1934–35 NHL season

The 1934–35 NHL season was the 18th season of the National Hockey League (NHL). Nine teams each played 48 games. The Montreal Maroons were the Stanley Cup winners as they swept the Toronto Maple Leafs in three games in the final series.

1934–35 NHL season
LeagueNational Hockey League
SportIce hockey
DurationNovember 8, 1934 – April 9, 1935
Number of games48
Number of teams9
Regular season
Season championsToronto Maple Leafs
Season MVPEddie Shore (Bruins)
Top scorerCharlie Conacher (Maple Leafs)
Canadian Division championsToronto Maple Leafs
American Division championsBoston Bruins
Stanley Cup
ChampionsMontreal Maroons
  Runners-upToronto Maple Leafs

League business

In the midst of the Great Depression financial difficulties continued for the Ottawa Senators. The franchise transferred to St. Louis, changing the nickname to the Eagles. The Ottawa organization continued the Senators as a senior amateur team. Despite the new locale the franchise was not profitable in St. Louis either, due in part high travel expenses resulting from still being in the Canadian Division. The Eagles would sell players Syd Howe and Ralph "Scotty" Bowman to Detroit for $50,000 to make ends meet.

Montreal Canadiens owners Leo Dandurand and Joseph Cattarinich sell the team to Ernest Savard and Maurice Forget of the Canadian Arena Company.

The penalty shot, an invention of the old Pacific Coast Hockey Association (PCHA), was introduced in the NHL this season.[1] The puck was placed in a 10-foot circle, 38 feet (12 m) from the goalmouth. The player could shoot while stationary within the circle, or could shoot while moving, as long as the shot was taken within the circle.[1] The goaltender had to be stationary until the puck was shot, and no more than 1 foot (0.30 m) in front of the goal mouth.[1]

Several more teams changed from a single uniform to a light version and dark version. The Detroit Red Wings introduced a white version of their existing uniform, swapping red elements for white elements. The Chicago Black Hawks introduced a new uniform design, and differentiated between versions by using white in the main horizontal stripe and their socks, and using brown in the other version. The New York Americans and Toronto Maple Leafs continued using their two sets of uniforms. The Boston Bruins, Montreal Canadiens, Montreal Maroons, New York Rangers and St. Louis Eagles used only a single uniform design each.[2]

Regular season

Charlie Conacher decided to play coy this year and Conn Smythe had trouble signing him. With Harvey Jackson out, it looked as though only Joe Primeau would be the only member of the Kid line in action for Toronto. However, he did finally sign. Conacher responded with his best season, scoring 36 goals and leading the league in scoring.

A bombshell trade was made with Howie Morenz, Lorne Chabot and Marty Burke going to Chicago for Leroy Goldsworthy, Roger Jenkins, and Lionel Conacher. Although Morenz was not his old self, he did help Chicago, who finished second in the American Division, just falling short of Boston by only one point. The Canadiens then traded Lionel Conacher and Herb Cain to the Maroons for Nels Crutchfield. The trades did not help and the Canadiens lost some fans.

Meanwhile, Tommy Gorman bought a share of the Montreal Maroons from James Strachan and when he picked up Alex Connell, he had another winner.

The first penalty shot was awarded to the Montreal Canadiens' Armand Mondou on November 10, 1934; he was stopped by the Toronto Maple Leafs' George Hainsworth. On November 13, Ralph "Scotty" Bowman of the St. Louis Eagles scored the first penalty shot goal in NHL history.

The playoffs continued to elude the New York Americans, but they added two important additions, left wing Dave "Sweeney" Schriner and right wing Lorne Carr. Teamed with centre Art Chapman, the Americans were on the way up.

Final standings

American Division
GP W L T GF GA PTS
Boston Bruins 48 26 16 6 129 112 58
Chicago Black Hawks 48 26 17 5 118 88 57
New York Rangers 48 22 20 6 137 139 50
Detroit Red Wings 48 19 22 7 127 114 45
Canadian Division
GP W L T GF GA Pts
Toronto Maple Leafs 48 30 14 4 157 111 64
Montreal Maroons 48 24 19 5 123 92 53
Montreal Canadiens 48 19 23 6 110 145 44
New York Americans 48 12 27 9 100 142 33
St. Louis Eagles 48 11 31 6 86 144 28

Note: W = Wins, L = Losses, T = Ties, GF = Goals For, GA = Goals Against, Pts = Points
       Teams that qualified for the playoffs are highlighted in bold.

