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Doug Smail (1980-1996)
A veteran of 13 NHL seasons, Smail set an NHL record in his sophomore season for the fastest goal from the opening faceoff, only five seconds into a game. The 1990 NHL All-Star and longtime Winnipeg Jet spent the final three seasons of his professional career in England, becoming the first NHLer to sign with a British team directly when he left Ottawa for the Fife Flyers. In his first season there, he became league MVP.

Doug Smail (1980-1996)

A veteran of 13 NHL seasons, Smail set an NHL record in his sophomore season for the fastest goal from the opening faceoff, only five seconds into a game. The 1990 NHL All-Star and longtime Winnipeg Jet spent the final three seasons of his professional career in England, becoming the first NHLer to sign with a British team directly when he left Ottawa for the Fife Flyers. In his first season there, he became league MVP.

Pokey Reddick (1986-2003)
A well-traveled goaltender who spent much of his career in the AHL and IHL, Reddick’s name is etched on the Stanley Cup after backing up Bill Ranford in Edmonton in 1989-90. However, Reddick’s top achievement may have been his undefeated 12-game run in the 1992-93 IHL playoffs with the Fort Wayne Komets, securing the championship and playoff MVP in the process. Reddick is now an assistant coach with the USHL’s Tri-City Storm.

Pokey Reddick (1986-2003)

A well-traveled goaltender who spent much of his career in the AHL and IHL, Reddick’s name is etched on the Stanley Cup after backing up Bill Ranford in Edmonton in 1989-90. However, Reddick’s top achievement may have been his undefeated 12-game run in the 1992-93 IHL playoffs with the Fort Wayne Komets, securing the championship and playoff MVP in the process. Reddick is now an assistant coach with the USHL’s Tri-City Storm.

Bart Crashley (1965-1978)
A veteran of 288 major-league games, Crashley spent time with three NHL teams, as well as the WHA’s Los Angeles Sharks. He jumped leagues after spending 1971-72 in the minor league CHL, winning the league’s Most Valuable Defenseman award. Crashley later returned to Los Angeles as a King, packaged in a blockbuster trade with Marcel Dionne. Crashley later coached Austrian professional teams for two years and spent one year as an assistant coach of the OHL’s Guelph Storm.

Bart Crashley (1965-1978)

A veteran of 288 major-league games, Crashley spent time with three NHL teams, as well as the WHA’s Los Angeles Sharks. He jumped leagues after spending 1971-72 in the minor league CHL, winning the league’s Most Valuable Defenseman award. Crashley later returned to Los Angeles as a King, packaged in a blockbuster trade with Marcel Dionne. Crashley later coached Austrian professional teams for two years and spent one year as an assistant coach of the OHL’s Guelph Storm.

Darren Rumble (1990-2005)
Drafted 20th overall by Philadelphia in 1987, Rumble spent the majority of his career in the AHL, with mostly spot NHL duty outside of the first two Ottawa Senators seasons. He did, however, get his name inscribed on the Stanley Cup in 2004 with Tampa Bay despite playing only five regular season games and spending the entire playoffs as a healthy scratch. Rumble is now an assistant coach for the QMJHL’s Lewiston Maineiacs.

Darren Rumble (1990-2005)

Drafted 20th overall by Philadelphia in 1987, Rumble spent the majority of his career in the AHL, with mostly spot NHL duty outside of the first two Ottawa Senators seasons. He did, however, get his name inscribed on the Stanley Cup in 2004 with Tampa Bay despite playing only five regular season games and spending the entire playoffs as a healthy scratch. Rumble is now an assistant coach for the QMJHL’s Lewiston Maineiacs.

Congratulations to this year’s 16 Stanley Cup Playoff teams.
Western Conference:
Vancouver Canucks
San Jose Sharks
Detroit Red Wings
Anaheim Ducks
Nashville Predators
Phoenix Coyotes
Los Angeles Kings
Chicago Blackhawks
Eastern Conference:
Washington Capitals
Philadelphia Flyers
Boston Bruins
Pittsburgh Penguins
Tampa Bay Lightning
Montreal Canadiens
Buffalo Sabres
New York Rangers
May the best team win.
Signed,
The Curators
Hockey Hall of Name
Boston, MA

Congratulations to this year’s 16 Stanley Cup Playoff teams.

