For much of the National Hockey League's history, Jewish players were a rarity, and Jewish stars were essentially non-existent. That has changed dramatically over the past few decades, as more Jewish players from both the United States and Canada are finding their way to hockey's highest level.

Not only is it more common to see Jewish players in the NHL, it's also become possible to see them in starring roles. This month's celebration of Jewish American Heritage Month is a fitting time to recognize some of the most important Jewish players in NHL history, particularly since several of those players are American, rather than Canadian.

In the past four years alone, we have seen the first Jewish player to be selected No. 1 overall in an NHL Entry Draft and the first to win a major NHL award. Both players came up through USA Hockey's National Team Development Program, and both would have major roles on a U.S. Olympic team if NHL players ever return to the Winter Games.

Here is a look at the 10 greatest Jewish players in NHL history, ranked in terms of their talent and impact they could have in inspiring Jewish youngsters to take up hockey rather than another sport.

What is Jewish American Heritage Month?

Jewish American Heritage Month is a relatively new annual celebration that dates back to 2006, when then president George W. Bush made it an official calendar event. Jewish groups in Florida had been lobbying for a way to honor the contributions that Jewish Americans have made to the United States since colonial times. In December 2005, the U.S. House of Representatives passed a bill to declare the month of May Jewish American Heritage Month. The bill passed the U.S. Senate in February 2006 and was approved by President Bush in April 2006.

Have There Been Jewish Hockey Players in the NHL?

The NHL was founded in 1917, but it did not have its first Jewish player until the 1924-25 season, when Sam Rothschild made his debut for the Montreal Maroons. Rothschild, a forward from Sudbury, Ontario, scored eight goals and 14 points in a total of 91 NHL games over three seasons with Montreal and an additional year split between the Pittsburgh Pirates and New York Americans.

Called “Sammy” in his playing days, Rothschild made his NHL debut in the Maroons’ season-opener at Boston on Dec. 1, 1924, which also marked the first game in the expansion Maroons’ franchise history. He was a member of the Maroons team that won the Stanley Cup in 1926, which also made him the first Jewish player to have his name engraved on the Cup.

The Maroons, who were competing for fans with the more established Montreal Canadiens, gave the NHL its first Jewish player out of their own self-interest. Since most Canadiens fans were French, the Maroons hoped to win over the city’s English-speaking Jewish community.

Two years after Rothschild entered the league, the NHL got its second Jewish player in Wilfred “Gizzy” Hart, who played 100 games for the Detroit Cougars and Montreal Canadiens. Rothschild and Hart were followed a few years later by Alex Levinsky and Max Kaminsky, the biggest Jewish hockey names of the 1930s.

Ever since those early days, Jewish players have been somewhat rare in the league, but Jews have always had at least a minimal presence in the NHL. A number of Jewish players have won the Stanley Cup, including Mathieu Schneider with the Montreal Canadiens in 1993 and Mike Hartman with the New York Rangers in 1994.

Current Jewish NHL Players

The list of Jewish NHL players has never been particularly long, and only a handful played during the 2022-23 season, although several others could be found in the minor leagues and college level. Some of the Jewish players have only one Jewish parent but identify as Jews, while others have two Jewish parents but are entirely secular. There are even a couple of Jewish players who grew up in Orthodox homes and attended Jewish day schools as children. One such player is Buffalo Sabres rookie goaltender Devon Levi, who took the NHL by storm after finishing his stellar college career at Northeastern University this year.

A Canadian citizen who grew up in a predominantly Jewish suburb of Montreal, Levi, who attended a Modern Orthodox Jewish school, represented Canada at the 2021 World Junior Championships and 2022 Olympic Games. He went 5-2 with a 2.94 goals-against average in his first seven NHL starts for the Sabres and has a bright NHL future.

Famous Jewish NHL Players

The most famous Jewish players in NHL history are still active in the game today and can be found on the below list of the 10 all-time greatest Jewish NHL players. Rather than scoop ourselves here, let’s get right to the list and count down those top 10.

  1. Larry Zeidel

Position: Defense
Years Active in NHL: 1951 to 1954 and 1967 to 1969
Teams: Detroit Red Wings, Chicago Black Hawks, Philadelphia Flyers
Awards: Stanley Cup Champion (1952), WHL All-Star First Team (1954-55), AHL All-Star Second Team (1958-59)

Nicknamed “The Rock” long before Dwayne Johnson was born, Larry Zeidel was a 5-foot-11, 185-pound rugged defenseman whose professional hockey career lasted 18 years, even though he played in a total of only five NHL seasons.

