|05-11-2010, 06:56 PM||#721|
Join Date: Jul 2005
Location: 1344 Queens Blvd. (with my parents)
Posts: 14,470Rep Power: 77
i thought vacouver was going to win the cup this year. i'm actually pulling for chicago this series because i'd like to see hossa make it to the cup again and lose. i have no ill fillings towards him because he left the penguins. i just like seeing shit like that. i think it's funny.
|05-12-2010, 06:20 PM||#723|
Join Date: Jan 2002
Posts: 31,054Rep Power: 129
I guess the Sharks are the easy favorite to win the Stanley Steemer this year.
|05-12-2010, 07:41 PM||#724|
Join Date: Dec 2004
Posts: 4,340Rep Power: 0
It aint just Halak - Montreal is playing like a team and so is Chicago. These are mediocre goalies with a team around them that wants to win.
Beware of penguins *chuckles
|05-12-2010, 09:45 PM||#726|
Join Date: Feb 2004
Location: Shaolin South
Posts: 7,106Rep Power: 0
oh shit they did it again... gotta say this years playoffs have seemed pretty damn interesting for the NHL. one of the best in a while so far? i wouldnt know. they need to find a cable channel to put hockey back on..its a damn shame
|05-12-2010, 10:40 PM||#727|
Join Date: Sep 2006
Posts: 3,873Rep Power: 25
i wanted vancouver to win but the further they got into the playoffs, the more obvious it became that they just didn't deserve it. they folded quick as hell
i'd like to see the habs take it now, just because they are continuing to blow everyone's mind.
habs vs sharks is my guess
|05-12-2010, 11:10 PM||#728|
Hero From the Sky
Join Date: Nov 2008
Posts: 2,503Rep Power: 35
i don't feel so shitty now that the pittsburgh penisgrins have been elminated. eliminated in the same horrible fashion that my caps were too, no less.
rooting for the sharks, i guess.
|05-13-2010, 11:32 AM||#729|
Join Date: Dec 2004
Posts: 4,340Rep Power: 0
Chicago vs Montreal - I had predicted Ottawa vs Chicago in fnals but Spezza had to fuck that up for me.
Btw Spezza - I guarantee will not be a Senator next year.
Montreal is having an unbelievable 100th season. The Yankees of hockey. This is the last Canadian team to win a Stanley Cup in 93 they beat Gretzky and the LA Kings. Its unreal but they will do it again.
2008-09 Pittsburgh Penguins 4, Detroit Red Wings 3
2007-08 Detroit Red Wings 4, Pittsburgh Penguins 2
2006-07 Anaheim Ducks 4, Ottawa Senators 1
2005-06 Carolina Hurricanes 4, Edmonton Oilers 3
2004-05 SEASON CANCELED DUE TO LABOR DISPUTE
2003-04 Tampa Bay Lightning 4, Calgary Flames 3
2002-03 New Jersey Devils 4, Mighty Ducks of Anaheim 3
2001-02 Detroit Red Wings 4, Carolina Hurricanes 1
2000-01 Colorado Avalanche, 4, New Jersey Devils 3
1999-00 New Jersey Devils 4, Dallas Stars 2
1998-99 Dallas Stars 4, Buffalo Sabres 2
1997-98 Detroit Red Wings 4, Washington Capitals 0
1996-97 Detroit Red Wings 4, Philadelphia Flyers 0
1995-96 Colorado Avalanche 4, Florida Panthers 0
1994-95 New Jersey Devils 4, Detroit Red Wings 0
1993-94 New York Rangers 4, Vancouver Canucks 3
1992-93 Montreal Canadiens 4, Los Angeles Kings 1
1991-92 Pittsburgh Penguins 4, Chicago Blackhawks 0
1990-91 Pittsburgh Penguins 4, Minnesota North Stars 2