Playoffs

Playoff bracket

  Quarterfinals Semifinals Stanley Cup Finals
                           
     
  C1 Toronto 3  
    A1 Boston 1  
   
       
    C1 Toronto 0
  C2 Mtl Maroons 3
  C2 Mtl Maroons 1G  
A2 Chicago 0G  
C2 Mtl Maroons 5G
    A3 NY Rangers 4G  
C3 Mtl Canadiens 5G
  A3 NY Rangers 6G  

Quarterfinals

(A2) Chicago Black Hawks vs. (C2) Montreal Maroons

Chicago coach Clem Loughlin said that the team who won the series very likely would win the Stanley Cup. Neither team scored after two regulation games. In the overtime, Maroons forward Dave Trottier was cut and retired for stitches. He had hardly arrived in the dressing room when Baldy Northcott scored the goal that won the series for the Maroons.

Montreal won series on total goals 1–0

(A3) New York Rangers vs. (C3) Montreal Canadiens

New York won series on total goals 6–5

Semifinals

Toronto's goaltender George Hainsworth got hot and eliminated the Bruins, while the Rangers outlasted the Montreal Canadiens on Bill Cook's goal in the deciding game. He had been knocked goofy by the Canadiens Nels Crutchfield, but was not too groggy to win the series for the Rangers.

(C1) Toronto Maple Leafs vs. (A1) Boston Bruins

Toronto won series 3–1

(C2) Montreal Maroons vs. (A3) New York Rangers

Montreal won series on total goals 5–4

Stanley Cup Finals

The Montreal Maroons throttled the Kid line of Joe Primeau, Harvey Jackson and Charlie Conacher and goaltender Alex Connell time and again foiled sure goals for Toronto, and the Maroons won the series three games to none, and as game three ended, the crowd let out a roar of approval and Connell leaned back on the crossbar and cried. All of the Maroons' games ended in ties or victories, making them the last team until the 1951–52 Detroit Red Wings to not lose a single game during the playoffs. The Maroons were also the last non-Original Six team to win the Stanley Cup until the Philadelphia Flyers won it in 1974 and the last team that is currently defunct to have won a Stanley Cup.

Montreal won series 3–0

Awards

Eddie Shore won the Hart Trophy for the second time in his career. Frank Boucher won the Lady Byng for the seventh and final time in his career, and his third consecutive time. Lorne Chabot won the Vezina for the first and only time in his career.

Hart Trophy:
(Most valuable player)
Eddie Shore, Boston Bruins
Lady Byng Trophy:
(Excellence and sportsmanship)
Frank Boucher, New York Rangers
O'Brien Cup:
(Canadian Division champion)
Toronto Maple Leafs
Prince of Wales Trophy:
(American Division champion)
Boston Bruins
Rookie of the Year:
(Best first-year player)
Sweeney Schriner, New York Americans
Vezina Trophy:
(Fewest goals allowed)
Lorne Chabot, Chicago Black Hawks

All-Star teams

First Team   Position   Second Team
Lorne Chabot, Chicago Black Hawks G Tiny Thompson, Boston Bruins
Eddie Shore, Boston Bruins D Cy Wentworth, Montreal Maroons
Earl Seibert, New York Rangers D Art Coulter, Chicago Black Hawks
Frank Boucher, New York Rangers C Cooney Weiland, Detroit Red Wings
Charlie Conacher, Toronto Maple Leafs RW Dit Clapper, Boston Bruins
Busher Jackson, Toronto Maple Leafs LW Aurel Joliat, Montreal Canadiens
Lester Patrick, New York Rangers Coach Dick Irvin, Toronto Maple Leafs

Player statistics

Scoring leaders

Note: GP = Games played, G = Goals, A = Assists, PTS = Points, PIM = Penalties in minutes

Player Team GP G A PTS PIM
Charlie Conacher Toronto Maple Leafs 47 36 21 57 24
Syd Howe St. Louis Eagles/Detroit Red Wings 50 22 25 47 34
Larry Aurie Detroit Red Wings 48 17 29 46 24
Frank Boucher New York Rangers 48 13 32 45 2
Busher Jackson Toronto Maple Leafs 42 22 22 44 27
Herbie Lewis Detroit Red Wings 47 16 27 43 26
Art Chapman New York Americans 47 9 34 43 4
Marty Barry Boston Bruins 48 20 20 40 33
Sweeney Schriner New York Americans 48 18 22 40 6
Nels Stewart Boston Bruins 47 21 18 39 45

Source: NHL.[3]