A native of Montreal, Zeidel spent three years in the Quebec Senior League before turning pro with the Detroit Red Wings organization at age 22 in 1950. Called up to the Red Wings during the 1951-52 season, Zeidel was part of the team’s run to the 1952 Stanley Cup championship and has his name on the Cup as a result.

An outstanding minor-leaguer, Zeidel played part of the 1952-53 season with Detroit before being traded to Chicago. Playing a full season with the Hawks in 1953-54, Zeidel racked up 102 penalty minutes in 64 games.

Zeidel was known for his toughness and willingness to drop the gloves. With the AHL’s Hershey Bears from 1955 to 1963, he led the league in penalty minutes twice. He also led the AHL with 162 penalty minutes while playing for the Cleveland Barons in 1965-66.

When the NHL expanded from six to 12 teams in 1967, a 39-year-old Zeidel got a chance to return to the league with the Philadelphia Flyers. As one of only two Jewish NHL players in 1967-68, Zeidel turned in his best NHL season with a goal and 10 assists in 57 games.

Unfortunately, it was during that inaugural Flyers season that Zeidel engaged in a frightening stick-swinging incident with Toronto’s Eddie Shack. On March 7, 1968, the ugly and bloody brawl erupted after Zeidel said Shack and players on the Boston bench directed relentless antisemitic slurs at him. The incident led to league suspensions and fines for both players.

Zeidel retired during the 1968-69 season, having played a total of 158 regular-season games and 12 playoff games at the NHL level and 965 games in the minor leagues. He passed away in 2014.

  1. Mike Veisor

Position: Goaltender
Years Active: 1973 to 1984
Teams: Chicago Black Hawks, Hartford Whalers, Winnipeg Jets
Awards: CHL All-Star First Team (1972-73, 1974-75), CHL Goals-Against Leader (1972-73), CHL Rookie of the Year (1972-73)

Goaltender Mike Veisor had the rather unenviable task of being Hall of Famer Tony Esposito’s backup for most of his NHL career. On any other team, Veisor would likely have been a No. 1 goalie.

The Toronto native was a junior hockey star with the Hamilton Red Wings and Peterborough Petes from 1969 to 1972 and led the Petes to the 1972 OHA Jr. A championship with 11 postseason wins that included a pair of shutouts. That impressed the Chicago Black Hawks, who drafted him in the third round, 45th overall, that spring.

In his first pro season, Veisor lit up the Central Hockey League with the Dallas Black Hawks He led the CHL with a 2.75 goals-against average and four shutouts in winning Rookie of the Year honors. That performance earned him a promotion to the NHL, and during the 1974-75 season, Veisor was outstanding in the only 10 games he played behind Esposito – going 7-0-2 with a 2.23 goals-against average.

By making his NHL debut on Dec. 5, 1973, Veisor fulfilled his dream of becoming the first Jewish goaltender in NHL history. Although he never became an NHL starter, he did play a career-high 29 NHL games for the 1980-81 Hartford Whalers after being traded by Chicago in June 1980.

He retired as a member of the Winnipeg Jets in 1984, having played 139 NHL games with a 41-62-26 record, five shutouts, and a 4.09 goals-against average. He also posted 14 shutouts in the defunct CHL, making him that league’s all-time leader.

Veisor’s son, Mike Veisor Jr., was also a goaltender who played college hockey for Northeastern in the 1990s and had a brief minor-league career in the East Coast Hockey League.

  1. Alex Levinsky

Position: Defense
Years Active: 1931 to 1939
Teams: Toronto Maple Leafs, New York Rangers, Chicago Black Hawks
Awards: Stanley Cup Champion (1932, 1938), NHL All-Star Game (1934)

Defenseman Alex Levinsky was the first prominent Jewish NHL player and the first to play in the NHL All-Star Game.

Born in Syracuse, N.Y., Levinsky moved to Toronto as a boy and embraced hockey. By age 18, was playing Junior A for the famed Toronto Marlboros and helped lead that team to the 1929 Memorial Cup championship as Canada’s junior champions. The following year, he studied law at the University of Toronto before turning pro with the Maple Leafs on March 2, 1931.