1989-90 Edmonton Oilers 4, Boston Bruins 1
1988-89 Calgary Flames 4, Montreal Canadiens 2
1987-88 Edmonton Oilers 4, Boston Bruins 0
1986-87 Edmonton Oilers 4, Philadelphia Flyers 3
1985-86 Montreal Canadiens 4, Calgary Flames 1
1984-85 Edmonton Oilers 4, Philadelphia Flyers 1
1983-84 Edmonton Oilers 4, New York Islanders 1
1982-83 New York Islanders 4, Edmonton Oilers 0
1981-82 New York Islanders 4, Vancouver Canucks 0
1980-81 New York Islanders 4, Minnesota North Stars 1
1979-80 New York Islanders 4, Philadelphia Flyers 2
1978-79 Montreal Canadiens 4, New York Rangers 1
1977-78 Montreal Canadiens 4, Boston Bruins 2
1976-77 Montreal Canadiens 4, Boston Bruins 0
1975-76 Montreal Canadiens 4, Philadelphia Flyers 0
1974-75 Philadelphia Flyers 4, Buffalo Sabres 2
1973-74 Philadelphia Flyers 4, Boston Bruins 2
1972-73 Montreal Canadiens 4, Chicago Blackhawks 2
1971-72 Boston Bruins 4, New York Rangers 2
1970-71 Montreal Canadiens 4, Chicago Blackhawks 3
1969-70 Boston Bruins 4, St. Louis Blues 0
1968-69 Montreal Canadiens 4, St. Louis Blues 0
1967-68 Montreal Canadiens 4, St. Blues Blues 0
1966-67 Toronto Maple Leafs 4, Montreal Canadiens 2
1965-66 Montreal Canadiens 4, Detroit Red Wings 2
1964-65 Montreal Canadiens 4, Chicago Blackhawks 3
1963-64 Toronto Maple Leafs 4, Detroit Red Wings 3
1962-63 Toronto Maple Leafs 4, Detroit Red Wings 1
1961-62 Toronto Maple Leafs 4, Chicago Blackhawks 2
1960-61 Chicago Blackhawks 4, Detroit Red Wings 2
1959-60 Montreal Canadiens 4, Toronto Maple Leafs 0
1958-59 Montreal Canadiens 4, Toronto Maple Leafs 1
1957-58 Montreal Canadiens 4, Boston Bruins 2
1956-57 Montreal Canadiens 4, Boston Bruins 1
1955-56 Montreal Canadiens 4, Detroit Red Wings 1
1954-55 Detroit Red Wings 4, Montreal Canadiens 3
1953-54 Detroit Red Wings 4, Montreal Canadiens 3
1952-53 Montreal Canadiens 4, Boston Bruins 1
1951-52 Detroit Red Wings 4, Montreal Canadiens 0
1950-51 Toronto Maple Leafs 4, Montreal Canadiens 1
1949-50 Detroit Red Wings 4, New York Rangers 3
1948-49 Toronto Maple Leafs 4, Detroit Red Wings 0
1947-48 Toronto Maple Leafs 4, Detroit Red Wings 0
1946-47 Toronto Maple Leafs 4, Montreal Canadiens 2
1945-46 Montreal Canadiens 4, Boston Bruins 1
1944-45 Toronto Maple Leafs 4, Detroit Red Wings 3
1943-44 Montreal Canadiens 4, Chicago Blackhawks 0
1942-43 Detroit Red Wings 4, Boston Bruins 0
1941-42 Toronto Maple Leafs 4, Detroit Red Wings 3
1940-41 Boston Bruins 4, Detroit Red Wings 0
1939-40 New York Rangers 4, Toronto Maple Leafs 2
1938-39 Boston Bruins 4, Toronto Maple Leafs 1
1937-38 Chicago Blackhawks 3, Toronto Maple Leafs 1
1936-37 Detroit Red Wings 3, New York Rangers 2
1935-36 Detroit Red Wings 3, Toronto Maple Leafs 1
1934-35 Montreal Maroons 3, Toronto Maple Leafs 0
1933-34 Chicago Blackhawks 3, Detroit Red Wings 1
1932-33 New York Rangers 3, Toronto Maple Leafs 1
1931-32 Toronto Maple Leafs 3, New York Rangers 0
1930-31 Montreal Canadiens 3, Chicago Blackhawks 2
1929-30 Montreal Canadiens 2, Boston Bruins 0
1928-29 Boston Bruins 2, New York Rangers 0
1927-28 New York Rangers 3, Montreal Maroons 2
1926-27 Ottawa Senators 2, Boston Bruins 0
