Category Archives: Ducks Jerseys 2020

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UNIONDALE, N.Y. — The Anaheim Ducks showed their resiliency in a back-and-forth game on the road against the New York Islanders.

Jakob Silfverberg scored in regulation and added the shootout winner in the Ducks’ 6-5 win over the Islanders on Saturday.

Adam Henrique had a goal and an assist, John Gibson made 28 saves as the Ducks snapped a two-game skid. Max Comtois, Sam Carrick and Cam Fowler also scored.

“We made the most of our opportunities,” Fowler said. “We had contributions from everyone up and down the lineup and when you can do that, it helps you win hockey games.”

Anders Lee, Brock Nelson and Mathew Barzal each had a goal and an assist while Semyon Varlamov made 23 saves as the Islanders fell for the second time in three games. Nick Leddy had a goal and two assists, and Jordan Eberle and Derick Brassardd each had two assists.

Ryan Pulock tied the score 5-5 when he blasted a slap shot past Gibson with 6:41 left in the third period. Leddy and Brassard assisted on the Islanders’ second power-play goal of the game.

Fowler scored a go-ahead goal midway through the third when his wrist shot sailed over Varlamov’s glove.

“It just felt like we would have a couple of good plays and then they would get one play and it would be in the back of the net,” Barzal said after the frustrating loss.

Varlamov started his second straight game, which was the first time the Islanders opened with the same goalie in consecutive games this season. It was the ninth longest streak in NHL history of a team alternating goalies.

Henrique scored for the second time in two games when he sneaked in front of Leddy at 5:25 of the middle period to give the Ducks a 3-2 lead. Michael Del Zotto and Korbinian Holzer collected assists on the play.

“We need full team efforts here, up and down the lineup,” Ducks coach Dallas Eakins said. “That’s a damn good hockey team over there. To be able to come into their rink and score five goals against a team that is that stingy, we’ll feel pretty good about that.”

Less than five minutes later, Barzal answered with the most entertaining goal of the high-scoring game at 9:20 of the second. Lee took advantage of Barzal’s speed and floated a perfect lead pass to help his teammate zip past the Ducks’ defenceman to tie the score at 3-3.

Lee ended his three-game goal drought with his 10th of the season to open the scoring. Barzal was able to drag defenceman Erik Gudbranson to his side of the ice before sliding the puck across to Lee at 1:50 of the first period. Eberle also assisted on the play.

Islanders defenceman Scott Mayfield was unable to block out Comtois before he tipped in Isac Lundestrom’s shot at 16:27 of the first period to tie it 1-1.

Carrick gave the Ducks a short-lived one-goal lead when he netted his first of the season at 17:03.

Nelson ended a back-and-forth first period with a power-play goal to even the score 2-2 just 47 seconds after Carrick’s goal. Pulock and Leddy assisted.

Leddy went on to add a goal of his own with 5:45 left in the second to give the Islanders a 4-3 lead. The smooth-skating defenceman slipped behind a Ducks defenceman and Nelson found Leddy all alone in the slot.

Silfverberg responded with a game-tying goal 26 seconds later. Henrique and Hampus Lindholm each recorded their second points of the game with assists.

“We are not thrilled with giving up five but to see five go in should give our guys a little bit of a boost moving forward,” Fowler said. “Then if we can really lock down defensively that’s when things will start to turn for us.”

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When the Washington Capitals first met the Anaheim Ducks this season on November 18, the game went off the rails. During an especially spirited second period, Garnet Hathaway spit on Erik Gudbranson after the Ducks defenseman landed a sucker punch as the two were separated by an official. An angry Gudbranson, afterward, said the spitting “was something you just don’t do in a game – and he did it.” Hathaway, who was ejected, expressed regret. The Capitals forward was later suspended three games by the NHL.

Coming into Friday’s rematch, both teams said all the right things and downplayed what happened in November. They were more interested in the “big two points on the line.” But the Ducks later revealed that was bologna after the game was over.

According to a story by The Athletic’s Eric Stephens, Hathaway was approached by Ducks enforcer Nicolas Deslauriers during a first-period faceoff and was asked to fight and pick his poison.

“I just asked him if he was going to respond,” Deslauriers said to Stephens. “He had the option to choose me or [Gudbranson], and he said he was going to choose [Gudbranson].”

Deslauriers later fought Radko Gudas after the Capitals defenseman injured Nick Ritchie with a borderline late hip check.

Deslauriers landed 12 straight punches to Gudas’s head as the Czech d-man crumpled to the ice.

