall


Frank Mahovlich - Henri Richard - Teemu Selanne
Alexander Yakushev - Evgeni Malkin - Alexei Kovalev
Don Marcotte - Derek Sanderson - Ed Westfall
Kirk Muller - Pit Martin - Jean Pronovost

Bobby Orr - Tom Johnson
J.C. Tremblay - Ted Harris
Keith Magnuson - Ian Turnbull

Gerry Cheevers
Rogatien Vachon

Marc Tardif
Ziggy Palffy


POWER PLAY UNITS
Mahovlich-Richard-Selanne-Orr-Tremblay
Yakushev-Malkin-Kovalev-Orr-Turnbull

PENALTY KILL UNITS
Sanderson-Westfall-Orr-Johnson
Muller-Richard-Johnson-Harris



1st round; 1st overall - Bobby Orr
2nd round;
3rd round;
4th round;
5th round;
6th round;
7th round;
8th round;
9th round;
10th round;
11th round;
12th round;
13th round;
14th round;
15th round;
16th round;
17th round;
18th round;
19th round;
20th round;
21st round;
22nd round;
23rd round;
24th round;


Last edited by Canadiens Fan: 05-16-2009 at 08:20 PM.
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Old
03-22-2009, 10:03 PM
  #9
chaosrevolver
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Soviet Union




Head Coach: Hap Day
Assistant Coach: Arkady Chernyshev

Woody Dumart - Syl Apps (A) - Pavel Bure
Anatoli Firsov - Sergei Fedorov - Dino Ciccarelli
Jiri Holik - Red Berenson (A) - Blair Russel
Venjamin Alexandrov - Thomas Steen (A) - Bengt-Åke Gustafsson
Erich Kühnhackl

Valeri Vasiliev (C) - Vladimir Lutchenko
Si Griffis - Vladimir Konstantinov
Harvey Pulford - Wally Stanowski
Ivan Tregubov

Vladislav Tretiak
Mike Vernon


Last edited by chaosrevolver: 05-11-2009 at 02:47 AM.
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Old
03-22-2009, 10:20 PM
  #10
hfboardsuser
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Championships

1935 Savage Cup (WIHL)
1937 Savage Cup (WIHL)
1937 Allan Cup
1937 Ice Hockey World Championships
1939 Savage Cup (WIHL)
1942 Savage Cup (WIHL)
1943 Savage Cup (WIHL)
1947 Savage Cup (WIHL)
1955 Savage Cup (WIHL)
1964 Savage Cup (WIHL)
1966 Savage Cup (WIHL)
1978 Savage Cup (WIHL)
1978 Allan Cup

History

Roster

Head Coach: Bob "Badger" Johnson
Assistant Coach: Frank Boucher

W. Cashman-P. Esposito-K. Hodge
J. Bucyk-B. Federko-J. Toppazzini
D. Maloney-R. MacLeish-R. Middleton
J. Wilson-R. Meagher-A. Davidson
Ex: Pierre Mondou

B. Park-E. Bouchard
B. Leetch-C. Huddy
M. Grant-D. Barkley
Ex: Don Awrey

G. Vezina
A. Rollins



Bios

Forwards

#12- LW Wayne Cashman

"'Cash' was a fierce cornerman for 18 NHL seasons, all with the Boston Bruins. Often playing on a line with Ken Hodge and Phil Esposito, his job was to go into the corners and battle for the loose pucks. Using his size and feared reputation, more often than not he would come out of the corner with the puck and set up either Hodge or Espo with a good scoring opportunity. Though he put up decent offensive numbers himself, Cash's performance over the years could never be measured by statistics."

#7- C Phil Esposito

"He was the centerman who held the greatest scoring record of them all before Wayne Gretzky came along and broke it - 76 goals in a single season in 1970-71. Espo won the Art Ross Trophy five times, the Hart Trophy twice, the Lester B. Pearson Award twice and the Lester Patrick Trophy for service to hockey in the United States. What's more, he was a ten-time All-Star and represented Canada in the 1972 Summit Series, the 1976 Canada Cup and the 1977 World Championship. While a member of the Boston Bruins, he scored 40 or more goals in seven straight seasons and 50 or more in five straight seasons. In his 76-goal season, he also recorded an amazing 76 assists for a league record at the time of 152 points." - Legends of Hockey

-2 Stanley Cups (1970, 1972)
-5 Art Ross Trophies (1969, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974)
-2 Hart Trophies (1969, 1974)
-2 Lester B. Pearson Awards (1971, 1973)
-6-time NHL First All-Star Team (1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974)

-8 times in the top five in goals (4th, 2nd, 1st, 1st, 1st, 1st, 1st, 1st)

#24- RW Ken Hodge Sr.

"Hodge played on the Bruins' number one line with Esposito and Wayne Cashman and his confidence exploded. He started to use his strength to hold onto the puck and create scoring chances instead of fighting, and he became one of the best scorers in the league because of his excellent shot. In 1968-69, he scored 45 times, one of the best seasons in league history."- LOH

#9- LW Johnny Bucyk

"One very bright spot of the 1950's was the arrival, via a 1957 trade with the Detroit Red Wings, of future Hockey Hall of Fame left wing, John Bucyk. "Chief" played 21 season in a Bruins uniform, held every team career offensive record for over 20 years and, to this day, remains the team's all-time leading goal scorer. He would go on to serve as team captain for five seasons and had his name engraved on the Stanley Cup twice and was rewarded with the Lady Byng Trophy as the league's most gentlemanly player twice."- bostonbruins.com

#24- C Bernie Federko

"He was the most consistent player in the history of the Blues and could be counted upon to continue his dominance during the playoffs, despite tougher scrutiny by opposing teams.

...Leading a rush into an opposing zone, Federko wasn’t one to overpower defensemen with strength or blow past them with speed or dazzling moves. Instead, he used his great vision and patience to set up the offense. Former Blues coach Jacques Demers, under whom Federko played some of his best hockey, called him his "general on the ice." Federko was also resilient, missing just 60 games during his career. Combined regular season and playoffs, Federko had 404 goals and 832 assists for 1,236 points in 1,091 games." - stlouisblues.com

RW Jerry Toppazzini

"Topper earned his stripes as a hard-driving winger who could kill penalties and score his share of goals. In 1957-58, he set, what was at the time, an NHL record, scoring 7 short-handed goals in one season."- LOH

#12- LW Don Maloney

"His scoring is a bonus. He's a bumper and a grinder. He reminds me of Bert Olmstead, the great left winger on the Montreal Canadiens power play two decades ago."- Fred Shero

"He's like (Wayne) Cashman to me. He gets the puck out of the corner. It's been a long time since I didn't have to help out in that respect."- Phil Esposito

"Left-winger Don Maloney was a splendid offensive player who could also check and kill penalties. His versatility and work ethic served him well in a career that lasted nearly 800 games and spanned three decades."- LOH

#19- C Rick MacLeish

"Blessed with a quick wrist shot and natural offensive instincts, he topped the 30-goal mark seven times in 14 big league seasons... Over the next two seasons he continued to produce on offense but was asked to take on penalty killing and defensive responsibility. MacLeish's excellence was a key component on the Flyers' consecutive Stanley Cup wins in 1974 and 1975. During the first title run he led all playoff goal scorers with 13 goals and 22 points. Overall, MacLeish was named to play in the 1976, 1977 and 1980 NHL all-star games... During the late 70s, MacLeish was a top two-way player for Philly."- LOH

#16- RW Rick Middleton

"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... In 1981 and 1984 Middleton was a member of the Canadian team in the Canada Cup. But 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."- LOH

LW Johnny Wilson

"In the Motor City, Johnny Wilson soon established himself as an extremely durable foot soldier who, over the course of 580 consecutive games played between 1952 and 1961, earned the nickname "Ironman." During Wilson's extended display of durability, he savoured three Stanley Cup victories with the Wings before joining the Blackhawks from 1955 to 1957."- LOH

"A scorer as a junior, Wilson switched to a defensive role in the pros. "When I came to Detroit, Jack Adams told me they had enough scorers," Wilson said. "He wanted guys who could go up and down the ice and backcheck, so that's what I did.""- DRW.com

#22- C Rick Meagher

"A quick centre who could check diligently and create scoring chances, Rick Meagher played nearly 700 NHL games for four different clubs. His best years came with the St. Louis Blues in the 1980s."- LOH

RW Allan "Scotty" Davidson

"Allan "Scotty" Davidson was a one of the more phenomenal talents of his time. He dominated in junior and was an impact player in the NHA before he was lost while serving his country in World War I. He was remembered as a powerful skater with a lethal shot who back-checked responsibly and played the game cleanly."- LOH