Leading goaltenders

Note: GP = Games played; Mins = Minutes played; GA = Goals against; SO = Shutouts; GAA = Goals against average

Player Team GP W L T Mins GA SO GAA
Lorne Chabot Chicago Black Hawks 48 26 17 5 2940 88 8 1.80
Alec Connell Montreal Maroons 48 24 19 5 2970 92 9 1.86
Normie Smith Detroit Red Wings 25 12 11 2 1550 52 2 2.01
George Hainsworth Toronto Maple Leafs 48 30 14 4 2957 111 8 2.25
Tiny Thompson Boston Bruins 48 26 16 6 2970 112 8 2.26
Dave Kerr New York Rangers 37 19 12 6 2290 94 4 2.46

Source: NHL.[4]

Coaches

American Division

Canadian Division

Debuts

The following is a list of players of note who played their first NHL game in 1934–35 (listed with their first team, asterisk(*) marks debut in playoffs):

Last games

The following is a list of players of note that played their last game in the NHL in 1934–35 (listed with their last team):

See also

References

  • Diamond, Dan, ed. (2000). Total Hockey. Total Sports. ISBN 1-892129-85-X.
  • Dinger, Ralph, ed. (2011). The National Hockey League Official Guide & Record Book 2012. Dan Diamond & Associates. ISBN 978-1-894801-22-5.
  • Dryden, Steve, ed. (2000). Century of hockey. Toronto, ON: McClelland & Stewart Ltd. ISBN 0-7710-4179-9.
  • Fischler, Stan; Fischler, Shirley; Hughes, Morgan; Romain, Joseph; Duplacey, James (2003). The Hockey Chronicle: Year-by-Year History of the National Hockey League. Publications International Inc. ISBN 0-7853-9624-1.
  • McFarlane, Brian (1973). The Story of the National Hockey League. New York, NY: Pagurian Press. ISBN 0-684-13424-1.
Notes
  1. ^ a b c "N.H.L. Coaches Are Picking Their Penalty Shot Artists". Montreal Gazette. October 20, 1934. p. 16.
  2. ^ "1933–34 – The Hockey Uniform Database". nhluniforms.com. Archived from the original on 2011-10-07. Retrieved October 18, 2011.
  3. ^ Dinger 2011, p. 147.
  4. ^ "1934–1935 – Regular Season – Goalie – Goalie Season Stats Leaders – Goals Against Average". nhl.com. Retrieved March 29, 2015.

External links

1934–35 Boston Bruins season

The 1934–35 Boston Bruins season was the Bruins' 11th season in the NHL.

1934–35 Chicago Black Hawks season

The 1934–35 Chicago Black Hawks season was the team's ninth season in the NHL. The Hawks qualified for the playoffs, but lost to the Montreal Maroons in the semi-finals.

1934–35 Detroit Red Wings season

The 1934–35 Detroit Red Wings season was the ninth season for the Detroit NHL franchise, third as the Red Wings. The Red Wings finished fourth in the American Division and did not qualify for the playoffs.

1934–35 Montreal Canadiens season

The 1934–35 Montreal Canadiens season was the team's 26th season of play. The Canadiens again qualified for the playoffs, finishing third in their division. The club met and lost to the New York Rangers in the playoffs.

1934–35 Montreal Maroons season

The 1934–35 Montreal Maroons season was the 11th season of the NHL franchise. The team finished second in the Canadian Division. In the playoffs, the Maroons defeated Chicago Black Hawks, the New York Rangers and the Toronto Maple Leafs to win the franchise's second Stanley Cup championship.

1934–35 New York Americans season

The 1934–35 New York Americans season was the Americans' tenth season of play.

1934–35 New York Rangers season

The 1934–35 New York Rangers season was the ninth season for the team in the National Hockey League. During the regular season, the Rangers finished in third place in the American Division with 50 points, and qualified for the playoffs. In the first round of the playoffs, the Rangers defeated the Montreal Canadiens in a two-game total goal series, 6–5, to advance to the NHL semi-finals. There, New York lost 5–4 in another two-game total goal series to the Montreal Maroons.

1934–35 St. Louis Eagles season

The 1934–35 St. Louis Eagles season was the Eagles' only season in the National Hockey League (NHL). The Eagles finished last in the Canadian Division and did not qualify for the playoffs. The team made a coaching change, replacing Eddie Gerard after a 2–11 start, with Buck Boucher, who could not turn the team around.