Early in his career, Levinsky got his nickname, “Mine Boy,” as a result of his immigrant father’s broken English. When attending games, the senior Levinsky would often yell “That’s mine boy,” rather than “that’s my boy.” As a result, fans started to call him Mine Boy.

In his first full NHL season, Levinsky played for a Stanley Cup championship team – the first Toronto team to win the Cup after changing its name from the St. Patricks to the Maple Leafs. He would last another two seasons in Toronto and played in the first NHL All-Star Game in 1934 as a member of the Leafs team that defeated a group of stars from other teams.

Leafs owner Conn Smythe, who was accused of racism in his refusal to sign talented black players, was reportedly unhappy with a Jewish player on the team and chose to trade Levinsky to the New York Rangers on April 11, 1934. Mine Boy was more than welcome in New York, where Rangers coach and general manager Lester Patrick was eager to attract more Jewish fans.

Levinsky’s stay with the Blueshirts lasted only 20 games before his rights were sold to Chicago. He played four more NHL seasons with the Hawks, winning his second Stanley Cup championship in 1938.

By the time he retired from pro hockey in 1940, Levinsky had played in 367 NHL regular-season games, scoring 19 goals and 68 points. He also appeared in 37 playoff games, scoring two goals.

Levinsky, who became a lawyer after his playing career, died at the age of 80 on Sept. 1, 1990.

  1. Jason Zucker

Position: Left Wing
Years Active: 2011 to present
Teams: Minnesota Wild, Pittsburgh Penguins
Awards: King Clancy Memorial Trophy (2018-19), Word Junior Championship Gold Medal (2010)

Current NHL fans are very familiar with Jason Zucker, who has been a regular in the league for the past nine seasons and scored 27 goals for the Pittsburgh Penguins in 2022-23.

Zucker was born in Newport Beach, Calif., but his family moved to Las Vegas when he was an infant. He grew up around hockey, since his father was in the business of building rinks. This early exposure led Jason to discover his talent for the game, and by the time he was 15, Zucker’s family moved to Michigan so that he could face better competition.

One year later, Zucker was invited to join the Michigan-based U.S. National Team Development program. He spent two years in the NTDP, which led to his being drafted by the Minnesota Wild as a second-round pick in 2010. He then took a hockey scholarship at the University of Denver, where he spent two years before joining the Wild at the end of the 2011-12 season.

Traded to Pittsburgh in February 2020, Zucker recently completed his third full season with the Penguins, but missed the Stanley Cup playoffs for only the second time in his career. 

In 628 regular-season NHL games, he has 182 goals and 338 points. That included a career-high 33 goals and 64 points for the Wild in 2017-18. The following year, Zucker was honored with the King Clancy Memorial Trophy for community service. He was recognized for his role in creating and funding the Zucker Family Suite and Broadcast Studio at the University of Minnesota Masonic Children's Hospital in Minneapolis.

Zucker is very much a secular Jew in that he does not consider himself to be observant but does identify with Jewish culture and celebrates Hanukkah each year.

  1. Zach Hyman

Position: Left Wing
Years Active: 2016 to present
Teams: Toronto Maple Leafs, Edmonton Oilers
Awards: CJHL Player of Year (2010-11), Maccabiah Games Gold Medal (2013), NCAA All-America First Team (2014-15), Hobey Baker Award Finalist (2014-15)

The current Stanley Cup playoffs have been a coming-out party for Zach Hyman, who scored the biggest goal of his career in Game 4 of the Edmonton Oilers’ first-round playoff series vs. Los Angeles.

Hyman’s game-winner at 10:39 of overtime capped off a furious Oilers comeback in a must-win game for Edmonton, which risked falling behind in the series 3-1. It was just one more highlight in what has truly been a career year for the 30-year-old Toronto native, who has the pleasure of playing on a line with NHL superstar Connor McDavid.

In his second season with Edmonton, Hyman posted eye-popping career-highs of 36 goals and 83 points in 2022-23. He has now played in a total of 500 NHL regular-season games with the Toronto Maple Leafs and the Oilers, scoring 149 goals and 322 points.