Western Conference:

  1. Vancouver Canucks
  2. San Jose Sharks
  3. Detroit Red Wings
  4. Anaheim Ducks
  5. Nashville Predators
  6. Phoenix Coyotes
  7. Los Angeles Kings
  8. Chicago Blackhawks

Eastern Conference:

  1. Washington Capitals
  2. Philadelphia Flyers
  3. Boston Bruins
  4. Pittsburgh Penguins
  5. Tampa Bay Lightning
  6. Montreal Canadiens
  7. Buffalo Sabres
  8. New York Rangers

May the best team win.

Signed,

The Curators

Hockey Hall of Name

Boston, MA

Pete Peeters (1978-1991)
Peeters started his NHL career with an out-of-this-world 22-0-5 record in his first 27 decisions, and once went 31 games in a row without a loss in Boston, but often failed to meet expectations when he set the bar too high. “Grouchy” was an ultimate competitor who hated ending his career as part of a three-goalie tandem in Philadelphia. After retirement, the four-time all-star became a goaltending coach, now serving the Anaheim Ducks.

Pete Peeters (1978-1991)

Peeters started his NHL career with an out-of-this-world 22-0-5 record in his first 27 decisions, and once went 31 games in a row without a loss in Boston, but often failed to meet expectations when he set the bar too high. “Grouchy” was an ultimate competitor who hated ending his career as part of a three-goalie tandem in Philadelphia. After retirement, the four-time all-star became a goaltending coach, now serving the Anaheim Ducks.

Darius Kasparaitis (1988-2009)
Born in Lithuania, Kasparaitis left for Russia at age 14, debuting with Dynamo Moscow at age 16 before being drafted by the New York Islanders. In 14 NHL seasons, he scored only 27 goals, but that was because he was too busy living up to his reputation as one of the league’s most fearsome hitters. After finishing his career with SKA St. Petersburg, he now serves the team as an assistant coach.

Darius Kasparaitis (1988-2009)

Born in Lithuania, Kasparaitis left for Russia at age 14, debuting with Dynamo Moscow at age 16 before being drafted by the New York Islanders. In 14 NHL seasons, he scored only 27 goals, but that was because he was too busy living up to his reputation as one of the league’s most fearsome hitters. After finishing his career with SKA St. Petersburg, he now serves the team as an assistant coach.

Bob Beers (1989-2000)
A Pittsburgh native, Beers spent ample time in all three of the top hockey leagues in North America - the NHL, AHL, and IHL - but is best identified with the Boston Bruins organization. After initially retiring in 1997, the Bruins brought him back to play select games with their AHL affiliate in Providence, with whom he won the Calder Cup in 2000. Now, Beers does color commentary on Bruins radio broadcasts with WBZ.

Bob Beers (1989-2000)

A Pittsburgh native, Beers spent ample time in all three of the top hockey leagues in North America - the NHL, AHL, and IHL - but is best identified with the Boston Bruins organization. After initially retiring in 1997, the Bruins brought him back to play select games with their AHL affiliate in Providence, with whom he won the Calder Cup in 2000. Now, Beers does color commentary on Bruins radio broadcasts with WBZ.

Jeff Beukeboom (1985-1999)
A hard-hitting defenseman, Beukeboom won three Stanley Cups with the Edmonton Oilers before heading to the New York Rangers with Mark Messier in 1991. As a Ranger, Beukeboom accrued the second-most penalty minutes in team history and helped end the team’s 54-year Cup drought in 1994. After retiring due to symptoms of post-concussion syndrome, Beukeboom is now an assistant coach of the OHL’s Sudbury Wolves.

Jeff Beukeboom (1985-1999)

A hard-hitting defenseman, Beukeboom won three Stanley Cups with the Edmonton Oilers before heading to the New York Rangers with Mark Messier in 1991. As a Ranger, Beukeboom accrued the second-most penalty minutes in team history and helped end the team’s 54-year Cup drought in 1994. After retiring due to symptoms of post-concussion syndrome, Beukeboom is now an assistant coach of the OHL’s Sudbury Wolves.

Larry Goodenough (1973-1983)
"Izzy" was good enough to make the Philadelphia Flyers’ 1975 Stanley Cup-winning squad. Traded to Vancouver a season and a half later, he was unable to stick in the NHL, although he did win the IHL’s top defenseman award in 1981. Goodenough still laces up in Flyers alumni games and conducts clinics for young players in Pennsylvania.

Larry Goodenough (1973-1983)

"Izzy" was good enough to make the Philadelphia Flyers’ 1975 Stanley Cup-winning squad. Traded to Vancouver a season and a half later, he was unable to stick in the NHL, although he did win the IHL’s top defenseman award in 1981. Goodenough still laces up in Flyers alumni games and conducts clinics for young players in Pennsylvania.