The Ottawa Senators relocated their NHL franchise and players to St. Louis in the summer of 1934 due to financial losses in Ottawa. Despite good attendance at the St. Louis Arena, the Eagles would have financial problems, due to travel costs. The Eagles would take the Senators' spot in the Canadian Division, and would face numerous road trips to Montreal and Toronto throughout the season, despite being closer to Chicago and Detroit, who played in the American Division. The Eagles were forced to sell players, such as Syd Howe and Frank Finnigan. After the season, the NHL bought the franchise and dispersed its players.

1934–35 Toronto Maple Leafs season

The 1934–35 Toronto Maple Leafs season was Toronto's 18th season of play in the National Hockey League (NHL). The Maple Leafs placed first in the Canadian Division, and won two playoff series to advance to the Stanley Cup final, only to lose to the Montreal Maroons.

1935 Stanley Cup Finals

The 1935 Stanley Cup Finals was contested by the Montreal Maroons and the Toronto Maple Leafs. The Maroons would win the series 3–0 to win their second and final Stanley Cup. The Maroons are the last defunct team to ever win the Cup, as the team would disband three years later.

Allan Shields

John Allan "Al" Shields (May 10, 1907 - September 24, 1975) was a Canadian professional ice hockey defenceman who played eleven seasons in the National Hockey League for the Ottawa Senators, Philadelphia Quakers, New York Americans, Montreal Maroons and Boston Bruins.

Bob McCulley

Robert Keith McCully (February 8, 1914 – August 15, 1993) was a Canadian professional ice hockey right winger who played in one National Hockey League game for the Montreal Canadiens during the 1934–35 NHL season.

List of NHL franchise post-season appearance streaks

These are lists of active and all-time National Hockey League (NHL) franchise post-season appearance, post-season series win, Stanley Cup Finals and Stanley Cup streaks up to and including the 2017–18 NHL season and subsequent 2018 Stanley Cup playoffs. These lists do not include the canceled 2004–05 NHL season.

Nels Crutchfield

William Ian Nelson Crutchfield (July 12, 1911 – July 22, 1985), known as Nels Crutchfield, was a Canadian professional ice hockey player.

Born in Knowlton, Quebec, he played defence and centre for the McGill Redmen from 1930 to 1934 and was team captain from 1933 to 1934. He received a Bachelor of Commerce degree in 1934. He played 41 games in the 1934–35 NHL season for the Montreal Canadiens with 5 goals and 6 assists. His career was cut short after receiving a fractured skull in a car accident in September 1935.

He died in another car accident in 1985 in Huntsville, Ontario.

He was posthumously inducted into the McGill University Sports Hall of Fame in 2001.

Norman Collings

Norman Edward "Norm, Dodger" Collings (May 6, 1910 – October 6, 1975) was a Canadian professional ice hockey left winger who played in one National Hockey League game for the Montreal Canadiens during the 1934–35 NHL season. He is buried in Mount Pleasant Cemetery in Bradford Ontario Canada.

Sports in Pittsburgh

Sports in Pittsburgh have been played dating back to the American Civil War. Baseball, hockey, and the first professional American football game had been played in the city by 1892. Pittsburgh was first known as the "City of Champions" when the Pittsburgh Pirates, Pittsburgh Panthers, and Pittsburgh Steelers won multiple championships in the 1970s. Today, the city has three major professional sports franchises, the Pirates, Steelers, and Penguins; while the University of Pittsburgh Panthers compete in a Division I BCS conference, the highest level of collegiate athletics in the United States, in both football and basketball. Local universities Duquesne and Robert Morris also field Division I teams in men's and women's basketball and Division I FCS teams in football. Robert Morris also fields Division I men's and women's ice hockey teams.

Pittsburgh is once again being called the "City of Champions" as its Steelers and Penguins are recent champions of the NFL and NHL, respectively, in 2009. These accomplishments and others helped Pittsburgh earn the title of "Best Sports City" in 2009 from the Sporting News.

Including the 2008–09 seasons, the Steelers have reached the NFL playoffs in six of the last eight seasons—winning two Super Bowl titles—and the Penguins have reached the NHL playoffs the last four years with back-to-back finals appearances, an Atlantic Division Crown, and a Stanley Cup championship, none of which won at home (the last championship won in Pittsburgh was in 1960 by the Pirates).