C Pierre Mondou

"Centre Pierre Mondou was a talented offensive player who checks and kills penalties. He produced at all levels of hockey and was a key role player then leader on the Montreal Canadiens."- LOH


Defense

Brad Park

"In just about any other era, Brad Park would have been considered the best defenseman of his generation. He had size and played aggressively, taking care of business in his own zone. Offensively, he was a pinpoint passer and a deceptive stickhandler, abilities which made him a natural and potent power-play threat. He had the skating speed and the instincts to join the rush, providing his team with a fourth attacker."- Legends of Hockey

Emile 'Butch' Bouchard

"Bouchard developed into a tough stay-at-home defenseman whose physical game was a superb complement to defense partner Doug Harvey, one of the game's all-time great rushing blueliners. And it shouldn't be overlooked that Bouchard's exceptional hockey sense and accurate passing often started the offensive rushes for which the Canadiens became famous in the 1940s and 1950s. Physically, Bouchard was remarkably strong and often broke up fights on the ice by grabbing hold of each combatant with his enormous hands. To his credit, he never abused his powerful attributes and most opponents wisely avoided provoking him. In turn, he rarely fought."- LOH

Brian Leetch

"Leetch made up for all this lost time in 1993-94 as the Rangers won their first Stanley Cup in more than 50 years. He led the way as the top scorer in the post season and was the Conn Smythe trophy winner as the most valuable player of the playoffs, becoming the first American-born player to win the award." - LOH

Charlie Huddy

"Easily distinguishable by his big black moustache, Huddy was one of those players who was solid at every aspect of the game, but not great at any of them. His hockey sense was his most outstanding skill. Defensively he was able to read the oncoming rush very well, often forcing the puck carrier to stay on the perimeter of the ice. His anticipation helped him offensively too. He was very smart about pinching in from the point, as well as joining rushes as a trailer... A willing shot block, Charlie relied on his strong skating game and brainy approach more than brawn."- Joe Pelletier

Mike Grant

"Mike Grant, the son of a Montreal blacksmith, was just eleven years old when he won three speed skating titles in the under-12, under-14, and under-16 age groups. He took his skating prowess to the hockey rink and was to become known as one of the original rushing defencemen in the sport... It was said of Grant that he "was a durable competitor and a wonderful all-around hockeyist." "- LOH

"The Shamrock defence was not weakened by the absence of Tansey for he could not have improved on Mike Grant's play. The old Victoria cover point never showed up to better advantage. He played his usual steady game at cover point and his lifts were as dangerous as ever, but the Winnipeg defence men kept a keen look out for them."- Backcheck: A Hockey Retrospective

Doug Barkley

"He emerged as a prominent player during the 1963-64 season, when Barkley's 11 goals led all NHL defensemen and were the most tallied by a Red Wings blueliner since Marcel Pronovost also counted 11 times in 1958-59. Barkley's 115 penalty minutes that season were also a team high."- DRW.com

"Handling offense as well as defense with consummate ease, Barkley was quickly touted as find of the year. During an era when defensemen played defense, Barkley lead all NHL backliners in scoring (with 11 goals) during the 1963-64 season. As Doug's play improved, so did the Red Wings'. In 1964-65, Detroit finished on top of the NHL for the first time in eight years and loomed as a playoff contender as long as Barkley patrolled the defense"- Detroit Red Wing's Greatest Moments and Players

Don Awrey

"One the ice he was a mean and miserable S.O.B., not afraid to bend the rules using to stop him from using his hands, feet, a well positioned stick and his nasty high elbows to stop an opponent.

Awrey was the consummate team player who always put the team's fortunes go ahead of any personal accomplishments. He was a classic defensive defenseman who got the same kick out of blocking a shot as of scoring a goal."- Joe Pelletier

Goal

Georges Vezina

"The first thing that pops into my mind is that he (Vezina) always wore a toque, a small, knitted hat with no brim in Montreal colours - bleu, blanc et rouge. I also remember him as the coolest man I ever saw, absolutely imperturbable...He stood upright in the net and scarcely ever left his feet; he simply played all his shots in a standing position. Vezina was a pale, narrow-featured fellow, almost frail-looking, yet remarkably god with his stick. He'd pick off more shots with it than he did with his glove."- Frank Boucher

"In the realm of extraordinary goaltenders through the NHL's long history, it is difficult to judge where Georges Vezina would rank. Hockey was a different game during Vezina's era - goaltenders were forbiddeen to drop to the ice to stop shots. Nevertheless, it is fair to make the claim that he is among the greatest the game has ever known."- LOH

Al Rollins

"For the first year, he simply practiced and traveled with the team while reviewing all aspects of goals scored with coach Hap Day. Then, during the following season, Turk Broda stepped back to allow Rollins to become number-one in net. The timing was right. The Leafs' defensive corps became rock solid, clearing the way for Rollins to win the Vezina Trophy for the fewest goals allowed. In the Cup finals that year, defenseman Bill Barilko scored his famous championship marker against the Canadiens as Rollins happily watched from the other end of the ice.

After one additional season in Toronto, Rollins was traded with a package of players to the Chicago Blackhawks for goaltender Harry Lumley in 1952. In the Windy City, Rollins found the club's affairs to be disorganized. He noted that in one game, he faced more breakaways than he'd seen during all three of his years in Toronto. But his heroic efforts to prop up the sagging Hawks didn't go unnoticed. He earned second spot behind Gordie Howe for the Hart Trophy as the league's MVP in 1953. Then, the next year, he took the Hart for himself."- LOH


Last edited by hfboardsuser: 05-13-2009 at 09:53 AM.
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Old
03-22-2009, 10:59 PM
  #11
VanIslander
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Colorado Avalanche

Head Coach: Jacques Demers
Ass. Coach: Roger Neilson

Luc Robitaille-Gilbert Perreault-Yvan Cournoyer
Michel Goulet-Mats Sundin(A)-Bobby Bauer
Herbie Lewis-Vinny Damphousse-Owen Nolan(A)
Bobby Holik-Red Sullivan-John MacLean
Wilf Paiement

Pierre Pilote(C)-Georges Boucher
Leo Boivin-Randy Carlyle
Rob Ramage-Carol Vadnais
Kevin Hatcher

Patrick Roy
Lorne Chabot

pp1: Luc Robitaille-Gil Perreault-Yvan Cournoyer-Pierre Pilote-Butch Boucher
pp2: Michel Goulet-Mats Sundin-Owen Nolan-Carol Vadnais-Randy Carlyle

pk1: Bobby Holik-Herbie Lewis-Pierre Pilote-Leo Boivin
pk2: Vinny Damphousse-John MacLean-Randy Carlyle-Rob Ramage


Last edited by VanIslander: 05-12-2009 at 05:25 PM.
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Old
03-22-2009, 11:13 PM
  #12
papershoes
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Location: Kenora, Ontario
Country: Canada
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Kenora Thistles
1907 Stanley Cup Champions

Home Rink: Thistle Rink (1920), Kenora, Ontario
GM's: papershoes
Coach: Glen Sather
Assistant Coach: John Muckler
Captain: Mark Messier
Alternates: Wayne Gretzky, Viktor Kuzkin, Mike Ramsey

#11 Mark Messier (C) - #99 Wayne Gretzky (A) - #15 Anders Hedberg
#10 Dennis Hull - #16 Marcel Dionne - #7 Joe Mullen
Tommy Smith - #8! Frank Frederickson - #51 Paul MacLean
#13! Johnny Sorrell - #12 Steve Kasper - #17 Mike Foligno
extras: #22 Vic Hadfield

#77 Paul Coffey - #5 Mike Ramsey(A)
#2 Nikolai Sologubov - #4 Viktor Kuzkin (A)
#55 Lennart Svedberg - #24 Bob Turner
extra: #21 Randy Gregg

#1 Tiny Thompson
John Hutton

Power play units:
PP1: Mark Messier - Wayne Gretzky - Anders Hedberg - Paul Coffey - Lennart Svedberg
PP2: Tommy Smith - Marcel Dionne - Joe Mullen - Nikolai Sologubov - Viktor Kuzkin


Penalty killing units:
PK1: Mark Messier - Wayne Gretzky - Paul Coffey - Nikolai Sologubov
PK2: Steve Kasper - Joe Mullen - Viktor Kuzkin - Mike Ramsey
PK3: Johnny Sorrell - Mike Foligno - Bob Turner - Nikolai Sologubov

The Kenora Thistles
"...an early amateur men's ice hockey team based in Kenora, Ontario, Canada and formed in 1885 as a senior team by a group of 'Lake of the Woods' lumbermen. The club is notable for winning the Stanley Cup as an amateur team in 1907. The town is the smallest in population to have ever won the Stanley Cup"

The Coach:

Glen Sather

The Players:

