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Cliff Fletcher
George Clifford "Cliff" Fletcher (born August 16, 1935) is a National Hockey League executive and is a former general manager of the Atlanta Flames/Calgary Flames, Toronto Maple Leafs, and Phoenix Coyotes. He is currently a Senior Advisor to the Toronto Maple Leafs. Some of his nicknames are the "Silver Fox"[1] and "Trader Cliff".[2]Contents1 Career1.1 Early positions 1.2 Flames 1.3 Maple Leafs 1.4 Lightning 1.5 Coyotes 1.6 Return to Toronto2 Hockey Hall of Fame 3 Family 4 References 5 External linksCareer[edit] Early positions[edit] Fletcher started his career in 1956 for the Montreal
Montreal
Canadiens as a scout under Sam Pollock, then later became the General Manager of the Verdun Blues junior team. He joined the expansion St. Louis Blues
St. Louis Blues
in 1966 as a scout for Eastern Canada
Canada
worked his way up to the assistant GM position
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Montreal
Montreal
Montreal
(/ˌmʌntriˈɒl/ ( listen);[14] French: [mɔ̃ʁeal] ( listen); officially Montréal) is the most populous municipality in the Canadian province of Quebec and the second-most populous municipality in Canada
Canada
as a whole. Originally called Ville-Marie, or "City of Mary",[15] it is named after Mount Royal,[16] the triple-peaked hill in the heart of the city. The city is centred on the Island of Montreal, which took its name from the same source as the city,[17][18] and a few much smaller peripheral islands, the largest of which is Île Bizard
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Jamie Macoun
Jamie Neil Macoun (born August 17, 1961) is a Canadian former professional ice hockey defenceman who played over 1,000 games in the National Hockey League
National Hockey League
(NHL) during a 17-year career. An undrafted player, Macoun played three seasons of college hockey with the Ohio State Buckeyes before signing with the Calgary Flames
Calgary Flames
in 1983. Macoun was named to the NHL All-Rookie Team on defence in 1984 and, after missing 17 months due to injuries suffered in an automobile accident, was a member of Calgary's 1989 Stanley Cup
Stanley Cup
championship team. He was involved in one of the largest trades in NHL history, a ten-player deal that sent him to the Toronto Maple Leafs
Toronto Maple Leafs
in 1992. He remained in Toronto until traded to the Detroit Red Wings
Detroit Red Wings
in 1998, with whom he won his second Stanley Cup
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Sergei Priakin
Sergei Vasilievich Pryakhin (sometimes Priakin; born December 7, 1963) is a Russian former ice hockey forward who played 20 seasons in several leagues. He is a former captain of Krylya Sovetov Moscow (Soviet Wings) of the Soviet League and is best known in North America for being the first Soviet given permission to play in the National Hockey League (NHL). He joined the Calgary Flames
Calgary Flames
in 1989 and played parts of three seasons in the NHL. Pryakhin returned to Europe in 1991 where he spent three seasons in Switzerland with Zürcher SC, then four in Finland with Kiekko-Espoo. He also played with the Oji Eagles in Japan for one year before returning to Kryla for a final season before retiring in 2000. Internationally, Pryakhin was a member of the Soviet national team. He appeared in two World Junior Championships and won a gold medal in 1983. He was a member of two World Championship teams, winning a silver medal in 1987 and gold in 1990
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Canada National Men's Ice Hockey Team
The Canadian national men's ice hockey team (popularly known as Team Canada; French: Équipe Canada) is the ice hockey team representing Canada
Canada
internationally. The team is overseen by Hockey Canada, a member of the International Ice Hockey Federation. From 1920 until 1963, Canada's international representation was by senior amateur club teams
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1981 Canada Cup
The 1981 Labatt
Labatt
Canada
Canada
Cup was the second best-on-best ice hockey world championship and involved the world's top six hockey nations. Tournament games were held in Edmonton, Winnipeg, Montreal
Montreal
and Ottawa. The Soviet Union
Soviet Union
defeated Canada
Canada
in a single game final to win its first title, with the result 8–1. Soviet goaltender Vladislav Tretiak was named most valuable player. Canada's Wayne Gretzky
Wayne Gretzky
led the tournament in scoring with 12 points. This second edition of the Canada
Canada
Cup was originally scheduled to be held in 1979 but was postponed due to disputes between the Canadian Amateur Hockey Association and Hockey Canada
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Michel Petit
Michel Petit
Michel Petit
(born February 12, 1964) is a retired professional ice hockey player who played in the National Hockey League
National Hockey League
(NHL) from the 1982–83 NHL season to the 1998–99 NHL season. Upon his retirement Petit had played for a then-NHL record 10 different teams. This mark has since been surpassed by Mike Sillinger. Currently, Petit resides in The Woodlands, Texas and is a sales manager for Smart Sand working in Canada
Canada
and the US.Contents1 Playing career 2 Career statistics2.1 Regular season and playoffs3 External linksPlaying career[edit] Petit was drafted by the Vancouver Canucks
Vancouver Canucks
in the 1982 NHL Entry Draft in the first round, eleventh overall. During his 17 seasons in the NHL he played for 10 different NHL teams, which, along with J
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Craig Berube
Craig "Chief" Berube (born December 17, 1965) is a Canadian former professional ice hockey player and the former head coach of the Chicago Wolves
