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The 1949 Stanley Cup Final was a best-of-seven series between the Detroit Red Wings and the defending champion Toronto Maple Leafs, the second straight between Detroit and Toronto. The Maple Leafs would win the series in four-straight games to win their third consecutive Stanley Cup and eighth in the history of the franchise.
Paths to the finalEdit
The Maple Leafs became the first NHL team to win the Cup in three straight seasons. The Leafs also won nine straight finals games.
Detroit Red Wings vs. Toronto Maple Leafs
Toronto wins best-of-seven series 4–0.
Toronto Maple Leafs 1949 Stanley Cup ChampionsEdit
1 Walter Turk Broda
- Conn Smythe (President/Manager/Owner), William MacBrien (Chairman/Owner)
- Ed Bickle, Jack Bickell (Directors/Owners), George McGillach, John Murdoch (Vice Presidents)
- Clarence Hap Day (Coach), George Walker (Chief Scout)
- Tim Daly (Trainer), Archie Campbell† (Ass't Trainer)
- Ed Fitkin† (Publicity Director), Kerry Day (Mascot)
- Norman Delarue†, Robert Galloway†, Horance MacIntyre† (Team Doctors)
Stanley Cup engraving
- †The following members were engraved on the original Stanley Cup in 1949, but removed from the current Cup Bill Ezinicki† (player-by mistake-played in the finals), Archie Campbell†, Ed Finkin†, Norman Delarue†, Horance MacIntyre†, James Murphy† (non players). There is room for 5 more names be included on the cup.
- ††Tod Sloan's name is not on the cup in 1949, but was included on the team picture. Sloan only played 29 games, and did not play in the playoffs. Sloan name was engraved on the cup in 1951, 1961.
- William A.H. MacBrien's last name was spelled wrong. W.A.H. MacBRIAN with an "A" instead of an "E". Mistake was corrected on the Replica Cup created in 1992–93.
References and notesEdit
- NHL (2000). Total Stanley Cup. Dan Diamond & Associates.
- Podnieks, Andrew; Hockey Hall of Fame (2004). Lord Stanley's Cup. Triumph Books, 12, 50. ISBN 1–55168–261–3.
Toronto Maple Leafs
|Toronto Maple Leafs|
Stanley Cup Champions
| Succeeded by|
Detroit Red Wings
|This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at 1949 Stanley Cup Finals. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with Ice Hockey Wiki, the text of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License 3.0 (Unported) (CC-BY-SA).|