#99 Wayne Gretzky (C):
"No. 99 left the game after 20 seasons, taking 61 NHL records with him...Until Wayne came along, we didn't know how great great could be. #99 redefined greatness." (Greatest Hockey Legends)
Regular Season: 1487 games, 894 goals, 1963 assists, 2857 points
Playoffs: 208 games, 122 goals, 260 assists, 382 points

#11 Mark Messier (C/LW):
"Mark Messier's nickname, "the Moose," is a tribute to his size, strength and determination. A player renowned for his leadership abilities and one of the all-time leading NHL scorers...He was a powerful skater who combined playmaking skill and a goal-scoring touch with the toughness necessary to survive and thrive in the corners...Like Gordie Howe, Messier is credited with being the most complete player of his generation. He was a power forward, a two-way left winger and sometime center with talent and overwhelming power and size and an unpredictable mean streak. " (Legends of Hockey)
Regular Season: 1756 games, 694 goals, 1193 assists, 1887 points
Playoffs: 236 games, 109 goals, 186 assists, 295 points

#77 Paul Coffey (D):
"Smooth-skating Paul Coffey embodied everything an offensive defenseman could be -- lightning fast, a skilled playmaker, a booming shot and savvy, yet still able to defend his team's zone employing blinding speed." (Legends of Hockey)
Regular Season: 1409 games, 396 goals, 1135 assists, 1531 points
Playoffs: 194 games, 59 goals, 137 assists, 196 points

#16 Marcel Dionne (C):
"A naturally gifted goal scorer and playmaker, center Marcel Dionne was one of the most productive offensive performers in NHL history. His consistency at such a high level earned him respect and accolades throughout the league." (Legends of Hockey)
Regular Season: 1348 games, 731 goals, 1040 assists, 1771 points
Playoffs: 49 games, 21 goals, 24 assists, 45 points

#2 Nikolai Sologubov (D):
"But the most researched experts know the title of greatest Russian defensemen is a coin toss between Fetisov and Nikolai Sologubov...the man some called "The Russian Bobby Orr. Sologubov was the first thunderous Soviet body checker. More uniquely, he was one of the first in the world to leave his position to lead attacks into the enemy zone"(Greatest Hockey Legends)

#7 Joe Mullen (RW):
"He excelled at the finesse game as he was an outstanding skater and super sniper. He was dangerous with the puck, and consistent. He was a 35-45 goal threat almost every year in his prime. But he was very conscious of his defensive responsibilities and played a tough game despite his small size." (Greatest Hockey Legends)
Regular Season: 1062 games, 502 goals, 561 assists, 1063 points
Playoffs: 143 games, 60 goals, 46 assists, 106 points

#1 Cecil "Tiny" Thompson (G):
"During his 12-year NHL career, Thompson led all goalies in games played nine times, while his four Vezina Trophy wins stood as the NHL standard until 1949." (Legends of Hockey)
Regular Season: 285 wins, 81 shutouts, 2.08 gaa
Playoffs: 20 wins, 7 shutouts, 1.88 gaa

#15 Anders Hedberg (RW):
"Hedberg is a fantastic pick at this point in the draft. People don't pay much attention to him because his big years were in the WHA. Was an effective 2 way player in the NHL. Would have put up big numbers there too if he played on a run & gun team." (pappyline)
NHL Regular Season: 465 games, 172 goals, 225 assists, 397 points
NHL Playoffs: 58 games, 22 goals, 24 assists, 46 points
WHA Regular Season: 286 games, 236 goals, 222 assists, 458 points
WHA Playoffs: 42 games, 35 goals, 28 assists, 63 points

#55 Lennart Svedberg (D):
"Most experts regard Svedberg to be the most talented Swedish defenseman ever...He was an exceptionally creative defenseman who was a joy to watch...His unpredictable moves and effortless skating made him extremely hard to stop. He was a Paul Coffey type of player in regards of skating and offensive play...Those who saw him play will never forget his high speed rushes over the ice that captured fans everywhere...He was a "Michelangelo" on ice." (1972SummitSeries.com)
Career Statistics: 211 games, 92 goals, 185 points
Playoffs: 6 games, 2 goals, 6 points

#5 Mike Ramsey (D):
"Ramsey was a very intelligent defenseman with a great understanding of the game. He was always in great position and always made a solid play and clearing the zone dependably. He also was an honest physical player - very tough in front of his net and a good open ice hitter. He was also recognized as one of the game's best shot blockers." (Greatest Hockey Legends)
Regular Season: games, goals, assists, points
Playoffs: games, goals, assists, points

#8! Frank Frederickson (C):
"quote"
Regular Season: games, goals, assists, points
Playoffs: games, goals, assists, points

Dennis Hull (LW):
"quote"
Regular Season: games, goals, assists, points
Playoffs: games, goals, assists, points

Steve Kasper (C):
"quote"
Regular Season: games, goals, assists, points
Playoffs: games, goals, assists, points

Johnny Sorrell (LW):
"quote"
Regular Season: games, goals, assists, points
Playoffs: games, goals, assists, points

#4 Viktor Kuzkin (D)
"quote"
Regular Season: games, goals, assists, points
Playoffs: games, goals, assists, points

player
"quote"
Regular Season: games, goals, assists, points
Playoffs: games, goals, assists, points


Trophy Case:
Stanley Cup: - 22
Wayne Gretzky (1984, 1985, 1987, 1988)
Mark Messier (1984, 1985, 1987, 1988, 1990, 1994)
Paul Coffey (1984, 1985, 1987, 1991)
Joe Mullen (1989, 1991, 1992)
Tiny Thompson (1929)
Glen Sather (1984, 1985, 1987, 1988)

Conn Smythe Trophy: - 4
Wayne Gretzky (1985, 1988)
Mark Messier (1984)
Tiny Thompson (1929)*

Hart Memorial Trophy: - 11
Wayne Gretzky (1980, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1989)
Mark Messier (1990, 1992)

Art Ross Trophy: - 11
Wayne Gretzky (1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1990, 1991, 1994)
Marcel Dionne (1980)

Lester B. Pearson: - 9
Wayne Gretzky (1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1987)
Mark Messier (1990, 1992)
Marcel Dionne (1979, 1980)

James Norris Trophy: - 3
Paul Coffey (1985, 1986, 1995)

Vezina Trophy: - 4
Tiny Thompson (1930, 1933, 1936, 1938)

Selke Trophy:

Lady Byng Trophy: - 9
Wayne Gretzky (1980, 1991, 1992, 1994, 1999)
Marcel Dionne (1975, 1977)
Joe Mullen (1987, 1989)

First Team All-Star: - 24
Wayne Gretzky (1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1991)
Mark Messier (1982, 1983, 1990, 1992)
Paul Coffey (1985, 1986, 1989, 1995)
Marcel Dionne (1977, 1980)
Joe Mullen (1989)
Tiny Thompson (1936, 1938)
Anders Hedberg (1976, 1977, 1978) *WHA

USSR All-Star - 7
Nikolai Sologubov (1951, 1952, 1953, 1955, 1956, 1957, 1959)

Swedish All-Star Team: - 7
Lennart Svedberg (1965, 1966, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971)

IIHF Awards - 4
Best Defenceman: Nikolai Sologubov (1956, 1957, 1960)
Best Defenceman: Lennart Svedberg (1970)

*Retroactively awarded


Last edited by papershoes: 09-15-2009 at 06:22 PM.
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Old
03-22-2009, 11:23 PM
  #13
arrbez
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Country: Canada
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Cy Denneny - Joe Malone - Hooley Smith (A)
Dany Heatley - Denis Savard - Sergei Makarov
Nick Metz - Ken Mosdell - Joe Klukay
Al Secord - Bernie Nicholls - Bill Guerin

Mel Bridgman - Shane Doan


Slava Fetisov (C) - Eric Desjardins
Chris Chelios (A) - Jimmy Watson
Leo Reise jr - Glen Harmon

Pat Egan

Harry Lumley
Chuck Rayner



28) Viacheslav Fetisov, D

Stanley Cup Champion (1997, 1998)
Canada/World Cup Champion (1981)
Canada/World Cup Allstar Team (1981)
Olympic Gold Metalist (1984, 1988)
World Champion (1978, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1986, 1989, 1990)
Voted best player in Europe (1984, 1986, 1990)
Soviet MVP (1982, 1986)
Soviet First Allstar Team (1979, 1980, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985 ,1986, 1987, 1988)
Represented country in best-on-best internationally (1981, 1984, 1987, 1996)
Ranked 35th on HFBoards top-100 List