1925-26 Montreal Maroons 3, Victoria Cougars 1
1924-25 Victoria Cougars 3, Montreal Canadiens 1
1923-24 Montreal Canadiens 2, Calgary Tigers 0
1922-23 Ottawa Senators 2, Edmonton Eskimos 0
1921-22 Toronto St. Pats 3, Vancouver Millionaires 2
1920-21 Ottawa Senators 3, Vancouver Millionaires 2
1919-20 Ottawa Senators 3, Seattle Metropolitans 2
1918-19 FINALS CANCELED DUE TO INFLUENZA EPIDEMIC
1917-18 Toronto Arenas 3, Vancouver Millionaires 2
CUP WINNERS BEFORE NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE WAS FORMED (Challenge Cup era)
1916-17 Seattle Metropolitans
1915-16 Montreal Canadiens
1914-15 Vancouver Millionaires
1913-14 Toronto Blueshirts
1912-13 Quebec Bulldogs
1911-12 Quebec Bulldogs
1910-11 Ottawa Senators
1909-10 Montreal Wanderers (March)
1909-10 Ottawa Senators (January)
1908-09 Ottawa Senators
1907-08 Montreal Wanderers (December)
1907-08 Montreal Wanderers (March)
1906-07 Montreal Wanderers (January, March)
1905-06 Montreal Wanderers (March)
1905-06 Ottawa Silver Seven (March)
1904-05 Ottawa Silver Seven (January, March)
1903-04 Ottawa Silver Seven (January, February, March)
1902-03 Ottawa Silver Seven (January, March)
1902-03 Montreal A.A.A. (February)
1901-02 Montreal A.A.A. (March)
1901-02 Winnipeg Victorias (January)
1900-01 Winnipeg Victorias
1899-00 Montreal Shamrocks
1898-99 Montreal Shamrocks (March)
1898-99 Montreal Victorias (February)
1897-98 Montreal Victorias
1896-97 Montreal Victorias
1895-96 Montreal Victorias (December)
1895-96 Winnipeg Victorias (February)
1894-95 Montreal Victorias
1893-94 Montreal A.A.A.
1892-93 Montreal A.A.A.
|05-13-2010, 11:36 AM||#730|
Join Date: Dec 2004
Posts: 4,340Rep Power: 0
The Stanley Cup: A History of Abuse and Neglect
"One of the great rules of hockey is: On the Stanley Cup, all germs are healthy."
--George Vecsey, The New York Times, June 11, 1999
I got to touch the Stanley Cup. Me. I've ice skated only once in my life, I've never played a real game of hockey, I hadn't even seen a hockey game on television until high school (1990) and I didn't see one in person until January 1999. Still, I touched something that I imagine most serious hockey players don't get to touch their entire lives--the oldest trophy that can be won by professional athletes in North America, the Stanley Cup.
How did I get to touch the cup? In 1998, the Detroit Red Wings won their second consecutive Cup. Every member of the winning team gets the Cup and its entourage of bodyguards for twenty-four hours in the subsequent summer. One of the Red Wings on that '98 team, Grand Rapids Michigan-native Mike Knuble (actually, he's from the Grand Rapids suburb of Kentwood, but why fret over details?), brought the Cup to his old high school, East Kentwood High School. Though I write these words in Chicago, I'm originally from Grand Rapids, and I happened to be in town the same time as the Cup. Up to 500 fans (four of whom were me, my sister Michelle, and my cousins Adam and Kristy) were, upon paying an admission fee, allowed to touch it and take a snapshot or two with it and spend a grand total of maybe 10 seconds with the Cup.
