|Hockey Hall of Fame, 1990|
|Born||February 10, 1924|
Fort William, Ontario, Canada
|Died|| January 4, 2005 80) (aged|
Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
|Height||6 ft 0 in (183 cm)|
|Weight||185 lb (84 kg; 13 st 3 lb)|
|Played for|| Toronto Maple Leafs |
Chicago Black Hawks
Detroit Red Wings
New York Rangers
Norman Robert "Bud" Poile (February 10, 1924 – January 4, 2005) was a professional ice hockey player, coach, general manager, and league executive. Bud is the brother of Don Poile, and the father of David Poile.
Ice hockey is a contact team sport played on ice, usually in a rink, in which two teams of skaters use their sticks to shoot a vulcanized rubber puck into their opponent's net to score points. The sport is known to be fast-paced and physical, with teams usually consisting of six players each: one goaltender, and five players who skate up and down the ice trying to take the puck and score a goal against the opposing team.
Donald Bruce Poile is a retired professional ice hockey player who played 66 games in the National Hockey League with the Detroit Red Wings. Despite his brief career in the NHL, Poile had a successful minor league career with the Edmonton Flyers of the WHL. He was born in Fort William, Ontario, and is the brother of Hall of Famer Bud Poile.
David Poile is the President of Hockey Operations and General Manager of the NHL's Nashville Predators. He is the son of the former NHL hockey player, coach and executive Bud Poile.
Poile was born in Fort William, Ontario and played junior hockey for the Fort William Rangers. He began his professional career in 1942 as an 18-year-old right winger for the Toronto Maple Leafs and—after a break in his career to serve in the Second World War—was a member of the Leafs' Stanley Cup-winning team of 1947. The next season, he was traded to the Chicago Black Hawks in a multi-player deal for Max Bentley. A year later he was dealt to the Detroit Red Wings. Before the 1949–50 season he was acquired by the New York Rangers and was traded mid-season to the Boston Bruins, which would be his final stop in the NHL.
Fort William was a city in Northern Ontario, located on the Kaministiquia River, at its entrance to Lake Superior. It amalgamated with Port Arthur and the townships of Neebing and McIntyre to form the city of Thunder Bay in January 1970. Since then it has been the largest city in Northwestern Ontario. The city's Latin motto was A posse ad esse featured on its coat of arms designed in 1900 by town officials, "On one side of the shield stands an Indian dressed in the paint and feathers of the early days; on the other side is a French voyageur; the center contains an elevator, a steamship and a locomotive, while the beaver surmounts the whole."
Ontario is one of the 13 provinces and territories of Canada and is located in east-central Canada. It is Canada's most populous province accounting for 38.3 percent of the country's population, and is the second-largest province in total area. Ontario is fourth-largest jurisdiction in total area when the territories of the Northwest Territories and Nunavut are included. It is home to the nation's capital city, Ottawa, and the nation's most populous city, Toronto, which is also Ontario's provincial capital.
The Toronto Maple Leafs are a professional ice hockey team based in Toronto, Ontario. They are members of the Atlantic Division of the Eastern Conference of the National Hockey League (NHL). The club is owned by Maple Leaf Sports & Entertainment, Ltd. and are represented by Chairman Larry Tanenbaum. With an estimated value of US $1.45 billion in 2018 according to Forbes, the Maple Leafs are the second most valuable franchise in the NHL, after the New York Rangers. The Maple Leafs' broadcasting rights are split between BCE Inc. and Rogers Communications. For their first 14 seasons, the club played their home games at the Mutual Street Arena, before moving to Maple Leaf Gardens in 1931. The Maple Leafs moved to their present home, Scotiabank Arena in February 1999.
Poile would spend five more years playing in minor professional leagues as a player-coach, first for the Tulsa Oilers of the United States Hockey League in 1950–51. he then rejoined the Red Wings organization in 1951–52 as player coach of the Red Wings' Maritime Major Hockey League affiliate, the Glace Bay Miners. He moved up to the Wings' Western Hockey League affiliate, the Edmonton Flyers, in 1952–53. He retired as a player in 1954, but would continue to coach the Flyers until 1962. Poile then became head coach of the San Francisco Seals from 1962 to 1966.