The flag of Pittsburgh is colored with black and gold, based on the colors of William Pitt's coat of arms; Pittsburgh is the only city in the United States in which all professional sporting teams share the same colors. The city's first National Hockey League (NHL) franchise, the Pittsburgh Pirates were the first to wear black and gold as their colors. The colors were adopted by founder of the Pittsburgh Steelers, Art Rooney, in 1933. In 1948, the Pittsburgh baseball Pirates switched their colors from red and blue to black and gold. Pittsburgh's second NHL franchise, the Pittsburgh Penguins, wore blue and white, due to then-general manager Jack Riley's upbringing in Ontario. In 1979, after the Steelers and Pirates had each won their respective league championships, the Penguins altered their color scheme to match, despite objections from the Boston Bruins, who has used the black and gold combination since the 1934-35 NHL season.

In 1975, late Steelers radio broadcaster Myron Cope invented the Terrible Towel, which has become "arguably the best-known fan symbol of any major pro sports team." Cope was one of multiple sports figures born in Pittsburgh and its surrounding area; others include golfer Arnold Palmer, Olympian Kurt Angle, and basketball player Jack Twyman. Pittsburgh is also sometimes called the "Cradle of Quarterbacks" due to the number of prominent players of that position who hail from the area, including NFL greats Jim Kelly, George Blanda, Johnny Unitas, Joe Namath, Dan Marino, and Joe Montana.

Sports in St. Louis

The city of St. Louis, Missouri, in the United States is home to a number of professional and collegiate sports teams. The Sporting News rated St. Louis the nation's "Best Sports City" in 2000. and The Wall Street Journal named it the best sports city in 2015.St. Louis has two major league sports teams. The St. Louis Cardinals, one of the oldest franchises in Major League Baseball (MLB), have won 11 World Series, second only to the New York Yankees' 27. One of their titles was played against the old cross-city rival St. Louis Browns in 1944. The St. Louis Blues of the National Hockey League (NHL) appeared in three Stanley Cup finals from 1968 to 1970, and made 25 consecutive playoff appearances from 1979–80 to 2003–04.

St. Louis also has an extensive history in soccer, contributing at least one participant to each FIFA World Cup contested by the United States men's team. The city is also the birthplace of corkball.

St. Louis Eagles

The St. Louis Eagles were a professional ice hockey team that played in the National Hockey League (NHL). Based in St. Louis, Missouri, the Eagles played for only one year, the 1934–35 NHL season.

The team was founded in 1883 as the Ottawa Senators, a successful independent team that joined the NHL as a charter member in 1917. From the mid-1920s onward, they endured financial strain caused, in part, by being in the NHL's smallest market. The financial problems forced the Senators to suspend operations for the 1931–32 season. Upon their return to play, having sold their better players in an effort to raise funds, the Senators finished in last place for two straight seasons and continued to lose money. Following the repeat last place finish, the team decided that it could not survive in Ottawa and hoped to move to a bigger market.

In an attempt to recoup losses and pay outstanding debts, the Senators moved the NHL franchise to St. Louis, where it was nicknamed the Eagles. However, the team continued to lose money because of its travel expenses, and it was forced to sell players to other teams to meet its financial obligations.

After the season, the owners asked the NHL for a second time for permission to suspend operations. This time, the NHL refused the request. Instead, the league bought back the franchise, halted its operations, and dispersed its players among the remaining teams.

Sweeney Schriner

David "Sweeney" Schriner (November 30, 1911 – July 4, 1990) was a Russian-born Canadian professional ice hockey forward who played 11 seasons in the National Hockey League (NHL) for the New York Americans and Toronto Maple Leafs. He was named Rookie of the Year in 1934–35 and was the NHL scoring leader in 1935–36 and 1936–37. Schriner was named to honorary all-star teams in numerous leagues throughout his career and played with the NHL All-Stars in the Howie Morenz Memorial Game in 1937. He won two Stanley Cup championships with the Maple Leafs, in 1941–42 and 1944–45. He was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1962.

Though his family emigrated to Canada when he was an infant, Schriner was the first Russian-born player in NHL history. He grew up in Calgary, where he played baseball in addition to hockey, and returned to the city following his career. He often assisted players at the University of Calgary; the Canada West Universities Athletic Association awards the David "Sweeney" Schriner Trophy to its top scorer each season.