(Good thing I took the chance when I had it. Three weeks after he came with the Cup, Mike Knuble was traded away from the Wings to the New York Rangers.)
In my few seconds with the Cup, the thing that struck me most about it was that it felt...fragile. The Stanley Cup had a consistency that honestly made me think of tin foil, thin and not the least bit resilient. I know otherwise that it's plenty resilient, but still I couldn't help but be astonished and think that this trophy, probably more than any other trophy in history, went To Hell And Back.
The fact that it has makes its history all the more amazing.
The Stanley behind the Stanley Cup was Lord Stanley of Preston, the Governor General of Canada (the Queen's Representative to the Dominion of Canada), the sixth in the long regal line. If you think that's a mouthful, Stanley's full title was the Monty-Python-esque "Right Honourable Sir Frederick Arthur Stanley, Baron Stanley of Preston, in the County of Lancaster, in the Peerage of Great Britain, Knight Grand Cross of the Most Honourable Order of the Bath." (inhale)
Stan The Man became interested in hockey during his stint as Governor General from 1888 to 1893. He offered to pay 10 guineas for a trophy to be used as a challenge cup rewarding the best amateur hockey teams in Canada and first awarded for the 1893-94 hockey season. (Depending on the source you look at, that 10 guineas amounts to either $48.33 or $48.67. Canadian cash, remember.)
An Aide to Stanley bought the Cup itself, which (depending on the source) was made by a silversmith or silversmiths (we don't know who they were) from London or Sheffield. The Cup was more like a bowl--a gold-lined silver bowl on an ebony base, measuring seven inches high and 11-1/2-inches in diameter. (One source lists the original height at 7 1/2 inches.) For about 40 years, Lord Stanley's silver bowl was the entire trophy, but players on championship teams began scratching their initials on the bowl. In response, sometime in the 1940s silver bands were added to the bottom of the bowl with all the names on winning teams engraved on them. The trophy grew to its present height of 35-1/4 inches (or 35-1/2 inches, depending on the source or the ruler) with a base 54 inches in circumferences. It weighs 32 pounds, though, in the words of an ESPN sportscaster, "when you win it, it is but a feather."
Though Stanley wanted his Cup to be the domain of amateur hockey players, professional leagues would eventually elbow their way in. (Amateur teams competed for the Cup until 1910, when the professional National Hockey Association (NHA) was formed, which in 1917 became the National Hockey League (NHL), whose teams competed for the Cup against teams from other [mostly western] pro leagues until 1926. By that time, the other leagues had folded, thus making the Stanley Cup the exclusive domain of the NHL.) In fact, Lord Stanley, later Earl of Derby, returned to England ten months before the first Stanley Cup playoff. Ironically, he never saw a Stanley Cup game.
Lord Stanley effectively abandoned his Cup. He wouldn't be the last person to do so.
OTTAWA, 1903. A member of Ottawa's Silver Seven took the Cup home. The teammates found out, a scuffle ensued, and the Cup was tossed into a cemetery.
OTTAWA, 1905. After the Ottawa Silver Seven won the Stanley Cup, one celebrant boasted he could kick it across the frozen-at-the-time Rideau Canal (which links Ottawa on the Ottawa River with Kingston on Lake Ontario). In a day when the Cup was a football-sized bowl and when most hockey players also played rugby, he proceeded to drop kick it into the frozen canal. (Some sources list it as being submerged, however read on.) The partyers proceeded to party elsewhere, leaving the Cup behind. The next morning, the players realized that the Cup was still at the Canal, so they headed to recover the Cup and fortunately found it right where they left it On Colden Pond (or canal).
Abandonment came, abuse (or at least some really weird treatment) followed.
MONTREAL(?), 1906 or 1907. A Montreal club (possibly the Wanderers) wanted its picture taken with the Cup in the studio of photographer Jimmy Rice. After taking the photo, the team left, and the team left behind the Cup. It stayed in the studio for some months until Rice's mother (some sources say it was his wife or his housekeeper or his cleaning lady) used it as a vase, as it held red geraniums in the Studio window.