29) Chris Chelios, D

"Time to retire, Chelios" - Small child at the rink

James Norris Memorial Trophy (1989, 1993, 1996)
NHL First Allstar Team (1989, 1993, 1995, 1996, 2002)
NHL Second Allstar Team (1991, 1997)
Stanley Cup Champion (1986, 2002, 2008)
Canada/World Cup Champion (1996)
Canada/World Cup Allstar Team (1991, 1996)
Represented country in best-on-best internationally (1984, 1987, 1991, 1996, 1998, 2002, 2006)
Ranked 42nd on HFBoards Top-100 List


84) "Phantom" Joe Malone, C/LW

Art Ross (1918, 1920)
NHA Alltime scoring leader
3x NHA scoring leader
NHL points: 1st, 1st, 4th, 5th
NHL goals: 1st, 1st, 4th, 4th
Holds NHL single-season record for GPG (2.2)
Stanley Cup Champion (1912, 1913, 1924)
Ranked 50th on HFBoards Top-100 List


85) Sergei Makarov, RW

USSR First All-Star Team (1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988)
Izvestia Trophy (USSR's leading scorer (1980, 1981, 1982, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989)
USSR Player of the Year (1980, 1985, 1989)
World Champion (1978, 1979, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1986, 1989 and 1990)
Olympic Champion (1984, 1988)
IIHF Directorate Award Best Forward (1979, 1985)
Leading Scorer WC (1983, 1985, 1986)
Represented country in best-on-best internationally (1979, 1981, 1984, 1987, 1987)
Canada Cup All-Star Team (1984)
31 points in 22 Canada Cup games
NHL Rookie of the Year (1990)
Selected as RW for IIHF Centennial Allstar Team
Ranked 77th on HFBoards Top-100 List


140) Cy Denneny, LW

NHL Goals (1,2,2,3,3,4,4,4,8)
NHL Assists (1,1,2,3,4,9)
NHL Points (1,2,2,2,2,2,3,4)
Stanley Cup Champion (1920, 1921, 1923, 1927, 1929)
Led NHL in both goals and points in inaugural decade of existence by a large margin
Ranked 65th on HFBoards Top-100 List


141) Reginald "Hooley" Smith, C/RW

NHL First Allstar Team (1936)
NHL Second Allstart Team (1932)
NHL Goals (4,7,10,10)
NHL Assists (2,3,3,6,6,7,7)
NHL Points (4,4,6,8,8,10)
Stanley Cup Champion (1927, 1932)
Olympic Gold Medalist (1924)


176) Denis Savard, C

NHL Second Allstar Team (1983)
NHL Goals (9)
NHL Assists (2,3,3,6,7)
NHL Points (3,3,6,7,7)
1338 points in 1196 games
175 points in 169 playoff games
Stanley Cup Champion (1993)


232) Eric Desjardins, D

NHL Second Allstar Team (1999, 2000)
Stanley Cup Champion (1993)
7-time Barry Ashbee award winner (for best Flyer defenseman)
Represented country in best-on-best internationally (1991, 1996, 1998)


252) Nick Metz, LW

Stanley Cup Champion (1942, 1945, 1947, 1948)
Retro Selke Winner (1940, 1942, 1945, 1946, 1947)


253) Joe Klukay, LW/RW

Stanley Cup Champion (1947, 1948, 1949, 1951)
Retro Selke Winner (1948, 1950, 1951, 1952)
Played in NHL allstar game (1947, 1948, 1949)


308) Jimmy Watson, D

Stanley Cup Champion (1974, 1975)
Played in NHL all-star game (1975, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1980)
Represented country in best-on-best internationally (1976)
Career +295


309) Dany Heatley, LW/RW

NHL goals (2,5,6,8,9)
NHL points (4,4,9)
Represented country in best-on-best internationally (2004, 2006)
Canada's all-time leading scorer internationally


364) Harry Lumley, G

Stanley Cup Champion (1950)
NHL First Allstar Team (1954, 1955)
NHL top-3 in wins (1,1,2,2,2,3,3,3)
NHL top-3 in GAA (1,1,2,2,2,2,3,3)
NHL top-3 in Shutouts (1,1,1,2,2,3,3,3)


365) Ken Mosdell, C

Stanley Cup Champion (1946, 1953, 1956, 1959)
NHL First Allstar Team (1954)
NHL Second Allstar Team (1955)
NHL Goals (7,10)
NHL Points (8,10)
Played in NHL Allstar Game (1951, 1952, 1953, 1954, 1955)


420) Leo Reise, D

NHL Second Allstar Team (1950, 1951)
Stanley Cup Champion (1950, 1952)
Played in NHL Allstar Game (1950, 1951, 1952, 1953)


421) Al Secord, LW

6th in NHL goal scoring (1983)
Seasons of 54, 44, and 40 goals
Played in NHL Allstar game (1982, 1983)


476) Glen Harmon, D

NHL Second Allstar Team (1945, 1949)
Stanley Cup Champion (1944, 1946)
Played in NHL Allstar Game (1949, 1950)


477) Chuck Rayner, G

NHL Second Allstar Team (1949, 1950, 1951)
Hart Memorial Trophy (1950)
Played in NHL Allstar Game (1949, 1950, 1951, 1952)


532) Bill Guerin, RW

NHL Second Allstar Team (2002)
NHL Goals (2, 9, 10)
Stanley Cup Champion (1995)
Played in NHL Allstar Game (2001, 2003, 2004, 2007)
Represented country in best-On-best internationally (1996, 1998, 2002, 2004, 2006)


533) Bernie Nicholls, C/W

NHL Goals (2, 10)
NHL Assists (5, 6)
NHL Points (4, 6)
Played in NHL Allstar Game (1984, 1989, 1990)


588) Harry Sinden, Coach

Stanley Cup Champion (1970)
Coached Canada to victory in the Summit Series (1972)


589) Pat Egan, D

NHL Second Allstar Team (1942)
Played in NHL Allstar Game (1949)


644) Mel Bridgman, C/LW

Killer 'stache, man.


645) Shane Doan, RW/LW

Played in NHL Allstar Game (2004, 2009)
Represented country in best-on-best internationally (2004, 2006)
Stanley Cup Champion (2010)


Last edited by arrbez: 05-13-2009 at 11:23 PM.
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Old
03-23-2009, 12:26 AM
  #14
shawnmullin
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TRAIL SMOKE EATERS
1939 and 1961 World Champions
ATD #9 Semi-Finalists




Home Rink: Cominco Arena
GM: Shawn Mullin and pappyline
Coach: Dick Irvin Sr.
Assistant Coach: Claude Ruel
Captain: Dave Keon
Alternate Captain: Doug Wilson
Alternate Captain: Ed Litzenberger

LW Clark Gillies - C Dave Keon - RW Mike Bossy
LW Vladimir Krutov - C Duke Keats - RW Ed Litzenberger
LW Dave Balon - C Troy Murray - RW Claude Provost
LW Charlie Simmer - C Ulf Nilsson - RW Rene Robert

D Rod Langway - D Doug Wilson
D Moose Vasko - D Neil Colville
D Reijo Ruotsalainen - D Gary Bergman

G Terry Sawchuk
G Charlie Hodge


Extras: C/LW Ray Getliffe, Behn Wilson

PP Unit 1: Simmer-Keon-Bossy-Wilson-Ruotsalainen
PP Unit 2: Krutov-Nilsson-Litzenberger-Colville-Robert
PP Unit 3: Gillies-Keats-Provost-Wilson-Ruotsalainen

PK Unit 1: Keon-Provost-Langway-Vasko
PK Unit 2: Murray-Gillies-Wilson-Bergman
PK Unit 3: Keats-Balon-Langway-Vasko



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Old
03-23-2009, 02:40 AM
  #15
Jungosi
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Wacken Warriors

General Manager Team : Jungosi, Rob Halford, Ronnie James Dio, Bruce Dickinson
Coach : Cecil Hart

Sid Smith - Joe Sakic - Andy Bathgate
Rick Martin - Reg Noble - Babe Dye
Hec Kilrea - Walt Tkaczuk - Eric Nesterenko
Ryan Walter - Metro Prystai - Gary Dornhoefer
Alexander Almetov

Bill Quackenbush - Ken Reardon
Moose Johnson - Jim Schoenfeld
Frantisek Tikal - Mark Tinordi
Jimmy Roberts, Battleship Leduc

Jacques Plante
Gerry McNeil


Last edited by Jungosi: 05-12-2009 at 02:10 PM.
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Old
03-23-2009, 05:43 AM
  #16
DoMakc
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Posts: 938
vCash: 500


Kilkenny Bustards

GM: DoMakc, John Flyers Fan
Coach: Hitchcock
Captain: Trottier
Alternate Captains: Francis, Lowe, Graham