Hyman was raised in an observant Jewish family in Toronto and attended Jewish schools up until entering the University of Michigan on a hockey scholarship in 2011. In his final year of hockey before college, Hyman dominated the Ontario Junior Hockey League, scoring 42 goals and 102 points in only 43 games with the Hamilton Red Wings.

As a senior at Michigan, Hyman erupted for 22 goals and 54 points in 37 games and was named an All-American. He signed with the Maple Leafs, who had taken him in the fifth round of the 2010 NHL Entry Draft, and was able to play his first six NHL seasons in his hometown before joining the Oilers as a free agent in 2021.

Hyman remains active in the Jewish community and has spoken out against antisemitism in Canada.

“For me, being Jewish is more than just a religion,” Hyman told the Alberta Jewish News website, “Obviously, there’s a really big communal aspect to it.”

  1. Jeff Halpern

Position: Center
Years Active: 1999 to 2014
Teams: Washington Capitals, Dallas Stars, Tampa Bay Lightning, Los Angeles Kings, Montreal Canadiens, New York Rangers, Phoenix Coyotes
Awards: Stanley Cup champion (2020, 2021 as assistant coach), Team USA Member at World Championships (2000, 2001), Jewish Heritage Sports Hall of Fame (2020)

Jeff Halpern grew up in suburban Washington, D.C., where he had the opportunity to attend Washington Capitals home games and play for Capitals-sponsored youth hockey teams as a boy. Little did he know that he would one day be starting his own NHL career with the Capitals – one of seven NHL teams for which he played during a 15-year pro career.

Halpern left his hometown of Potomac, Md. to attend St. Paul’s School in Concord, N.H., and later play for the OHA Junior B Stratford Cullitons before entering Princeton University in 1995. An outstanding college player, he set a Princeton single-season record with 28 goals as a junior in 1997-98 and had 22 more as a senior.

Despite all of his collegiate success, Halpern was never drafted and ended up signing with the Capitals after graduating from Princeton. He would spend the next six full seasons in Washington, where he had career -highs with 21 goals in 2000-01 and 27 assists and 46 points in 2003-04.

A reliable role player, Halpern’s services were always in demand, which enabled him to play 976 career regular-season games. Among Jewish-American NHL players, only Mathieu Schneider appeared in more games. Halpern would also play in 39 career playoff games.

After his retirement in 2014, Halpern turned to coaching as part of the Tampa Bay Lightning organization. Following two years as an AHL assistant coach in Syracuse, he got the call up to the Lightning. In 2020 and 2021, he was part of Lightning teams that won the Stanley Cup, where you can now find his name engraved twice.

Halpern, who recently turned 47, continues in his role as an assistant with the Lightning and is a strong candidate for a head coaching job in the future. He is a member of the Greater Washington Jewish Sports Hall of Fame, and in 2020 joined former NHLer Mike Hartman as only the second hockey player honored by the Jewish Sports Heritage Association.

  1. Mike Cammalleri

Position: Left Wing
Years Active: 2002 to 2018
Teams: Los Angeles Kings, Calgary Flames, Montreal Canadiens, New Jersey Devils, Edmonton Oilers
Awards: NCAA West All-America Second Team (2000-01), NCAA West All-America First Team (2001-02), AHL All-Star Second Team (2004-05), AHL Goals Leader (2004-05, 46 goals)

Given his distinctly Italian last name, the fact that Mike Cammalleri is Jewish might come as a surprise to some fans, but the explanation is simple. Cammalleri’s father is not Jewish, but his mother is, and over thousands of years of Jewish tradition, children with Jewish mothers are considered Jewish themselves.

A native of Toronto, Cammalleri, grew up in Richmond Hill, Ontario. At age 16, he starred for the Tier II Bramalea Blues of the Ontario Provincial Hockey League, scoring 31 goals and 103 points in 41 games. That led to a scholarship offer from the University of Michigan, where he played from 1999 to 2002.

Following his sophomore season at Michigan, which saw him score 29 goals and 61 points in 42 games, Cammalleri was picked by the Los Angeles Kings in Round 2 of the 2001 NHL Entry Draft. He left college one year early to turn pro with the Kings in 2002.

Cammalleri blossomed with the Kings following the 2004-05 NHL lockout. He came back from the lockout to score 26 goals and 55 points in 2005-06 and then notched 34 goals, a career-high 46 assists, and 80 points the next season. Spurred on by a trade to Calgary in 2008, he enjoyed his finest NHL year with the Flames, scoring a career-high 39 goals and 82 points.

