Category:Seattle Metropolitans players
Pages in category "Seattle Metropolitans players"
The following 25 pages are in this category, out of 25 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
The following 25 pages are in this category, out of 25 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
1. Eddie Carpenter – Everard Lorne Carpenter was a Canadian professional ice hockey player. Carpenter played in the Maritime Professional Hockey League, National Hockey Association, National Hockey League and he was a member of the 1917 Stanley Cup champion Seattle Metropolitans. Although born in Hartford, Michigan, Carpenter grew up in the Lachute-Brownsburg, Quebec, area where his parents lived until moved to Red Deer, Alberta. Carpenter moved to Port Arthur, Ontario, in 1909 to work for the Canadian Northern Railway and he played the defensive position of cover point with the semi-professional Thunder Bay Hockey Club in 1910, then during the hockey seasons of 1910-11 and 1911-12 for the Port Arthur Hockey Club. The team defeated Prince Albert for the Western Canadian championship, then went on to play the Ottawa Senators on March 16,1911, for the Stanley Cup and he played with the Moncton Victorias in the 1912-13 season and the New Glasgow Black Foxes in 1913-14. He then joined the Stanley Cup champion Toronto Blueshirts of the NHA for one season and he left the Blueshirts and joined the new Seattle Metropolitans, where the team won the Stanley Cup in 1917. Carpenter returned for one season in Port Arthur before serving in World War I and he returned from the war in 1919 and joined the Quebec Bulldogs of the NHL, following the club to Hamilton the next season, where it was known as the Hamilton Tigers. After retiring from hockey in 1921, Carpenter became the trainer, coach. He served as councillor of the city of Port Arthur in 1941, about 1945, he moved to Winnipeg, and in approximately 1954, he retired from his job as a locomotive engineer, having worked for the Canadian National Railways. He died, aged 75, in Winnipeg, Manitoba, note, GP = Games played, G = Goals, A = Assists, PTS = Points, PIM = Penalties In Minutes Source, NHL, Society for International Hockey Research. Scollie, Thunder Bay Mayors and Councillors 1873–1945, p. 62–63, notes Eddie Carpenters career statistics at The Internet Hockey Database Eddie Carpenter player profile at NHL. com Eddie Carpenters biography at Legends of Hockey
2. Alvin Fisher – Alvin Light Fisher was a Canadian ice hockey right winger. He played in the Western Canada, Pacific Coast and National hockey leagues for the Calgary Tigers, Seattle Metropolitans and Toronto St. Pats and he was born in Sault Ste. Prior to his career, he had served in the Canadian Forces during World War I. Alvin Fisher died suddenly at Ranger Lake in 1937 at the age of 44 and he suffered from poor health in the preceding years including heart problems, with the cause of death on his death certificate listed as acute pericarditis. He was buried at Old Greenwood Cemetery in Sault Ste, alvin Fishers career statistics at The Internet Hockey Database
3. Hec Fowler – Norman Boswell Hec Fowler was a two-sport athlete from Canada. He was an ice hockey goaltender, most notably for the Victoria Cougars of the Pacific Coast Hockey Association. He was also a goalkeeper for Saskatoon Thistle. With Fowler at the helm, the Mets won the championship but were upset in the playoffs by the Vancouver Millionaires. At that point, Fowler enlisted in the military for the last year of World War I, and he played five seasons in all for the Cougars before being sold to the expansion Boston Bruins of the National Hockey League in October 1924. Behind a weak defense, Fowler was repeatedly shelled and released by Boston by the end of December and he signed with the Edmonton Eskimos of the Western Canada Hockey League to finish the season, but took the next year off. Named to the PCHA First All-Star Team in 1917, named to the PCHA Second All-Star Team in 1918. Hec Fowlers biography at Legends of Hockey Hec Fowlers career statistics at The Internet Hockey Database Hec Fowler at Find a Grave
4. Frank Foyston – Frank Corbett The Flash Foyston was a Canadian professional ice hockey player and coach. Foyston was a member of Stanley Cup championship teams with the Toronto Blueshirts in 1914, the Seattle Metropolitans in 1917, while with the Metropolitans, he twice led the Pacific Coast Hockey Association in goals. After his retirement from playing, Foyston became a minor league head coach and he was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1958. Foyston was born in Minesing, Ontario, in 1891, from 1908 to 1910, he played for the Barrie Athletic Club in the OHA Jr. league. In 1908–09, he scored 17 goals in 6 games, in 1910–11, Foyston played for the Barrie Athletic Club in the OHA Sr. league and scored 14 goals in 6 games. The following season, he played for the Toronto Eatons, scoring 15 goals in 6 games in the season and 5 goals in 4 games in the playoffs. Foyston began his hockey career with the National Hockey Associations Toronto Blueshirts in 1912–13. In his first season with Toronto, he scored 8 goals in 16 games, the following year, he scored 16 goals in 19 regular season games and 1 goal in 2 playoff games to help the Blueshirts win the NHA championship. In the 1914 Stanley Cup Finals against the PCHAs Victoria Cougars, the following season, he had 13 goals and 9 assists in 20 games. At the beginning of the 1915–16 season, Foyston signed with the PCHAs Seattle Metropolitans, in his first season with Seattle, he had 13 points in 18 games. The following season, he had 36 goals and 12 assists in 24 games, Seattle played in the 1917 Stanley Cup Finals against the Montreal Canadiens, and Foyston had 7 goals and 3 assists to help the Metropolitans win the Stanley Cup in four games. It was the first time an American