The Tulsa Oilers are a professional ice hockey team based in Tulsa, Oklahoma, which play in the ECHL. The Oilers played their home games at the Tulsa Convention Center until 2008 when they moved into the new BOK Center. For many years, the Tulsa Oilers name was shared with Tulsa's former minor-league baseball team that pre-dated the Tulsa Drillers. To reduce confusion in local news reporting, the hockey team was often called the "Ice Oilers".
The United States Hockey League (USHL) is the top junior ice hockey league sanctioned by USA Hockey. The USHL has 17 member teams located in the Midwestern United States, consisting of players who are 20 years of age and younger. The USHL is strictly amateur, allowing former players to compete in NCAA college hockey.
The Maritime Major Hockey League was a professional men's ice hockey league which operated for four seasons from 1950 to 1954 in New Brunswick and Nova Scotia. The league was financially supported by teams of the National Hockey League as a 'feeder' league.
With the NHL expansion in 1967, Poile became general manager of the Philadelphia Flyers, acquiring key members of the team that would win the Stanley Cup in the 1970s. In 1970, Poile became general manager of another NHL expansion team, the Vancouver Canucks, building that club until leaving in 1973 to join the World Hockey Association as executive vice-president. He left the WHA in May 1976.
The Philadelphia Flyers are a professional ice hockey team based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. They are members of the Metropolitan Division of the Eastern Conference of the National Hockey League (NHL). Part of the 1967 NHL Expansion, the Flyers were the first expansion team in the post–Original Six era to win the Stanley Cup, victorious in 1973–74 and again in 1974–75.
The Vancouver Canucks are a professional ice hockey team based in Vancouver, British Columbia. They are members of the Pacific Division of the Western Conference of the National Hockey League (NHL). The Canucks play their home games at Rogers Arena, formerly known as General Motors Place, which has an official capacity of 18,910. Travis Green is the head coach and Jim Benning is the general manager.
The World Hockey Association was a professional ice hockey major league that operated in North America from 1972 to 1979. It was the first major league to compete with the National Hockey League (NHL) since the collapse of the Western Hockey League in 1926. Although the WHA was not the first league since that time to attempt to challenge the NHL's supremacy, it was by far the most successful in the modern era.
In August 1976, Poile became president of the Central Hockey League. During the 1983–84 season he also became commissioner of the International Hockey League. The CHL wound down its operations at the end of that season, and Poile continued in his role with the IHL until retiring in 1989.
The International Hockey League (IHL) was a minor professional ice hockey league in the United States and Canada that operated from 1945 to 2001. The IHL served as the National Hockey League's alternate farm system to the American Hockey League (AHL). After 56 years of operation, financial instability led to the league's demise. Six of the surviving seven teams merged into the AHL in 2001.
Poile was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame as a builder in 1990 after a hockey career that spanned six decades. He died in Vancouver on January 4, 2005 of Parkinson's disease. His son, David Poile, has also had a long management career in the National Hockey League and was the first (and current) general manager of the Nashville Predators.
The Hockey Hall of Fame is an ice hockey museum located in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Dedicated to the history of ice hockey, it is a museum and a hall of fame. It holds exhibits about players, teams, National Hockey League (NHL) records, memorabilia and NHL trophies, including the Stanley Cup. Founded in Kingston, Ontario, the Hockey Hall of Fame was established in 1943 under the leadership of James T. Sutherland. The first class of honoured members was inducted in 1945, before the Hall of Fame had a permanent location. It moved to Toronto in 1958 after the NHL withdrew its support for the International Hockey Hall of Fame in Kingston, Ontario. Its first permanent building opened at Exhibition Place in 1961. The hall was relocated in 1993, and is now in downtown Toronto, inside Brookfield Place, and a historic Bank of Montreal building.
