BOLTON, Mass. – Boston Bruins forward Marc Savard will get his name on the Stanley Cup after all.

General Manager Peter Chiarelli said Monday at the team’s charity golf tournament that Savard’s name will be inscribed on the trophy with his teammates. Savard played in only 25 games last season because of postconcussion syndrome and missed the playoffs as the Bruins won their first title since 1972.

According to the guidelines posted on the NHL website, to get on the Cup a player must play at least 41 games in the regular season or one in the Stanley Cup finals. In 1994 the league added a clause that would allow a team to petition the commissioner to have others listed in extenuating circumstances.

Chiarelli said the request was granted.

That’s the good news for Savard, who didn’t play after a Jan. 22 hit from Matt Hunwick of Colorado — Savard’s second concussion in 10 months. Chiarelli said Savard also will miss this season.

“He’s not in a good spot still. He still has recurring headaches; he still has postconcussion stuff,” Chiarelli said. “He’s not playing this year. Frankly, I don’t think he’ll play again. That’s my opinion, my lay person’s opinion.”

His teammates said they will miss his scoring touch — he averaged 90 points in four seasons before missing large chunks of time with the injuries — and his presence in the locker room.

“It’s tough to hear, obviously,” forward Patrice Bergeron said. “He’s one of your friends and you want him to do well and come back at 100 percent. I’m happy they’re doing that, not risking his health. That said, it’s sad to see.”

The Bruins had better news on forward Nathan Horton, who was knocked out of the Stanley Cup finals against Vancouver with a bone-jarring — and late — hit from defenseman Aaron Rome in Game 3. Rome was suspended for the rest of the series.

Horton, who didn’t play again, made an emotional return to TD Garden in street clothes in Game 6.

“I feel good,” he said at the golf tournament. “I just started skating so it hasn’t been that long on the ice. But I’ve been working out for a long time.”

Horton, who was second on the team with 26 goals in the regular season, scored the goals that clinched two seven-game series this postseason, in the first round against Montreal and in the third against Tampa Bay. He said he hasn’t watched replays of the hit since he was in the hospital.

“I get asked a lot how I’m doing and that’s nice, but I don’t watch it.”

The Bruins open training camp Friday. Players spent the summer celebrating their championship and hosting the Stanley Cup in their hometowns.

Defenseman Johnny Boychuk said he brought the Cup to Children’s Hospital in Edmonton and to his parents’ house. Although he was used to being recognized in Boston, he said, he also was stopped on the street in Edmonton, and by the manager at a local grocery store.

“You want to kind of keep the party going,” forward Milan Lucic said. “But there’s a time that you need to come back and start focusing on next season. Obviously that point is now.”

At a “State of the Bruins” town hall with season ticket-holders Monday night, owner Jeremy Jacobs said there’s no reason the team can’t repeat.

“A person once said, ‘Winning isn’t everything.’ I don’t think that person ever lifted that Cup.”