KENORA (?), ONTARIO, 1907. The Kenora Thistles were forbidden to use two players in the 1907 series. A team official took the Cup and said, "I'm going to throw it in Lake of the Woods." He didn't.
MONTREAL, CIRCA 1910. One of the then-champion Montreal Wanderers operated a St. Catherine Street Bowling Alley, where the Cup was "lodged in a showcase, heaped big with chewing gum to entice prospective buyers."
MONTREAL, 1924. The Montreal Canadiens went to Leo Dandurand's home for a champagne party. The car carrying the Cup had tire blow out, and the car's occupants put it on the side of the road while they stopped for repairs. After the repair, they drove off without the Cup. They realized this when only when they arrived at their destination, and they immediately left to retrace their route to try to find the Cup. They found it a mile and a half away from Dandurand's home--exactly where they left it.
OTTAWA, 1927. The Ottawa Senators won it, and it spent much of the year's summer in King Clancy's living room, where it served as a receptacle for everthing including letters, bills, chewing gum, and cigar butts.
NEW YORK CITY (?), 1940. After the New York Rangers won the cup, Hall of Famer Lynn Patrick and teammates celebrated by urinating in it.
MONTREAL, 1947. With Montreal trailing three games to two in the best-of-seven Cup final, Conn Smythe left the Cup in Montreal after the fifth game of the finals even though game six was slated for Toronto. This would make easier the celebration of a game seven win in Montreal. Problem is, Toronto won game six at Maple Leaf Gardens, thereby winning the Cup which was still in Montreal.
CHICAGO, 1962. When the Montreal Canadiens were losing in the playoff semifinals to the then-defending-Cup-champion Chicago Blackhawks, a Montreal fan went to the the Chicago-Stadium-lobby display case where the Cup was kept, took the Cup and headed for the door. The thief almost reached the street before being stopped by a stadium police officer Later, the fan said "I was taking the Cup back to Montreal, where it belongs."
TORONTO, LATE 1960s and 1970. The Cup was stolen twice from Hockey Hall of Fame in the late 1960s. (On December 5, 1970, Burglars stole the Cup along with the Conn Smythe trophy and the Bill Masterston Memorial Trophy.) Police would recover the trophies each time. One thief threatened to throw the Cup into Lake Ontario unless the charges were dropped.
NEW YORK CITY(?), 1980. Clark Gillies of the 1980 New York Islanders allowed his dog to eat from it. Gillies said, "He's a nice dog." Islander Bryan Trottier took the Cup with him to bed. He said, "I wanted to wake up and find it right beside me. I didn't want to think I'd just dreamed of this happening."
MONTREAL(?), 1986. Chris Nilan of the champion Canadiens photographed the Cup in 1986 with his infant son in it. Nilan said, "His bottom fit right in."
EDMONTON, 1987. The night after the Edmonton Oilers won the Cup, one of them [likely Mark Messier] placed it on stage with an exotic dancer at the Forum Inn, an Edmonton strip joint just across the street from the Northlands Coliseum. Messier took the Cup to various night spots and let fans drink from it.
BOSTON, 1988. During the 1988 finals, two Harvard seniors served as security and guarded the Cup in Boston's Ritz-Carlton hotel.
NEW YORK CITY, 1994. New Yorkers savored the Cup when the Rangers won for the first time in 54 years. As Sports illustrated told it: "Like a loose puck it has been slapped from bar to nightclub to ballpark to ballroom to racetrack to squad car to firehouse to strip joint. Along the way it has been kissed, petted, hugged, massaged, fondled and shaken in exultation by thousands of fans. Many have taken sips from its ample bowl. 'God only knows whose lips have been on that thing,' says Bruce Lifrieri, the Rangers' massage therapist. " The litany of hijinks in New York alone deserves a webpage of its own:
Mark Messier and Brian Leetch brought the Cup on The Late Show with David Letterman and did Stupid Cup Tricks.