Parkinson's disease (PD) is a long-term degenerative disorder of the central nervous system that mainly affects the motor system. As the disease worsens, non-motor symptoms become increasingly common. The symptoms generally come on slowly over time. Early in the disease, the most obvious are shaking, rigidity, slowness of movement, and difficulty with walking. Thinking and behavioral problems may also occur. Dementia becomes common in the advanced stages of the disease. Depression and anxiety are also common, occurring in more than a third of people with PD. Other symptoms include sensory, sleep, and emotional problems. The main motor symptoms are collectively called "parkinsonism", or a "parkinsonian syndrome".
The Nashville Predators are a professional ice hockey team based in Nashville, Tennessee. They are members of the Central Division of the Western Conference of the National Hockey League (NHL). The Predators' television broadcasting rights are held by Fox Sports Tennessee, whereas radio broadcasting rights are held by WPRT-FM. The Predators have played their home games at Bridgestone Arena since 1998.
Poile has had two professional hockey trophies named after him. The first was the N.R. "Bud" Poile Trophy of the International Hockey League, awarded from 1989 to 2001 to the most valuable player of the Turner Cup Playoffs. The second is the Norman R. "Bud" Poile Trophy of the American Hockey League, awarded to the team that finishes the regular season with the best record in the Western Conference.
|1940–41||Fort William Rangers||TBJHL||17||25||10||35||14||2||3||2||5||4|
|1941–42||Fort William Rangers||TBJHL||18||36||29||65||55||3||5||7||12||11|
|1941–42||Fort William Forts||TBSHL||1||0||2||2||0||—||—||—||—||—|
|1941–42||Port Arthur Bearcats||Al-Cup||—||—||—||—||—||6||1||2||3||2|
|1942–43||Toronto Maple Leafs||NHL||48||16||19||35||24||6||2||4||6||4|
|1943–44||Toronto Maple Leafs||NHL||11||6||8||14||9||—||—||—||—||—|
|1945–46||Toronto Maple Leafs||NHL||9||1||8||9||0||—||—||—||—||—|
|1946–47||Toronto Maple Leafs||NHL||59||19||17||36||19||7||2||0||2||2|
|1947–48||Toronto Maple Leafs||NHL||4||2||0||2||3||—||—||—||—||—|
|1947–48||Chicago Black Hawks||NHL||54||23||29||52||17||—||—||—||—||—|
|1948–49||Chicago Black Hawks||NHL||4||0||0||0||2||—||—||—||—||—|
|1948–49||Detroit Red Wings||NHL||56||21||21||42||6||10||0||1||1||2|
|1949–50||New York Rangers||NHL||28||3||6||9||8||12||2||5||7||10|
|1952–53||Edmonton Flyers||WHL||Head Coach||60||21||28||11||0||.442|
|1953–54||Edmonton Flyers||WHL||Head Coach||70||29||30||11||0||.493|
|1954–55||Edmonton Flyers||WHL||Head Coach||70||39||20||11||0||.636|
|1955–56||Edmonton Flyers||WHL||Head Coach||70||33||34||3||0||.493|
|1956–57||Edmonton Flyers||WHL||Head Coach||70||39||27||4||0||.586|
|1957–58||Edmonton Flyers||WHL||Head Coach1||?||?||?||?||0||?|
|1959–60||Edmonton Flyers||WHL||Head Coach||70||37||29||4||0||.557|
|1960–61||Edmonton Flyers||WHL||Head Coach||70||27||43||0||0||.386|
|1961–62||Edmonton Flyers||WHL||Head Coach||70||39||27||4||0||.586|
|1962–63||San Francisco Seals||WHL||Head Coach||70||44||25||1||0||.636|
|1963–64||San Francisco Seals||WHL||Head Coach2||?||?||?||?||0||?|
|1964–65||San Francisco Seals||WHL||Head Coach||70||31||37||2||0||.457|
|1965–66||San Francisco Seals||WHL||Head Coach²||?||?||?||?||0||?|
1 Midseason replacement
² Replaced midseaseon
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Bud Poile .|
| General Manager of the Philadelphia Flyers |
| General Manager of the Vancouver Canucks |
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Poile may refer to:
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