Playing Career[edit | edit source]
Chadwick started his NHL career in the 1955–56 season by playing five games for the Toronto Maple Leafs as a replacement for injured future-hall-of-famer Harry Lumley. Over the next two seasons Chadwick would play 140 consecutive regular season games, which is still a Leafs team record. However Chadwick's success in the NHL was shortlived, as his playing time dropped off and he was shipped down to the Rochester Americans of the American Hockey League. Chadwick only managed to play four more NHL games, as a member of the Boston Bruins in 1961–62. Chadwick would play the remainder of his days in the AHL, first for the Hershey Bears, and then the Buffalo Bisons before retiring in 1968.
Post-playing Career[edit | edit source]
He coached the Fort Worth Texans in 1973-74 and 1974-75.
Awards[edit | edit source]
- AHL First All-Star Team (1960)
- AHL Second All-Star team (1961 & 1965)
- Harry "Hap" Holmes Memorial Award Winner for fewest goals allowed in the AHL (1960)
- NHL - Stanley Cup (Edmonton) (1987 & 1990)
Gallery[edit | edit source]
Video[edit | edit source]
Over two hours of footage of Game 7 of the 1959 Bruins-Leafs Semi-finals starting in the second period. Several minutes into the second period, Harry Lumley is hit in the face by a Dick Duff shot. Play goes on until Lumley freezes the puck. The game is stopped for over 30 minutes while Lumley is repaired and to fill the time, interviews are held with Gordie Howe, Tom Foley (broadcaster), Ed Chadwick, Johnny Gagnon, Spencer Evans (Leafs publicity director) and Roger Barry (Boston hockey writer). Lumley returned to play with 7 stitches to his upper lip and 2 teeth knocked out.