72 John Tonelli - 19 Bryan Trottier - 16 Brett Hull
40 Henrik Zetterberg - 10 Ron Francis - 12 Bryan Hextall Sr.
8 Dick Duff - 17 Rod Brind'Amour - 33 Dirk Graham
22 John Ferguson - 25 Keith Primeau - 11 Kevin Dineen
21 Ivan Hlinka, 13! Håkan Loob

27 Scott Niedermayer - 4 Kevin Lowe
3 Harry Howell - 55 Larry Murphy
23 Petr Svoboda - 28 Reed Larson
44 Kimmo Timonen

1 Glenn Hall
? Normie Smith

PP1: Hull-Trottier-Tonelli
Larson-Murphy

PP2: Zetterberg-Brind'amour-Hextall
Niedermayer-Francis

PK1: Brind'amour - Graham
Howell-Lowe

PK2: Primeau - Duff
Niedermayer-Svoboda

PK3: Trottier - Zetterberg
Lowe - Murphy


Trophy case:

Stanley Cup - 48:
Trottier - 6 (1980-83, 1991-92)
Hall -1 (1961)
Niedermayer - 4 (1995, 2000, 2003, 2007)
Hull - 2 (1999, 2002)
Murphy - 4 (1991-92, 1997-98)
Francis - 2 (1991-92)
Bryan Hextall Sr. - 1 (1940)
Tonelli - 4 (1980-83)
Lowe - 6 (1984-85, 1987-88, 1990, 1994)
Brind'Amour - 1 (2006)
Zetterberg -1 (2008)
Duff - 6 (1962-63, 1965-66, 1968-69)
Ferguson - 5 (1965-66, 1968-69, 1971)
Hitchcock -1 (1999)
Svoboda - 1 (1986)
Smith - 2 (1936-37)
Loob - 1 (1989)


Hart Memorial Trophy - 2:
Trottier - 1 (1979)
Hull - 1 (1991)

Conn Smythe Trophy - 4:
Trottier - 1 (1980)
Hall -1 (1968)
Niedermayer - 1 (2007)
Zetterberg - 1 (2008)

Lester B. Pearson Award -1:
Hull - 1 (1991)


Art Ross Trophy - 2:
Trottier - 1 (1979)
Bryan Hextall Sr. - 1 (1942)

James Norris Trophy - 2:
Niedermayer - 1 (2004)
Howell - 1 (1967)

Frank J. Selke Trophy - 4:
Francis -1 (1995)
Brind'amour - 2 (2006-07)
Graham -1 (1991)

Vezina Trophy - 4:
Hall - 3 (1963, 1967, 1969)
Smith - 1 (1937)

Calder Memorial Trophy:
Trottier - 1976
Hall - 1956

King Clancy Memorial Trophy - 3:
Trottier - 1989
Francis - 2002
Lowe -1990

Lady Byng Memorial Trophy - 4:
Hull - 1 (1990)
Francis - 3 (1995, 1998, 2002)

First All-Star Team - 20:
Trottier - 2 (1978-79)
Hall -7 (1955, 1957, 1958, 1960, 1963, 1964, 1966, 1969)
Niedermayer - 2 (2004, 2007)
Hull - 3 (1990-92)
Howell - 1 (1967)
Bryan Hextall Sr. - 3 (1940-42)
Smith - 1 (1937)
Loob - 1 (1988)

Second All-Star Team - 11:
Trottier - 2 (1982, 1984)
Hall -1 (1956, 1961, 1962, 1967)
Niedermayer - 1 (1998)
Murphy - 3 (1987, 1993, 1995)
Bryan Hextall Sr. - 1 (1943)
Tonelli - 2 (1982, 1985)
Zetterberg - 1 (2008)


Last edited by DoMakc: 05-11-2009 at 09:40 AM.
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Old
03-25-2009, 10:33 AM
  #17
Wisent
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Anyang Halla

Coach: Anatoly Tarasov


Toe Blake - Mario Lemieux - Jari Kurri
Johnny Gottselig - Ralph Backstrom - George Armstrong
Mike McPhee - Vladimir Shadrin- Jim Peters
Slava Kozlov - Vyacheslav Starshinov - Helmut Balderis
Willi Plett

Frantisek Pospisil - Börje Salming
Herb Gardiner - Vitaly Davydov
Jerry Korab - Al Iafrate
Darius Kasparaitis

Jiri Holecek
Vladimir Dzurilla


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Old
03-25-2009, 10:46 AM
  #18
Transplanted Caper
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Location: Internet Underbelly
Country: Canada
Posts: 27,697
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Glace Bay Miners


GM: ToskaLOL, the artist formerly known as Transplanted Caper

Head Coach: Herb Brooks

Captain: Bernard Geoffrion
Assistant: Denis Potvin
Assistant: Joe Primeau

Vsevolod Bobrov-Elmer Lach-Bernard Geoffrion
George Hay-Joe Primeau-Dave Taylor
Marty Pavelich-Bob Pulford-Floyd Curry
Ab McDonald-Billy Burch-Bill Ezinicki
Eddie Oatman


Denis Potvin-Marcel Pronovost
Babe Siebert-William 'Flash' Hollett
Bill Barilko-Ed Van Impe
Bert Corbeau

Gump Worsley
Pelle Lindbergh


Last edited by Transplanted Caper: 05-13-2009 at 12:11 PM.
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Old
03-25-2009, 03:40 PM
  #19
Leaf Lander
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Coachunch Imlach
Captain:Jean Beliveau
Ast:Bob Davidson
Ast:Jacques Laperriere
Ast:Tim Horton


PP Unit 1:#22 Steve Shutt,LW-#4 Jean Beliveau-#8 Recchi
#7 Tim Horton #15 Tomas Kaberle, D
PP Unit 2:#26 Naslund 25 Nieuwendyk-89 Alexander Mogilny
#2 Jacques Laperriere-#33 Zdeno Chara-

PK Unit 1:#14 Dave Reid #11 Murray Oliver#11 Bob Nevin
#7 Tim Horton -#26 Allan Stanley

PK Unit 2 #17 Bob Davidson #25 Nieuwendyk #11 Jordan Staal
#2 Jacques Laperriere-#21 Bobby Baun

#22 Shutt,LW-#4 Jean Beliveau-#8 Recchi,RW
#26 Mats Naslund #25 Nieuwendyk-89 Alexander Mogilny
#17 Bob Davidson,LW-Vincent Lecavalier,C-Rick Vaive, RW
#14 Dave Reid,LW -#11 Murray Oliver, C-#11 Bob Nevin,RW
#14 Stu Barnes,LW -#12 Eric Staal,C -#11 Jordan Staal,RW

#7 Tim Horton -#26 Allan Stanley
#2 Jacques Laperriere-#21 Bobby Baun
#33 Zdeno Chara-#15 Tomas Kaberle, D

#1 Turk Broda
#31 Curtis Joseph, G



Round 1- 9th Overall-Jean Beliveau,D
Round 2 -48th Overall-Tim Horton,D
Round 3 -65th Overall-Turk Broda,G
Round 4 -104th Overall-Jacques Laperriere, D
Round 5 -121st Overall-Allan Stanley,D
Round 6 -160th Overall-Bobby Baun.D
Round 7 -177th Overall-Zdeno Chara, D
Round 8 -216th Overall-Steve Shutt LW
Round 9 -233rd Overall-Mark Recchi,RW
Round 10 -272nd Overall-Joe Nieuwendyk, C
Round 11 -289th Overall-Mats Naslund, LW
Round 12 -328th Overall -Bob Nevin,RW
Round 13 -345th Overall-Alexander Mogilny,RW
Round 14 - 384th Overall-Punch Imlach, Coach
Round 15 - 401st Overal-Rick Vaive, RW
Round 16 - 440rd Overall-Vincent Lecavalier, C
Round 17 - 457th Overall-Curtis Joseph, G
Round 18 - 496th Overall-Bob Davidson, LW
Round 19 - 513th Overall-Murray Oliver, C
Round 20 - 552nd Overall-Tomas Kaberle, D
Round 21 - 569th Overall-Stu Barnes, RW
Round 22 - 608th Overall-Eric Staal, C
Round 23 - 625th Overall-Dave Reid, LW
Round 24 - 664th Overall-Mike Milbury,D



#21 Bobby Baun, D
Quote:
His game?check out "irrepressible". Look up the term "hard rock" in the dictionary and there would be a picture of #21.

A prototypical defensive defenceman, Baun's overtime goal in game six of the 1964 finals gave the Leafs a new life, and they beat the Wings in the final game, at home, 4-0 to win their third straight Stanley Cup. His overtime goal was scored on a fractured ankle. Earlier that game, Baun was taken off on a stretcher after being felled by a slapshot. He returned, ankle frozen and taped, to score what Sports Illustrated ranked as the 17th greatest sports moment in the 20th century. However to me what was even more amazing than coming back in that game as he was likely running on adrenalin at that point, was that two nights later he would play Game 7 and help the Leafs win the Cup without missing a shift

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.

