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Workman had concluded the deal without consulting with general manager Perry Moss.The deal quickly fell apart because Etcheverry had just signed a new contract with a no-trade clause; as a result, Etcheverry was now a free agent.Although the Alouettes' re-establishment in 1996 is often considered a relocation of the Stallions, neither the league nor the Alouettes recognize the Baltimore franchise, or its records, as part of the Alouettes' official team history.The latest incarnation of the Alouettes were arguably the best CFL team of the 2000s; they took home three Grey Cups in that decade bringing the franchise total to seven.The Alouettes had from 1996 to 2014 the CFL's longest active playoff streak, having missed the playoffs three times since returning to the league. They have hosted a playoff game every year except 2001, 2007, 2013, and from 2015 to 2017.Their five losing seasons came in 2007, 2013 and from 2015 to 2017.
The Stallions were disbanded at the same time as the Alouettes' re-establishment after having been CFL's most successful of the American expansion franchises, culminating in a Grey Cup championship in 1995.The team was purchased in 1954 by Ted Workman – and while the team continued to enjoy success, that all changed at the end of the 1960 season.To be more specific, the team was shaken by an announcement on November 10 – namely the trade of Hal Patterson and Sam Etcheverry to the Hamilton Tiger-Cats for Bernie Faloney and Dan Paquette.Although the 1996 Alouettes were technically an expansion franchise, they were initially owned by the owners of the defunct Baltimore Stallions franchise that played the 19 seasons and acquired much of the Stallions' 1995 roster.1949 (won), 1954 (lost), 1955 (lost), 1956 (lost), 1970 (won), 1974 (won), 1975 (lost), 1977 (won), 1978 (lost), 1979 (lost), 2000 (lost), 2002 (won), 2003 (lost), 2005 (lost), 2006 (lost), 2008 (lost), 2009 (won), 2010 (won) They named themselves after "Alouette", a work song about plucking the feathers from a skylark, which had become a symbol of the Québécois.
The 1950s were a productive decade for the Als, with quarterback Sam Etcheverry throwing passes to John "Red" O'Quinn, "Prince" Hal Patterson, and with Pat Abbruzzi carrying the ball, Montreal fielded the most dangerous offence in all Canadian football.