Doug Smail (1980-1996)
A veteran of 13 NHL seasons, Smail set an NHL record in his sophomore season for the fastest goal from the opening faceoff, only five seconds into a game. The 1990 NHL All-Star and longtime Winnipeg Jet spent the final three seasons of his professional career in England, becoming the first NHLer to sign with a British team directly when he left Ottawa for the Fife Flyers. In his first season there, he became league MVP.

Doug Smail (1980-1996)

A veteran of 13 NHL seasons, Smail set an NHL record in his sophomore season for the fastest goal from the opening faceoff, only five seconds into a game. The 1990 NHL All-Star and longtime Winnipeg Jet spent the final three seasons of his professional career in England, becoming the first NHLer to sign with a British team directly when he left Ottawa for the Fife Flyers. In his first season there, he became league MVP.

Pokey Reddick (1986-2003)
A well-traveled goaltender who spent much of his career in the AHL and IHL, Reddick’s name is etched on the Stanley Cup after backing up Bill Ranford in Edmonton in 1989-90. However, Reddick’s top achievement may have been his undefeated 12-game run in the 1992-93 IHL playoffs with the Fort Wayne Komets, securing the championship and playoff MVP in the process. Reddick is now an assistant coach with the USHL’s Tri-City Storm.

Pokey Reddick (1986-2003)

A well-traveled goaltender who spent much of his career in the AHL and IHL, Reddick’s name is etched on the Stanley Cup after backing up Bill Ranford in Edmonton in 1989-90. However, Reddick’s top achievement may have been his undefeated 12-game run in the 1992-93 IHL playoffs with the Fort Wayne Komets, securing the championship and playoff MVP in the process. Reddick is now an assistant coach with the USHL’s Tri-City Storm.

Bart Crashley (1965-1978)
A veteran of 288 major-league games, Crashley spent time with three NHL teams, as well as the WHA’s Los Angeles Sharks. He jumped leagues after spending 1971-72 in the minor league CHL, winning the league’s Most Valuable Defenseman award. Crashley later returned to Los Angeles as a King, packaged in a blockbuster trade with Marcel Dionne. Crashley later coached Austrian professional teams for two years and spent one year as an assistant coach of the OHL’s Guelph Storm.

Bart Crashley (1965-1978)

A veteran of 288 major-league games, Crashley spent time with three NHL teams, as well as the WHA’s Los Angeles Sharks. He jumped leagues after spending 1971-72 in the minor league CHL, winning the league’s Most Valuable Defenseman award. Crashley later returned to Los Angeles as a King, packaged in a blockbuster trade with Marcel Dionne. Crashley later coached Austrian professional teams for two years and spent one year as an assistant coach of the OHL’s Guelph Storm.

Darren Rumble (1990-2005)
Drafted 20th overall by Philadelphia in 1987, Rumble spent the majority of his career in the AHL, with mostly spot NHL duty outside of the first two Ottawa Senators seasons. He did, however, get his name inscribed on the Stanley Cup in 2004 with Tampa Bay despite playing only five regular season games and spending the entire playoffs as a healthy scratch. Rumble is now an assistant coach for the QMJHL’s Lewiston Maineiacs.

Darren Rumble (1990-2005)

Drafted 20th overall by Philadelphia in 1987, Rumble spent the majority of his career in the AHL, with mostly spot NHL duty outside of the first two Ottawa Senators seasons. He did, however, get his name inscribed on the Stanley Cup in 2004 with Tampa Bay despite playing only five regular season games and spending the entire playoffs as a healthy scratch. Rumble is now an assistant coach for the QMJHL’s Lewiston Maineiacs.

Congratulations to this year’s 16 Stanley Cup Playoff teams.
Western Conference:
Vancouver Canucks
San Jose Sharks
Detroit Red Wings
Anaheim Ducks
Nashville Predators
Phoenix Coyotes
Los Angeles Kings
Chicago Blackhawks
Eastern Conference:
Washington Capitals
Philadelphia Flyers
Boston Bruins
Pittsburgh Penguins
Tampa Bay Lightning
Montreal Canadiens
Buffalo Sabres
New York Rangers
May the best team win.
Signed,
The Curators
Hockey Hall of Name
Boston, MA

Congratulations to this year’s 16 Stanley Cup Playoff teams.