team had won the Cup, at the end of the season, Foyston was voted the Champion All-Around Hockey Player in the PCHA. In 1918–19, Foyston scored 15 goals in 18 regular season games and 3 goals in 2 playoff games, Foyston scored 9 goals in 5 games before the series was abandoned due to the influenza epidemic. The Stanley Cup was not awarded that year, the following season, in 1919–20, Foyston scored 26 goals in 22 regular season games and 3 goals in 2 playoff games, as Seattle advanced to the 1920 Stanley Cup Finals. In the Finals, he had 6 goals in 5 games, Foyston played with Seattle until 1924. After the franchise folded, he signed with Victoria Cougars of the Western Canada Hockey League, in 1924–25, he had 11 points in 27 regular season games and 2 points in 4 playoff games. In the 1925 Stanley Cup Finals against the Canadiens, he scored 1 goal in 4 games to help the Cougars become the last non-NHL team to win the Cup and he played in the 1926 Stanley Cup Finals the following year but had no points. The Victoria franchise was purchased by the National Hockey Leagues Detroit Cougars, in 1928–29, Foyston was a player-coach for the Detroit Olympics of the Canadian Professional Hockey League
5. Smokey Harris – Thomas Wilfred Smokey, Fred Harris was a Canadian professional ice hockey player. Harris played in the Pacific Coast Hockey Association, the National Hockey League, Harris was born in Port Arthur, Ontario. His brother Henry was also an ice hockey player. Harris scored the first goal in Boston Bruins franchise history, Harris first played senior hockey with the Kenora Thistles in the 1909–10 season. In 1911, he joined the Vancouver Millionaires of the PCHA and he played four seasons for Portland. Portland won the PCHA championship in 1916, briefly taking over the Stanley Cup before losing it in the 1916 Stanley Cup Finals to the Montreal Canadiens, after Portland folded, Harris returned to the Millionaires, playing another five seasons. With Vancouver, Harris played in the 1921 and 1923 Stanley Cup series and he played six games for the Bruins before being traded again, to the Vancouver Maroons of the WCHL, the renamed Millionaires franchise. His final season was 1931–32 for the San Francisco Rangers and he was briefly playing coach for Richfield Oil in 1925–26, and coached a full season for the Hollywood Millionaires in 1929–30
6. Hap Holmes – Harry George Hap Holmes was a Canadian professional ice hockey goaltender. As a professional, Holmes won the Stanley Cup four times and he tied the record of his 1914 Stanley Cup winning Toronto Blueshirts teammate Jack Marshall, who also won Cups with four different teams. No other player has duplicated this record, Holmes won the first of his four Stanley Cups in 1914. For the 1917–18 season, Holmes ended up playing for the Torontos of the National Hockey League through a series of loans by other teams, Holmes won his third Stanley Cup in his only full season with the Torontos. After playing two games in the 1918-19 season for the Toronto Arenas, Holmes would be recalled by the Metropolitans, Holmes played for the Metropolitans for the next six seasons, until the team folded. In the 1924–25 season, Holmes joined the Victoria Cougars of the West Coast Hockey League, Holmes played for the Cougars for two seasons, winning the Stanley Cup for his fourth and last time. After the WCHL/WHL league folded, Holmes joined the Detroit Cougars of the NHL, playing with the Cougars for two seasons before retiring. Holmes was a stand-up style goaltender, later on in his career, Holmes wore a cap when in goal to protect his head from objects thrown by spectators, as it presented a tempting target to them. Holmes coached minor-league teams after his retirement, notably the Toronto Millionaires of the Canadian Professional Hockey League, Holmes died on June 27,1941, near Fort Lauderdale, Florida and was inducted posthumously into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1972. Harry Hap Holmes, alternatively nicknamed Happy, started playing ice hockey as an amateur with the Parkdale Canoe Club in the Ontario Hockey Association in the 1908–09 season and he played with Parkdale for three seasons, for 11 regular season games and two playoff games. In his first season with the Parkdale Canoe Club, Holmes lost all three games in which he appeared, giving up 22 goals over that stretch, the following season, Holmes appeared in four games, winning and losing two games apiece. Over the 1909–10 season, Holmes gave up 26 goals, in 1910–11, his last season with the Parkdale Canoe Club, he appeared in four regular season games once more, winning three and losing one, while giving up only 12 goals over those games. In the playoffs, Holmes played two games, losing one and tying the other, surrendering nine goals, in the 1911–12 season, Holmes appeared in only one exhibition game, as the Toronto Blueshirts were unable to play due to the slow completion of their artificial ice. Holmes played a game for the Toronto Tecumsehs, conceding three goals in a victory, Holmes began his professional career playing for the Toronto Blueshirts of the National Hockey Association in 1912–13. Holmes played with the Blueshirts for three seasons, in his first season with the Blueshirts, Holmes had a 6–7 record over 15 games with a shutout, and a 4.47 goals-against average. The Blueshirts ended up missing the playoffs, in the 1913–14 season, Holmes second season with the Blueshirts, he won the Stanley Cup for the first time. It was the first time a Toronto-based team won the Stanley Cup, the next season, the Blueshirts missed the playoffs, as Holmes had only eight victories over 20 games, ending up with a 4.18 goals-against average. In the 1915–16 season, Holmes signed with the Seattle Metropolitans of the Pacific Coast Hockey Association, in his first season with the Metropolitans, Holmes played 18 games