The only thing I could add was that Baun was one of the most courageous players the Leafs had in the 60's. For a time, Baun was the only player to stand up to John Ferguson. And, when Baun left the Leafs the first time, the Leafs' downhill slide started.

RS 964 37 187 224 1493
PO 96 3 12 15 171
Era Mid 50's -early 70's
17 NHL seasons
4 Stanley Cups
Played in NHL All-Star Game (1962, 1963, 1964, 1965, 1968)
10 Point season 13
20 Point seasons -2
Best Season:1970-71 Detroit/Toronto Maple Leafs 69 1 20 21 147
Ranked 31st- Top 100 All Time Leafs Book

Defensive Defenceman/SparkPlug Hitter

Stu Barnes, RW

#4 Jean Beliveau
Quote:
Jean was regal on the ice and and humble and diplomatic off the ice. He was the blueprint for the quebec superstar hockey player. Players like Lafleur Rod Gilbert Gilbert Perrault and Mario Lemiuex all learned the game watching jean.

He was a tough player large man at 6'3" He was a great stickhandler he moved effortlessly across the ice using his long graceful strides.He thrived on instinct and outdistanced most opponents using his long reach. He won the cup 10 times and 5 of them were as captain no other nhlcaptain has ever been presented the cup as often as he.

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. He was nicknamed after a popular French song of the day by the same name, "le Gros Bill," and in all he played on an incredible 10 Stanley Cup-winning teams as a member of the Montreal Canadiens.
Seasons 20
Era-Early 50's-Early 70's
Stanley Cups:10 -56,57,58,59,60,65,66,68,69,71.
Played in 14 NHL All-Star Games
NHL First All-Star Team (6)
NHL Second All-Star Team (4)
Longest-serving captain in Canadiens history
Second all-time in Canadiens history in points, assists and games played, third in goals
In 1998, he was ranked number 7 on The Hockey News' list of the 100 Greatest Hockey Players.
2nd Player in NHL History to get a 1000 Career Points
4th Player in NHL History to score 500 Goals
40+ Goal Seasons-2
30+ Goal Seasons-8
20+ Goal Seasons-14
90+ Point Seasons-2
80+ Point Seasons-5
70+ Point Seasons-10
60+ Point Seasons-12
50+ Point Seasons-13
Best Season- 64 45 46 91 58-59
Art Ross Trophy 1955-56
Hart Memorial Trophy 1955-56
Hart Memorial Trophy 1963-64
Conn Smythe Trophy 1964-65
Hall of Fame: 1972
Ranked 2nd THN Top 100 Habs Heroes
Role:Generational Player/ Team Leader/ Icon/ Hockey Hero/
RS:1125 507 712 1219
PO:162 79 97 176


#1 Turk Broda, G
Quote:
He was the best money goalies of his time. Coach Hap Day had to constantly ride him to keep his reflexes sharp and his weight down, making him face shooters without a stick for 15 minutes every practice, and trailing him while skating laps, shouting for him to “join the race.” But there wasn’t a more clutch goaltender in the history of hockey. In 12 full years, WWII cost him 2 full years and the most of a third, he won 5 Stanley Cups, and got Toronto to the Finals 8 times. His solid 2.53 goals against average became a stellar 1.98 in the playoffs. Jack Adams said, “Turk Broda didn’t have a nerve in his whole body. He could tend goal in a tornado and never blink an eye.” BM67. He retired after playing only one game in the 1951-52 season. Broda was accorded a special night at the Gardens by Conn Smythe, one of the rarest honors bestowed upon a Leaf. That night came on December 22, 1951, and players and executives from Toronto, the opposing Bruins and every other NHL team gathered to pay respects to one of the greatest goalies of all time.
-Era mid 30's early 50's
-World War II Vet
-14 NHL Seasons
-NHL All-Star First Team, 41,48.
-NHL All-Star Second Team, 1941-42.
-All-Star Game, 47,48,49,50
-Vezina Trophy ('48, '41)
Regular Season (302-224, 2.53)
-Playoffs (50-39, 1.98)
-Won five Stanley Cups as a starting goalie (1942, 1947, 1948, 1949, 1951)
- Won the Conn Smythe (49') and was a 3-time all-star
- Ranks 3rd all-time in adjusted playoff wins
- GAA drops 25% in the playoffs (biggest improvement all-time); 4th largest improvement in win percentage
-His uniform #1 Hangs from the Rafters at the ACC
-Hockey Hall of Fame, 1967
-Ranked 9th- Top 100 All Time Leafs Book
-Ranked 60th-The Hockey News list 100 Greatest Hockey Players.

-Role:Franchise Puckstopper/Game Breaker/ Money Goalie

#33 Zdeno Chara
Quote:
The tallest person ever to play in the NHL.. A 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.Chara plays a complete game plays a mean uncompromising crease -clearer who is a super human mammoth on the ice using his size and reach to spoil the enemies attack. He boast a overpowering shot and is a proficient take charge puck mover due to his increasing mobility and surprising top flight speed. He is also a force when it comes to the powerplay where he takes on the roll of the immovable slot man.
Seasons: 11
Era Mid 1990's - current
Stanley Cups:
Best Season 2007-08 -77 17 34 51
RS:767 104 215 319 1210
PO:52 4 12 16
40+ Point Seasons 5
50+ Point Seasons 5
All-Star Game in 2003, 2007, 2008 (starter) and 2009.
Named to the NHL 1st All-Star Team in 2004.
Named to the NHL 2nd All-Star Team in 2006 and 08.
Won the hardest shot competition at the NHL All-Star Game SuperSkills Competition in 2007, 2008 and 2009.
NHL record hardest shot 105.4 mph, or 169.7 km
3 Time Nominee for The Norris Trophy
Role:Franchise Defenceman/Tough Grinding Defenceman



Bob Davidson, LW


#7 Tim Horton
Quote:
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
Seasons:24
Era:late 1940's mid 1970's
Stanley Cups:4
Best Season:1968-69 74 11 29 40
RS:1445 115 403 518
PO: 126 11 39 50
First All-Star Team Defense (1964, 1968, 1969)
Second All-Star Team Defense (1954, 1963, 1967)
1995 - Number 7 honoured by the Maple Leafs
1996 – Number 2 retired by the Buffalo Sabres
1998 – Ranked 43rd The Hockey News 100 Greatest Hockey Players.
2004 – Ranked 59th The Greatest Canadian by the CBC
Died while still player at age 43 via car accident
Was named 3rd star of the last game of his career/life
Ranked 8Th- Top 100 All Time Leafs Book
Hall of Fame: 1977 Inducted (posthumously)
Role:Franchise Defenceman/#1 Defender



Punch Imlach, Coach


Curtis Joseph, G


Tomas Kaberle, D



#2 Jacques Laperriere-
Quote:
His game included an equal amount of passion and poise. Jacques has been called the most complete efficient defenceman in the les habitnats entire history.He never made plays that caused problems for his team in their end. He use his long reach an and quick stick to put out the offensive fire of the opposition.He played a proud game with a fiery aside though never flashy he played at a very high level for most of his career because of his mobility and keen use of his inner hockey sense.
Seasons:12
Era-Mid 60's to mid 70's
Stanley Cups:6
Best Season 1969-70- 73 6 31 37
RS:691 40 242 282
PO:88 9 22 31
Calder Memorial Trophy (1964)
First All-Star Team Defense (1965, 1966)
James Norris Memorial Trophy (1966)
Second All-Star Team Defense (1964, 1970)
Ranked 24th- THN Top 100 Habs Heroes
Hall of Fame: 1987
Role:Franchise Defenceman/Top Pairing Defender



Vincent Lecavalier, C


Mike Milbury,D


#89 Alexander Mogilny,RW
Quote:
An inspired artist whose game is all spontaneity improvisation and instinct that made him one of the greatest offensive impact players of his generation. Alex was the owner of great hockey sense that allowed him to know where to be on the ice at all times. He knew when to hang or not to hang for a break away.He had tremendous lightning quick speed and loved to use his shot.His wrist shot and slap shot were above average and he was a deft playmaker. He had lethal skills that allowed him to net 76 goals in one season Alex the Great played a determined disciplined offensive game and was constantly thinking ahead of the game play. As his career progressed he became aware defensively, grew to become a selfless player and was not only known for his speed and shooting but also his vision, passing and skilled stick
handling ability.
RS:990 473 559 1032 432
PO:124 39 47 86 58
Seasons:16
Era:Late 80's -2005
-Scored 70+ Goals-1
-Scored 50+ Goals -2
-Scored 40+ Goals -3
-Scored 30+ Goals -8
-Tallied 100 Points+-2
-Tallied 80 Points+- 4
-Tallied 70 Points+-7
-Lead the NHL in Goals-1
-Top 10 Goals:3(1st-ties, 3rd.6th)
-Top 10 Scoring -2 -(7th,9th)
-Best Season-92-93-127 points
World Junior Championship (Best Forward) - 1988
Lady Byng Memorial Trophy - 2003
World Cup of Hockey Teams - 1996, 2004
NHL Second All-Star Team - 1993, 1996
Stanley Cup - 2000
Olympic Gold Medal - 1988
NHL All-Star Game(s) -1992,93,94,96,2001
Member of Triple Gold Club
leafs leafs in scoring:1 time
Ranked 79th -100 All Time Leafs Book

Role:Game Breaker/Offensive Wizard/Sniper

#26 Mats Naslund
Quote:
Steve Shutt, Bob Gainey, Dickie Moore, Toe Blake, Aurele Joliat, Bert Olmstead, Frank Mahovlich, Joe Malone. All honored in the hockey hall of fame, all of them great left wingers that played for the Montreal Canadiens.