A stint with the Montreal Canadiens, New Jersey Devils and returns to the Flames and Kings followed before Cammalleri closed out his career with the Edmonton Oilers in 2017-18. In 906 regular-season NHL games, he posted 642 points, making him the second-highest scoring Jewish player in league history. His 294 goals are the most scored by any Jewish player.

Cammalleri’s grandparents were Holocaust survivors who came to Canada, but religion was not a big deal in Cammalleri’s childhood. Since his parents came from different religious backgrounds, Mike grew up in an entirely secular home. He was, however, very close to his grandparents, whose story had a big impact on his life.

“It's a family of deep-rooted closeness and unity coming from very desperate times,” Cammalleri once told in describing his mother’s side of the family. “It is who I am as a person.”

  1. Mathieu Schneider

Position: Defense
Years Active: 1987 to 2010
Teams: Montreal Canadiens, New York Islanders, Toronto Maple Leafs, New York Rangers, Los Angeles Kings, Detroit Red Wings, Anaheim Ducks, Atlanta Thrashers, Vancouver Canucks, Phoenix Coyotes
Awards: Stanley Cup champion (1993), NHL All-Star Game (1996, 2003), U.S. Olympic Team (1998, 2006), U.S. Hockey Hall of Fame (2015), Rhode Island Hockey Hall of Fame (2018)

Few NHL players have lasted as long in the league as Mathieu Schneider, who played in 1,289 regular-season games for a whopping 10 different teams. As of the 2022-23 season, Schneider was 75th on the list for career games and ranks No. 1 among Jewish players. He also appeared in 114 playoff games, winning the Stanley Cup with the Montreal Canadiens in 1993.

Born in New York City, Schneider grew up in West New York, N.J. His father is Jewish, and his mother, a French-Canadian from Quebec, converted to Judaism prior to her marriage. Despite his mixed ancestry, from his earliest years Schneider identified as Jewish, and he would go on to become one of the greatest Jewish players in hockey history.

During Mathieu’s teen-age years, the Schneiders moved to Woonsocket, R.I., so that he could play in the famed Mount St. Charles hockey program as a student at that school. Choosing not to go the college route, Schneider left high school after his junior year to play major-junior hockey in Canada with the Ontario Hockey League’s Cornwall Royals After an outstanding first season in the OHL, he was selected by Montreal in the third round of the 1987 NHL Entry Draft.

A two-time OHL All-Star, Schneider joined the Canadiens as a full-time player n 1989 and remained with the team for the next six seasons until being traded to the New York Islanders. Although he would go on to be traded multiple times during his career, he was recognized as a star player and made the U.S. Olympic team in both 1998 and 2006. In 2015, USA Hockey paid him the ultimate honor when he was named to the U.S. Hockey Hall of Fame.

In more than 20 NHL seasons, Schneider scored 223 career goals – the most by a Jewish defenseman. His 520 career assists and 743 career points are the most by any Jewish player in NHL history.  His Jewish heritage was very important to Schneider, who was widely considered the greatest Jewish player in history during his playing days.

“My dad is very proud Jew and I have been as well,” Schneider told one Jewish sports website. “What really means a lot to me is how I live my life and treat others. That is what I look for in other people and that is a big part of who I am.”

  1. Jack and Quinn Hughes

Positions: Center (Jack) and Defense (Quinn)
Years Active: 2019 to present
Teams: New Jersey Devils (Jack) and Vancouver Canucks (Quinn)
Awards: NHL All-Rookie Team (Quinn in 2019-20), NHL All-Star Game (Quinn in 2020), NHL All-Star Game (Jack in 2022, 2023), USHL Player of the Year (Jack in 2018-19)

Only four years into their NHL careers, we already know the greatest pair of Jewish brothers in NHL history. Jack and Quinn Hughes, born 19 months apart, are fast establishing themselves as two of the league’s best players, Jewish or otherwise. The fact that a third Hughes brother, Luke, is just starting his career is icing on the cake for what is sure to be an impressive legacy.

The Hughes brothers’ father, Jim, was an NHL executive with the Toronto Maple Leafs while his sons were growing up in Toronto. Jim Hughes is not Jewish, but the Hughes’ mother, Ellen Weinberg Hughes, a former elite hockey player herself, is. As a result, the brothers were all raised to identify as Jewish, celebrating Passover and other holidays. Jack, the middle sibling, went as far as having a bar mitzvah.