Chicago Wolves
of the American Hockey League
American Hockey League
(AHL). Berube played 17 seasons in the NHL for the Philadelphia Flyers, Toronto Maple Leafs, Calgary Flames, Washington Capitals
Washington Capitals
and New York Islanders. Also, Berube was a national team scout hired by Doug Armstrong
Doug Armstrong
for team Canada’s 2016 World Cup of hockey team.[1]Contents1 Playing career 2 Coaching career 3 Family 4 Career statistics 5 NHL coaching record 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksPlaying career[edit] Berube played 1054 NHL regular season games between 1986 and 2003
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Alexander Godynyuk
Oleksandr Olehovych Hodyniuk (Ukrainian: Олександр Олегович Годинюк; born January 27, 1970), known commonly as Alexander Godynyuk is a retired Ukrainian professional ice hockey defenceman. He was drafted in the sixth round, 115th overall, by the Toronto Maple Leafs
Toronto Maple Leafs
in the 1990 NHL Entry Draft.Contents1 Career 2 Awards and honors 3 Career statistics 4 References 5 External linksCareer[edit] Godynyuk played parts of five seasons in the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
before coming to North America
North America
to join the Maple Leaf organization. He made his NHL debut for Toronto in the 1990–91 season, appearing in 18 games
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Ric Nattress
Eric James Nattress (born May 25, 1962 in Hamilton, Ontario)[1] is a former National Hockey League
National Hockey League
defenceman. He was drafted in the second round, 27th overall, by the Montreal Canadiens
Montreal Canadiens
in the 1980 NHL
NHL
Entry Draft. Nattress played three seasons in the Ontario
Ontario
Hockey League with the Brantford Alexanders before making his NHL
NHL
debut for Montreal in the 1982–83 season, appearing in 40 games.[2] Nattress would appear in 34 games with the Canadiens in 1983–84, and five more the next season, before being traded to the St. Louis Blues
St. Louis Blues
for cash before the 1985–86 season. Nattress played two seasons for the Blues, who traded him to the Calgary Flames
Calgary Flames
after the 1986–87 season for two draft picks
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Presidents' Trophy
The Presidents' Trophy
Presidents' Trophy
(French: Trophée des présidents) is an award presented by the National Hockey League
National Hockey League
(NHL) to the team that finishes with the most points (i.e. best record) during the NHL regular season. If two teams tie for the most points, then the Trophy goes to the team with the most wins. The Presidents' Trophy
Presidents' Trophy
has been awarded 31 times to 15 different teams since its inception during the 1985–86 season.[1] As the team with the best regular season record, the Presidents' Trophy winner is guaranteed home-ice advantage in all four rounds of the Stanley Cup
Stanley Cup
playoffs, provided they advance that far. However, it does not guarantee that success; only eight of these winners have gone on to win the Stanley Cup. Three other teams reached the Stanley Cup Finals, but failed to win
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Rick Wamsley
Richard James Wamsley (born May 25, 1959) is a Canadian retired professional ice hockey goaltender who played in the National Hockey League for the Montreal Canadiens, St. Louis Blues, Calgary Flames
Calgary Flames
and Toronto Maple Leafs. He was the goaltending coach for the NHL's Ottawa Senators until his firing by new general manager Pierre Dorion on April 12, 2016.[1] Drafted by the Montreal Canadiens
Montreal Canadiens
in 1979, Wamsley played with the Nova Scotia Voyageurs before being called up to the big team. He spent three successful seasons in Montreal before being shipped to St. Louis in exchange for the draft picks which the Canadiens would ultimately use to select future players Shayne Corson
Shayne Corson
and Stéphane Richer. Wamsley and Denis Herron
Denis Herron
shared the William M. Jennings Trophy
William M

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Kent Manderville
Kent Stephen Manderville (born April 12, 1971) is a retired Canadian ice hockey player who played in the National Hockey League
National Hockey League
for the Toronto Maple Leafs, Edmonton
Edmonton
Oilers, Hartford Whalers/Carolina Hurricanes, Philadelphia Flyers
Philadelphia Flyers
and the Pittsburgh Penguins. Manderville was born in Edmonton, Alberta.Contents1 Career 2 Career statistics2.1 International3 Awards and honors 4 Transactions 5 References 6 External linksCareer[edit] Manderville was drafted 24th overall in the second round by the Calgary Flames
Calgary Flames
in the 1989 NHL Entry Draft
NHL Entry Draft
and played for Cornell University from 1989–91
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Pat Burns
Patrick John Joseph Burns[1] (April 4, 1952 – November 19, 2010) was a National Hockey League
National Hockey League
head coach. Over 14 seasons between 1988 and 2004, he coached in 1,019 games with the Montreal Canadiens, Toronto Maple Leafs, Boston Bruins, and New Jersey Devils. Burns retired in 2005 after being diagnosed with recurring cancer, which eventually claimed his life five years later. In 2014, he was posthumously inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame.[2]Contents1 Professional career 2 Personal life 3 Death 4 Legacy 5 Coaching record 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksProfessional career[edit] As a child, Burns had always wanted to play on a NHL
NHL
team, and win the Stanley Cup. Once he realized he didn't possess the skill set to make it professionally, Burns became a police officer
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