Ed Olczyk brought it to Belmont racetrack and let 1994-Kentucky Derby winner Go for Gin use it as a feed bag.
Brian Noonan and Nick Kypreos brought the Cup on MTV Prime Time Beach House where it was stuffed with raw clams and oysters. (On the show, Noonan denied he had used the Cup as a rolling pin to make muffins. Kypreos denied playing kick the can with it.)
Messier took the Cup to Scores, an East Side strip joint. Scores spokesman Lonnie Hanover said, "It was the first time I'd seen our customers eager to touch something besides our dancers,"
The Cup went to a Ranger victory party at a Manhattan saloon called the Auction House, where it stopped traffic, started parades, and was drunk out of by everyone in sight until the bar was effectively down to backwash (but that probably wouldn't have stopped them).
After a ticker-tape parade up Broadway, and some time at McSorley's bar, a cop named Jim Jones (different guy) strapped a seat belt around the Cup in his squad car and delivered it to another engagement.
The Cup was taken to a Yankees game at Yankee Stadium, where it watched the game from George Steinbrenner's luxury box. The Yankee fans at the game cheered "Let's Go Rangers!" (That same day, the Cup visited Brian Bluver, a 13-year-old patient awaiting a heart transplant at Columbia-Presbyterian Medical Center. According to his father, Brian "smiled for the first time in seven weeks". A week and a half later Brian had 11th-hour heart surgery.)
The enthusiasm was so great that Stanley went in to a Montreal silversmith to repair its cracked bowl, loose base, and dented body. (It wasn't the first time--after a rough-and-tumble summer with the Oilers in 1988, the Cup went in to an auto body shop for reconstructive surgery. Messier really knows how to bang up a trophy.) Indeed, in the words of Sport Illustrated's Franz Lidz, "Roughhousing is part of the trophy's tradition."
The Cup was reputedly dismantled (by whom, when, where, how and for how long, I don't know--though it might have been done on numerous occasions).
The Cup was reputedly used as a peanut dish (by whom, when and where, I don't know--though it might have been done on numerous occasions).
In 1991, The Cup was found at the bottom of Pittsburgh Penguin Mario Lemieux's swimming pool. (Lemieux also once brought the Cup with him to bed.)
It was reputedly dumped in a snowdrift (by whom, when and where, I don't know--though it might have been done on numerous occasions).
The Cup has starred in its own beer commercial.
The Cup also lay at the bottom of Patrick Roy's pool.
Stefan Lefebrve had his son baptized in the Cup.
During the two summers of 1997 and 1998 when the Red Wings won the cup, the Cup went golfing with Darren McCarty, to the shower with Steve Yzerman, bowling with Martin Lapointe and visited Moscow with Slava Fetisov, Slava Kozlov, and Igor Larionov.
In the 1990's, the Cup would pay other visits overseas. In 1996, it went to a European player's home for the first time--Ornskoldvik, Sweden, with Colorado player Peter Forsberg. However, the following AP report appeared in the July 27, 1999, New York Times: "For the first time in its history, the Stanley Cup has traveled outside North America or Russia, landing in Prague yesterday. The trophy was taken over for a day by Czech goalie Roman Turek, a member of [the 1999] Stanley Cup-winning Dallas [Asterisks--I mean] Stars. Turek said he would take the cup to to his hometown of Ceske Budejovice, 100 miles south of Prague. The cup, guarded by two National Hockey League bodyguards who arrived with it, will be exhibited at the main square of the town of 100,000."
AND TODAY.... As alluded to above, the Cup now has its own entourage. After the Rangers and their fans had their fun with the cup in 1994, the NHL--angry over the repairs that were required--mandated a round-the-clock security force. They're called the "cup cops", at least one of whom is supposed to accompany the Cup at all times. It appears the "neglect" chapter of the Cup's history is effectively over.