Quinn and Jack were both born in Orlando, Fla., while their father was an assistant coach with the Orlando Solar Bears. After a stint in Manchester, N.H., where Luke was born, the family moved to Toronto in 2006, when Jim, who played hockey at Providence College, took a job in the Maple Leafs organization.

Growing up around hockey was ideal for the Hughes brothers, who played briefly in the Ontario Junior Hockey League before entering USA Hockey’s National Team Development Program. Quinn, a first-round pick of the Vancouver Canucks in 2018, would go on to spend two years at the University of Michigan, while Jack, the No. 1 overall pick by the New Jersey Devils in 2019, went straight into the pros.

Quinn has established himself as one of the best-skating defensemen in the league after four full NHL seasons. Through 283 career games, he has 26 goals and 241 points – a testament to his outstanding skill at passing the puck.

Jack, meanwhile, is emerging as an NHL superstar – more than justifying the faith New Jersey showed in making him a No. 1 pick. During the 2022-23 regular season, Jack Hughes finished 12th in the NHL scoring race with 99 points in 78 games. He was also the NHL’s highest-scoring player under age 23. Through his first four NHL seasons, Jack has scored 87 goals and 207 points in 244 games.

Both Jack and Quinn have represented Team USA at the World Junior Championships and World Championships and would be a huge part of the team’s Olympic future if NHL players return to the Winter Games. They are both already two of the best Jewish hockey players of all time.

  1. Adam Fox

Position: Defense
Years Active: 2019 to present
Team: New York Rangers
Awards: NCAA All-America First Team (2016-17, 2017-18, 2018-19), James Norris Trophy (2020-21), NHL All-Star First Team (2020-21), NHL All-Star Game (2022, 2023)

Prior to Adam Fox’s arrival in the NHL, no Jewish player had ever won one of that league’s major awards. Fox became the first in 2021, when he was named the NHL’s best defenseman and claimed the Norris Trophy previously won by greats such as Bobby Orr, Denis Potvin, Ray Bourque and Nicklas Lidstrom.

It was an incredibly impressive achievement for a player in only his second NHL season, but Fox was entirely deserving after scoring 47 points in 55 games for the New York Rangers. He would have had more if the COVID-19 pandemic had not limited the league to an abbreviated 56-game schedule.

In two years since winning the Norris, Fox has improved on his scoring totals and is a finalist for that top-defenseman award again this season after posting a career-high 12 goals to go with his 60 assists.

In 2021-22, he had career-highs in both assists (63) and points (74). Through 285 career regular-season games, Fox has 36 goals and 235 points. He has been even more impressive in the postseason with five goals and 31 points in 30 games, including 23 points in 20 games during the Rangers’ run to the 2022 Eastern Conference Final.

Growing up on Long Island, Fox was an avid Rangers fan whose family had season tickets to see the team play at Madison Square Garden. He attended Jericho High School for two years before moving to Ann Arbor, Mich., to join the U.S. National Team Development Program in 2014.

After his second year in the USA Hockey program, Fox was a third-round pick of the Calgary Flames. He chose to attend Harvard, and after three years of college hockey was about to become an unrestricted free agent. Realizing he would not sign with them, the Flames traded Fox to Carolina, but Fox’s heart was set on playing for the Rangers, who secured his NHL rights from the Hurricanes in April 2019.

Fox might deserve to be recognized as the greatest Jewish player in NHL history on the strength of his Norris Trophy alone, but anyone who has seen him play knows just how special he is. Few defensemen have ever seen the ice the way he does, and his passing ability is off the charts. He came into the league running a power play as well as any NHL veteran and has only improved in that area.

There is no doubt that winning a Stanley Cup with the Rangers would mean the world to Fox. Judaism is no less important to this NHL player who had a hockey-themed bar mitzvah party. Asked about his heritage by, Fox said he considers it “a part of my identity,” adding that “It’s who I am.”

Parameters of Ranking

Several factors went into compiling this list of the greatest Jewish hockey players of all time. Awards and honors were of great importance, as was each player’s overall talent level. A player’s role in Jewish hockey history was also considered, particularly if his name can be found on the Stanley Cup.

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