But, none of them hold the Canadiens record for most points in a season by a left winger. That honor belongs to a five foot, seven inch, one hundred and sixty pound player born in Sweden, named Mats Naslund.

Naslund's best personal offensive season in the NHL was in 1985-86 when he scored 43 goals and 110 points. The fantastic regular season was capped with an amazing Stanley Cup championship with a finals victory over the Calgary Flames. In 20 playoff games he produced 19 points and was a candidate for the Conn Smythe trophy, given to the MVP of the postseason.

During the 1980's there was no more popular player in Montreal than Mats Naslund. Given the nickname "the Little Viking", he was a very durable player who just mussed two dozen games during his first 10 yrs in the nhl.

Naslund wowed hockey fans with his combination ofspeed, quickness, and determination.A quick skater, he darted around the ice, always hustling, always giving his all. His work ethic was supplemented by a pair of fast hands that allowed him to indulge his creativeness with the puck. Mats Naslund quickly inherited Guy Lafleur's status as the team's most dynamic and biggest offensive star.
Mats Naslund was driven by a desire to prove that he could exceed in the NHL, and furthermore dispel the notions of Swedish players not being tough enough to survive the rigors of playing in the NHL.
Mats Naslund taught us to appreciate players that weren’t from Canada, he proved to us that heart was just as important as one’s size; he excited us every time he touched the puck, and above all he showed us all that he was one of the best hockey players in the world.
-"I'd say right now he's the most powerful offensive individual we've had on the team since Guy Lafleur.” - Bob Gainey 1985
-Mats was also selected as the left winger on the NHL's all rookie team.
His 71 points set a record for Canadiens rookies
-Naslund would lead the Canadiens in playoff scoring in four consecutive yrs.
“Canadiens goal scored by number twenty six… Mats Nasluuuund!!!
-legendary Canadiens public address announcer ClaudeMouton


RS 651 251 383 634
PO 102 35 57 92
Seasons 9
Era-Early 80's mid 90's
WJC-A All-Star Team (1978)
Swedish World All-Star Team (1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983)
Swedish Player of the Year (1980)
NHL All-Rookie Team (1983)
NHL Second All-Star Team (1986)
Lady Byng Trophy (1988) Played in NHL All-Star Game (1984, 1986, 1988)
6th all time in PPG with the Habs
14th in all time goals 243
33rd in all time games played 617
11 in all time Points 612
11 all time in Playoff points with 92
Ranked 36th- THN Top 100 Habs Heroes
Stanley Cups 1
Rolelaymaking Magician

#11 Bob Nevin,RW
Quote:
Nevin's a versatile, all-around forward who killed penalties and played on the power play. He was part of two successful Stanley Cup drives in Toronto.He was a fine playmaker and goals scorer playing right wing on a line with Frank Mahovlich and Red Kelly, Nevin's hard work in the corners helped "the Big M" set a Leafs record with 48 goals that season. He himself scored 21 times. Flamboyance was hardly Nevin’s long suit, but he made his mark on Broadway, playing eight seasons and 505 games. He captained the team from 1965 to 1971 and gained a solid reputation as one of the National Hockey League’s best defensive forwards. Nevin developed into a tireless skater and one of the top defensive wingers in the league. His nose for the net made him a valuable and consistent two-way forward.
RS 1128 307 419 726
PO 211 84 16 18 34
NHL Seasons 18
Era -late 50's mid 70's
Stanley Cups 2
Played in NHL All-Star Game (62,63,67,69)
50 + Seasons 7
60 + Seasons 2
70 + Seasons 1
20 Goal Seasons -8
30 Goal Seasons -2
Top 7 Goals Bob Nevin 65-66 NY Rangers 29
Top 8 Points Bob Nevin 65-66 NY Rangers 62
Best Season :1974-75 LA Kings- 80 31 41 72 19 +36
Role:Leader/Defensive Forward/SparkPlug/Tone Setter/Grinder
Ranked 56th -100 All Time Leafs Book


#25 Joe Nieuwendyk
Quote:
Known as an aggressive player in front of the net as well as a good passer. Uses his speed to get him chances near the goal. When he got there he was very good at capitalizing on his opportunities because he could use his excellent eye hand coordination to tip shots from the point behind the goalie.Has a great wrist shot which he uses like a deadly sniper. Fast over powering player,great sharp shooter, excellent on face offs, Possesses a above average two-way game. Good leader and a winner of 3 cups who is player who cna be counted upon to perform when the game is on the line in any end of the ice.

"Joe Nieuwendyk, has shown an abundance of talent, and his potential to shine in the league is evident."-Lanny McDonald

"Nieuwendyk took a backhand shot like it was a forehand shot for most players,"-Ken Daneyko


RS:1257 564 562 1126 677
PO:158 66 50 116 91
Seasons 20
Era-late 80's -Mid 2000's
Calder Trophy - 1988
NHL All-Rookie Team - 1988
King Clancy Memorial Trophy - 1995
Conn Smythe Trophy - 1999
NHL All-Star Game - 1988, 1989, 1990, 1994
Winter Olympics Gold Medal Hockey Men's - 2002
Stanley Cup 3 Time Winner
- 1989(Calgary Flames), 1999(Dallas Stars), 2003(New Jersey Devils)
Scored 50+ Goals 2 times
Scored 40+ Goals 4 times
Scored 30+ Goals 8 times
Scored 20+ Goals 15 times
Stanley Cups - 3
Role: Face off man/Elite Sniper

Murray Oliver, C


Eric Staal, C

#8 Mark Recchi,RW
Quote:
Reccin ball played the game with a heart that was the size of a hockey net. He utilized his character which allowed him to up his intensity and his on ice performance. He was and is a durable player who could take a hit and continue on with the play.Mark was a very good penalty killer who possessed excellent vision which helped him in both ends of the ice. He was difficult player to contain because of his strength, speed and his imaginative passing skills to find his teammates in scoring position.He created room for his linemates an had a great one timer. Is dangerous within 20 feet and uses his hockey sense to get open in front of the net. Can forecheck well and play with a reckless abandon and while delivering timely hits to his on ice enemy. During his 20 year NHL career Recchi has been a leader for all the clubs that have been graced with his calming presence. His career is close to spanning 4 different decades and his still continues to produce offensively.
Stats
RS 1490 545 897 1442
PO 140 47 70 117
Era late 1980's -Present
Seasons 20
NHL Second All-Star Team (1992)
Played in NHL All-Star Game 91,93,94,97,98,99, 2000)
Has scored 20 goals or more 16 times.
Is the 14th All time Highest Point Producer 1442
Is the 26th All time Highest Goal Scorer 545
Tallied 100 Points + 3 times
Tallied 60 + Points 15 times
Lead his NHL Team in scoring 8 Times
Ranked 81st- THN Top 100 Habs Heroes
Stanley Cups-2
Role :1st line Sniper/play making magician/Tone Setter



#14 Dave Reid RW
Quote:
Dave is a perfect fit for the checking line. Reid looks very much at home playing a less-than-fancy, dump-and-charge style of play His game possessed a tenacious defensive play and streak scoring outbursts, especially the odd cluster of shorthanded goals.Reid's patience and hard work paid off when it is time to run at a Stanley Cup
#22 Steve Shutt,LW
Quote:
Steve Shutt brings the big goal scorer's mentality to the top line, he can play in front of the net as well as shoot it from the point or the wing. He is also a clutch goal scorer having 3 top 10 finishes in GWG including leading the league in that category in 1976-77. Was once a key member of a line that was the most feared in the nhl. Once held the record for goals by a left winger with 60. Scored over 30 goals 5 times over 40 3 times and 60 goals once.
Era early 70's mid 80's
Seasons 14
Once held the record for goals by a left winger with 60
First All-Star Team Left Wing (1977)
Second All-Star Team Left Wing (1978, 1980)
1976–77-Lead the NHL in goals scored with 60
Scored over 30 goals 5 times
Scored over 40 goals 3 times
Scored 60 goals once
Tallied 50 points+ 9 times
Tallied 70 points+ 6 times
Tallied 90 points+ 3 times
Tallied 100 points+ 1 time
Hockey Hall of Fame: 1993
Stanley Cups: 5
Ranked 26th- THN Top 100 Habs Hereos
Role: Sniper/Stud Forward
RS: 930 424 393 817
PO: 99 50 48 98


#26 Allan Stanley,D
Quote:
While with the Rangers Stanley was a superstar - but not offensively. He was a solid defensive blueliner who eventually would become outstanding enroute to a Hall of Fame career.