The abuse/roughhousing chapter won't end (Messier might win the Cup again as a coach or something), nor should it out of fear of slighting a vaunted and historic object. Like all of us, it has its own share of imperfections. You can see typos like the New York Ilanders, Toronto Maple Leaes, Bqstqn Bruins, and four versions of Jacques Plante. Moreover, the Cup that I touched and that everyone reboots over isn't even the original Stanley Cup.
You see, sometime in the early-to-mid 1960s (probably 1962), the bowl atop the Cup was replaced with exact duplicate made over several weeks by Montreal silversmith Carl Petersen. For three years, this fact was only known by Peterson and several NHL officials. The original bowl was retired in 1970 and now rests in a vault in the Hockey Hall of Fame, where you can still see it but not touch it.
The rest of the Cup changes too. The rings that comprise the base of the Cup are eventually retired to make room for new teams. Older rings are retired to the Hockey Hall of Fame (before we start calling it The Stanley Missile) where all but one of the original rings remain. (One legend says that that missing ring was stolen by a Canadien who melted it into a trophy for Montreal coach Toe Blake. That ring was supposedly targeted because it had the names of the 1929-30 Boston Bruins.)
The Cup has five rings connected, each with room for 13 teams, so if you're lucky enough to get your name on the Cup, your name will stay on the Cup for 64 years. That is, unless you're the father of Peter Pocklington (the owner of the Edmonton Oilers) who somehow got his name on the Cup and had his name crossed out when NHL officials ruled that he had absolutely nothing to do with the Oilers. Part of the 1984 listing is forever marked with "XXXXXXX".
After more than a century, the Stanley Cup can take whatever people can dish it out. It's maintains a hectic schedule, travelling nearly 300 days a year, including the White House and Red Square, and everywhere in between. Who knew that a 10-guinea investment would turn out to endure so long and captivate so many people? The Stanley Cup is insured for $75,000, but for so many, spending a summer or a day or a moment with arguably the most cherished trophy in sport is, to steal a phrase from a credit card commercial, priceless.
The Associated Press. Wire release in The New York Times, 27 July 1999.
"Cup of Dreams." US News & World Report 5 May 1997: 12.
"Here's Stanley." Sports Illustrated for Kids May 1996: 68.
Kleiner, Carolyn. "Guarding Stanley." U.S. News & World Report 22 June 1998: 16.
Lidz, Franz. "Heeere's Stanley." Sports Illustrated 25 July 1994: 50-54.
"Lord, Stanley" The Sporting News 18 May 1998: 12.
MacFarlane, Brian. Everything you've always wanted to know about HOCKEY. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1971.
"Making a list." Sports Illustrated 20 May 1991: 22.
Meserole, Mike, ed. The 1996 Information Please Sports Almanac. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1995.
Orr, Frank. The Stanley Cup: The World Series of Hockey. New York: Longman Canada Limited, 1976.
"Rideau Canal." Encyclopaedia Britannica CD 99 Multimedia Edition. 1999.
Roxborough, Henry. The Stanley Cup Story. Revised ed. Toronto: McGraw Hill Ryerson Limited, 1971.
Sports Illustrated 15 June 1987: 16.
"Stanley Cup." Encyclopaedia Britannica CD 99 Multimedia Edition. 1999.
Vecsey, George. "Stanley Cup Spiffed Up for Summer Barnstorm." The New York Times. 1 June 1997.
|05-13-2010, 08:55 PM||#731|
Join Date: Jun 2005
Location: east side'
Posts: 2,996Rep Power: 26
^ u shud really just post the link instead of the long copy an paste..
i dont really see the bruins losing 4 in a row..
but then again..
|05-13-2010, 10:32 PM||#732|
Join Date: Dec 2004
Posts: 4,340Rep Power: 0
/\ people had to see for themselves how the city of montreal won this thing 41 times.
|05-15-2010, 10:59 AM||#734|
Join Date: Jun 2005
Location: east side'
Posts: 2,996Rep Power: 26
epic failure in boston last night..
only the b's know how to loose like that..
story of the series kreci out gangne in..