Western Conference:

  1. Vancouver Canucks
  2. San Jose Sharks
  3. Detroit Red Wings
  4. Anaheim Ducks
  5. Nashville Predators
  6. Phoenix Coyotes
  7. Los Angeles Kings
  8. Chicago Blackhawks

Eastern Conference:

  1. Washington Capitals
  2. Philadelphia Flyers
  3. Boston Bruins
  4. Pittsburgh Penguins
  5. Tampa Bay Lightning
  6. Montreal Canadiens
  7. Buffalo Sabres
  8. New York Rangers

May the best team win.

Signed,

The Curators

Hockey Hall of Name

Boston, MA

Pete Peeters (1978-1991)
Peeters started his NHL career with an out-of-this-world 22-0-5 record in his first 27 decisions, and once went 31 games in a row without a loss in Boston, but often failed to meet expectations when he set the bar too high. “Grouchy” was an ultimate competitor who hated ending his career as part of a three-goalie tandem in Philadelphia. After retirement, the four-time all-star became a goaltending coach, now serving the Anaheim Ducks.

Pete Peeters (1978-1991)

Peeters started his NHL career with an out-of-this-world 22-0-5 record in his first 27 decisions, and once went 31 games in a row without a loss in Boston, but often failed to meet expectations when he set the bar too high. “Grouchy” was an ultimate competitor who hated ending his career as part of a three-goalie tandem in Philadelphia. After retirement, the four-time all-star became a goaltending coach, now serving the Anaheim Ducks.

Darius Kasparaitis (1988-2009)
Born in Lithuania, Kasparaitis left for Russia at age 14, debuting with Dynamo Moscow at age 16 before being drafted by the New York Islanders. In 14 NHL seasons, he scored only 27 goals, but that was because he was too busy living up to his reputation as one of the league’s most fearsome hitters. After finishing his career with SKA St. Petersburg, he now serves the team as an assistant coach.

Darius Kasparaitis (1988-2009)

Born in Lithuania, Kasparaitis left for Russia at age 14, debuting with Dynamo Moscow at age 16 before being drafted by the New York Islanders. In 14 NHL seasons, he scored only 27 goals, but that was because he was too busy living up to his reputation as one of the league’s most fearsome hitters. After finishing his career with SKA St. Petersburg, he now serves the team as an assistant coach.

Bob Beers (1989-2000)
A Pittsburgh native, Beers spent ample time in all three of the top hockey leagues in North America - the NHL, AHL, and IHL - but is best identified with the Boston Bruins organization. After initially retiring in 1997, the Bruins brought him back to play select games with their AHL affiliate in Providence, with whom he won the Calder Cup in 2000. Now, Beers does color commentary on Bruins radio broadcasts with WBZ.

Bob Beers (1989-2000)

A Pittsburgh native, Beers spent ample time in all three of the top hockey leagues in North America - the NHL, AHL, and IHL - but is best identified with the Boston Bruins organization. After initially retiring in 1997, the Bruins brought him back to play select games with their AHL affiliate in Providence, with whom he won the Calder Cup in 2000. Now, Beers does color commentary on Bruins radio broadcasts with WBZ.

Jeff Beukeboom (1985-1999)
A hard-hitting defenseman, Beukeboom won three Stanley Cups with the Edmonton Oilers before heading to the New York Rangers with Mark Messier in 1991. As a Ranger, Beukeboom accrued the second-most penalty minutes in team history and helped end the team’s 54-year Cup drought in 1994. After retiring due to symptoms of post-concussion syndrome, Beukeboom is now an assistant coach of the OHL’s Sudbury Wolves.

Jeff Beukeboom (1985-1999)

A hard-hitting defenseman, Beukeboom won three Stanley Cups with the Edmonton Oilers before heading to the New York Rangers with Mark Messier in 1991. As a Ranger, Beukeboom accrued the second-most penalty minutes in team history and helped end the team’s 54-year Cup drought in 1994. After retiring due to symptoms of post-concussion syndrome, Beukeboom is now an assistant coach of the OHL’s Sudbury Wolves.

Larry Goodenough (1973-1983)
"Izzy" was good enough to make the Philadelphia Flyers’ 1975 Stanley Cup-winning squad. Traded to Vancouver a season and a half later, he was unable to stick in the NHL, although he did win the IHL’s top defenseman award in 1981. Goodenough still laces up in Flyers alumni games and conducts clinics for young players in Pennsylvania.

Larry Goodenough (1973-1983)

"Izzy" was good enough to make the Philadelphia Flyers’ 1975 Stanley Cup-winning squad. Traded to Vancouver a season and a half later, he was unable to stick in the NHL, although he did win the IHL’s top defenseman award in 1981. Goodenough still laces up in Flyers alumni games and conducts clinics for young players in Pennsylvania.

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