March 23 Chicago Black Hawks 0–0 Montreal Maroons Montreal Forum Recap  
No scoring First period No scoring
No scoring Second period No scoring
No scoring Third period No scoring
Lorne Chabot Goalie stats Alex Connell
March 26 Montreal Maroons 1–0 OT Chicago Black Hawks Chicago Stadium Recap  
No scoring First period No scoring
No scoring Second period No scoring
No scoring Third period No scoring
Baldy Northcott (1) – pp – 04:02 First overtime period No scoring
Alex Connell Goalie stats Lorne Chabot
March 24 Montreal Canadiens 1–2 New York Rangers Madison Square Garden III Recap  
No scoring First period 08:00 – Cecil Dillon (1)
Roger Jenkins (1) – 13:54 Second period No scoring
No scoring Third period 12:42 – ppBill Cook (1)
Wilf Cude Goalie stats Dave Kerr
March 26 New York Rangers 4–4 Montreal Canadiens Montreal Forum Recap  
Lynn Patrick (1) – 16:34 First period No scoring
Butch Keeling (1) – 08:23
Cecil Dillon (2) – 13:11
Second period 10:52 – ppLeroy Goldsworthy (1)
Butch Keeling (2) – 05:14 Third period 04:39 – Jack McGill (1)
09:52 – pp – Jack McGill (2)
10:17 – Aurele Joliat (1)
Dave Kerr Goalie stats Wilf Cude
March 23 Toronto Maple Leafs 0–1 2OT Boston Bruins Boston Garden Recap  
No scoring First period No scoring
No scoring Second period No scoring
No scoring Third period No scoring
No scoring Second overtime period 13:26 – Dit Clapper (1)
George Hainsworth Goalie stats Tiny Thompson
March 26 Toronto Maple Leafs 2–0 Boston Bruins Boston Garden Recap  
No scoring First period No scoring
No scoring Second period No scoring
Charlie Conacher (1) – pp – 09:50
Busher Jackson (1) – 12:03
Third period No scoring
George Hainsworth Goalie stats Tiny Thompson
March 28 Boston Bruins 0–3 Toronto Maple Leafs Maple Leaf Gardens Recap  
No scoring First period 00:43 – Bill Thoms (1)
No scoring Second period 11:03 – Nick Metz (1)
No scoring Third period 12:27 – Busher Jackson (2)
Tiny Thompson Goalie stats George Hainsworth
March 30 Boston Bruins 1–2 OT Toronto Maple Leafs Maple Leaf Gardens Recap  
Red Beattie (1) – pp – 15:45 First period No scoring
No scoring Second period No scoring
No scoring Third period 18:11 – ppPep Kelly (1)
No scoring First overtime period 01:36 – Pep Kelly (2)
Tiny Thompson Goalie stats George Hainsworth
March 28 Montreal Maroons 2–1 New York Rangers Madison Square Garden III Recap  
Herb Cain (1) – 10:18 First period 03:10 – Bun Cook (1)
Baldy Northcott (2) – 14:43 Second period No scoring
No scoring Third period No scoring
Alex Connell Goalie stats Dave Kerr
March 30 New York Rangers 3–3 Montreal Maroons Montreal Forum Recap  
Bun Cook (2) – 13:46 First period 13:03 – Cy Wentworth (1)
19:33 – Russ Blinco (1)
Lynn Patrick (2) – pp – 09:06 Second period No scoring
Bert Connelly (1) – 08:30 Third period 02:41 – Dave Trottier (1)
Dave Kerr Goalie stats Alex Connell
April 4 Montreal Maroons 3–2 OT Toronto Maple Leafs Maple Leaf Gardens Recap  
No scoring First period No scoring
Earl Robinson (1) – 03:57
Cy Wentworth (2) – 19:12
Second period 14:28 – Frank Finnigan (1)
18:12 – King Clancy (1)
No scoring Third period No scoring
Dave Trottier (2) – 05:28 First overtime period No scoring
Alex Connell Goalie stats George Hainsworth
April 6 Montreal Maroons 3–2 Toronto Maple Leafs Maple Leaf Gardens Recap  
Earl Robinson (2) – pp – 15:44 First period No scoring
Russ Blinco (2) – 16:47 Second period 07:31 – shBusher Jackson (3)
Baldy Northcott (3) – 03:27 Third period No scoring
Alex Connell Goalie stats George Hainsworth
April 9 Toronto Maple Leafs 1–4 Montreal Maroons Montreal Forum Recap  
No scoring First period 19:35 – shJimmy Ward (1)
Bill Thoms (2) – 12:59 Second period 16:18 – Baldy Northcott (4)
16:30 – Cy Wentworth (3)
No scoring Third period 01:02 – Gus Marker (1)
George Hainsworth Goalie stats Alex Connell
1934–35 NHL season
Canadian
American
See also
1910s
1920s
1930s
1940s
1950s
1960s
1970s
1980s
1990s
2000s
2010s

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