Toronto Maple Leafs received Stanley for Jim Morrison. from the Bruins.

Unlike in New York, Toronto fans were very appreciative of Stanley's textbook defense and subtle majesty.

Stanley would prove yet another franchise wrong when he became a fixture on the Leafs' championship teams in the 1960s.Allan Stanley ranks as one of the greatest defensemen to ever wear Maple Leaf blue and white.

Allan Stanley was the best defenceman to ever play in front of me. Stanley could play the angles, had a marvelous poke check - Gordie Howe would never skate on Stanley’s side if he could avoid it.--Johnny Bower

Stanley became a bit of an offensive presence in the era before Bobby Orr redefined a defenseman's offensive role. Stanley was a pinpoint passer and as a result he often saw time on the Leafs' power play units.

He was often teamed with Tim Horton, another big veteran who knew a lot about positional play, and was a large part of the league's, and perhaps history's, best defensive unit with Carl Brewer, Bobby Baun and Marcel Provonost. Stanley also used his veteran savvy in the offensive zone and was placed on the Leafs' powerplay because of his accurate passes. Beginning in 1960, rumours began to circulate about his retirement. That season Stanley was voted to the league's Second All-Star Team. The next season there were more rumours and once again Stanley was an alternate All-Star. He ended up playing 10 seasons in Toronto, finally living up to his last name when the Maple Leafs won the Cup in 1962, the first of his four Cup wins with the team. His final title came in 1967, and after one more season with Toronto, he moved to the Philadelphia Flyers in 1968. He finally retired in 1969 at the age of 43.

He was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1981 along with John Bucyk, another survivor of many NHL campaigns, and Stanley's former teammate in Toronto, Frank Mahovlich.

Allan has to rank as one of the greatest defensive back liners in the history of the NHL
RS:1244 100 333 433 792
PO:109 7 36 43 8
Era Late 40's Late 60's
Seasons 21
Scored 10 Goals -2 times
20 Point Seasons- 12
30 Point Seasons-6
Second All-Star Team Defense (1960, 1961, 1966)
Stanley Cups -4
Hall of Fame:-1982
Ranked 23rd -Top 100 All Time Leafs Book

Role:Franchise-D-man/Top 2-defensive D-man



Rick Vaive, RW

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03-26-2009, 12:42 AM
  #20
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03-27-2009, 05:30 PM
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Bernie Morris -- Ken Linseman -- Johnny Pierson
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03-29-2009, 08:40 PM
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Coach: Don Cherry
Captain: Steve Yzerman
Assitaint Captain: Ted Lindsay
Assitaint Captain: Rob Blake

LW - C - RW
Ted Lindsay -Steve Yzerman - Glenn Anderson
Wendal Clark - Dale Hunter - Ace Bailey
Fred Stanfield - Doug Jarvis - Mike Gartner
Tomas Holmstrom - Craig MacTavish - John McKenzie
Kirk Maltby - xxx - Tiger Williams

Rob Blake - Craig Hartsburg
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03-30-2009, 06:06 AM
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GM: Leopold Stotch
Coach: Pat Burns
Captain: Boris Mikhailov
Alternate Captains: Larry Robinson, Dale Hawerchuk, Brenden Morrow


#17 Valeri Kharlamov-#16 Vladimir Petrov-#13 Boris Mikhailov
#26 Patrik Elias-#10 Dale Hawerchuk-#12 Gordie Drillon
#11 Brenden Morrow-#29 Joel Otto-#21 Duane Sutter
#23 Eddie Shack-#18 Chris Drury-#25 Mike Keane
#14 Kent Nilsson, #32 Milan Hejduk

#19 Larry Robinson-#2 Babe Pratt
#5 Guy Lapointe-#3 Jean-Guy Talbot
#7 Stefan Persson-#6 Ken Morrow
xxxxx

#1 George Hainsworth
#35 Mike Richter


Powerplay
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Penalty Kill
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03-30-2009, 07:46 AM
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Coach: Scotty Bowman
Captain: Bobby Hull
Alternate Captains: Peter Forsberg, Ebbie Goodfellow

Bobby Hull (C) - Peter Forsberg (A) - Vaclav Nedomansky
Alexander Ovechkin - Sidney Crosby - Steve Larmer
Keith Tkachuk - Jeremy Roenick - Marian Hossa
Shayne Corson - Mike Peca - Kris Draper
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Ebbie Goodfellow (A) - Sergei Gonchar
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Craig Ludwig - Brad Maxwell
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PowerPlay Unit 1:
Hull - Forsberg - Nedomansky
Ovechkin - Gonchar

PowerPlay Unit 2:
Hossa - Crosby - Larmer
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PK Unit 1:
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03-30-2009, 02:29 PM
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GM: Nalyd Psycho
Coach: Pat Quinn
Assistant Coach: Jaroslav Pitner
Captain: Scott Stevens
Alternate Captain: Bob Gainey
Alternate Captain: Hod Stuart

#7 Doug Bentley-#19 Joe Thornton-#68 Jaromir Jagr
#23 Bob Gainey-#12 Mickey MacKay-#17 Jack Darragh
#16 Gaye Stewart-#11 Frank McGee-#9 Tod Sloan
#8 Rusty Crawford-#25 Orland Kurtenbach-#22 Stan Smyl

#4 Scott Stevens-#44 Cyclone Taylor
#2 Hod Stuart-#52 Adam Foote
#77 Gennady Tsygankov-#3 Joe Hall

#1 Hap Holmes
#31 Ed Giacomin

Spares:
#55 Jack Laviolette
#43 Bobby Rowe

Special Teams:
Bentley-Thornton-Jagr-Taylor-Hall
MacKay-McGee-Darragh-Stevens-Stuart

Gainey-Bentley-Stevens-Foote
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Stanley Cups: (37)
Jaromir Jagr: 1991 & 1992
Fred Taylor: 1910 & 1915
Scott Stevens: 1995, 2000 & 2003
Bob Gainey: 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979 & 1986
Hod Stuart: 1907
Mickey MacKay: 1915 & 1929
Tod Sloan: 1951 & 1961
Adam Foote: 1996 & 2001
Hap Holmes: 1914, 1916, 1918 & 1926
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Frank McGee: 1903, 1904 & 1905
Joe Hall: 1912 & 1913
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Rusty Crawford: 1913 & 1918
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Hart Memorial Trophies: (2)
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Joe Thornton: 2006

Lester B. Pearson Awards: (3)
Jaromir Jagr: 1999, 2000, & 2006

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Scott Stevens: 2000
Bob Gainey: 1979

Art Ross Trophies: (7)
Jaromir Jagr: 1995, 1998, 1999, 2000 & 2001
Doug Bentley: 1943
Joe Thornton: 2006

NHL Goal Scoring Titles: (3)
Doug Bentley: 1943 & 1944
Gaye Stewart: 1946

Jack Adams Awards: (2)
Pat Quinn: 1980 & 1992

Frank J. Selke Trophies: (4)
Bob Gainey: 1978, 1979, 1980 & 1981

Calder Memorial Trophy: (1)
Gaye Stewart: 1943

1st Team All-Stars: (16)
Jaromir Jagr: 1995, 1996, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001 & 2006
Scott Stevens: 1988 & 1994
Doug Bentley: 1943, 1944 & 1947
Joe Thornton: 2006
Ed Giacomin: 1967 & 1971
Gaye Stewart: 1946

2nd Team All-Stars: (12)
Jaromir Jagr: 1997
Scott Stevens: 1992, 1997 & 2001
Doug Bentley: 1949
Joe Thornton: 2003 & 2008
Tod Sloan: 1956
Ed Giacomin: 1968, 1989 & 1970
Gaye Stewart: 1948

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