Eventually, Gudbranson and Hathaway had an angry confrontation four minutes and 56 seconds into the second period. Both players dropped their gloves but were separated by two officials. The two combatants each got 10-minute misconducts. Gudbranson got an extra minor for unsportsmanlike conduct which was served by Devin Shore.

In the third period, the two players finally fought after Gudbrandson landed a big hit into Hathaway’s chest. The two players only exchanged a handful of punches before Hathaway fell to the ice. 70 percent of HockeyFights.com commenters declared Gudbranson the victor.

After the game, Ryan Getzlaf, the Ducks’ captain, called Hathaway “cowardly” for taking so long to respond.

“Hathaway could have done a lot better job at sticking up for himself,” Getzlaf said. “Answering the bell when he should have. I thought it was a cowardly thing to do to sit around and wait and wait and wait and act like he gets to make the decision when he spit on someone.”

Getzlaf added “[t]here used to be a pride and a code in our game that you answer the bell when you do things like that.”

Gudbranson expressed disappointment too but at least appeared to move on.

“Not ideal from my standpoint,” Gudbranson said. “I thought it was a pretty simple thing to deal with but he handled it the way he wanted to handle it, which is certainly not the way I would have, but at the end of the day, it happened and I’m happy it’s over with and I can put it to bed.”

The Capitals and Ducks will not play again this season unless they play each other in the Stanley Cup Final. The Capitals won both games by a combined score of 8-4.

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ANAHEIM — The game was only 72 seconds old when Ducks goaltender John Gibson went down and couldn’t rise to his feet. He had absorbed a blistering shot to the body from the right wing, then gloved another from the left while lying in a prone position.

Athletic trainer Joe Huff hustled off the bench on his way to check on Gibson.

Ducks fans went silent. Would this be another one of those nights?

Gibson stayed in the game and made 26 saves for his first shutout of the season and the 19th of his career. Ryan Getzlaf and Cam Fowler each had a goal and an assist and the Ducks ended the New York Islanders’ 17-game point streak with a 3-0 victory Monday night at Honda Center.

After a harrowing start that included Gibson requiring medical attention, the Ducks rallied smartly. Getzlaf scored the only goal they would need on a scramble play midway through the second period, and Fowler and Ondrej Kase added insurance goals in the third.

The Ducks (11-11-3) limited the Islanders (16-4-2) to only 10 shots over the final two periods. New York’s Mathew Barzal went into the game with a team-leading nine goals and 20 points, but the Ducks held him without a shot. Barzal also was on the ice for all three Ducks goals.

“I thought we did OK against them,” Ducks coach Dallas Eakins said, understating the obvious. “Getting us through that first period, ‘Gibby’ was excellent. We got our feet underneath us and started to battle back. I was really proud of our guys with how they played and stuck with the game plan.”

Gibson set the tone early, turning away each of the 16 shots he faced in the first period. The Ducks, and especially Getzlaf, picked him up over the next two periods. Getzlaf was credited with a goal that New York’s Jordan Eberle tapped into his own net at 10:26 of the second.

Getzlaf then fed a trailing Fowler for a third-period goal that made it 2-0 at 13:13 of the final period. Fowler earned an assist on Ondrej Kase’s game-clinching goal only 71 seconds later, helping to end the Ducks’ three-game losing streak (0-2-1) and giving them only their second win in 10 games (2-5-3).

It was a statement game from Getzlaf, who called out the Ducks after Saturday’s 6-2 loss to the Tampa Bay Lightning, when he said they “quit” after giving up the tiebreaking goal in the second period. Getzlaf was the best player on the ice Monday.

“That’s definitely the response we wanted,” said Getzlaf, the Ducks co-leader with nine goals. “We talked a little bit as a group and some things were said. It was necessary to respond as a group, and I thought we did a good job of that, playing 60 minutes.”

Above all, the Ducks improved as the game progressed, a departure from their losses to the Lightning on Saturday and to the Florida Panthers on Thursday, when they squandered a four-goal lead en route to a 5-4 overtime loss. On Monday, they took the Islanders’ best shot and kept skating.

“I just felt like we didn’t let up,” Getzlaf said. “Throughout the game, we sustained what we wanted to do. (There were) a lot less turnovers at their blue line. We kept the puck moving forward and we got rewarded for it. … Our ‘D’ did a great job tonight. Again, responding.

“That’s a big part of moving forward and building as a group, being able to take criticism.”

In the wake of the losing streak, Eakins shuffled his defense pairs Monday, teaming Hampus Lindholm with fellow Swede Jacob Larsson and Fowler with Erik Gudbranson while keeping Brendan Guhle and Korbinian Holzer together for the second consecutive game.

“Well, it’s obviously a great challenge,” Fowler said of blanking the Islanders. “They’re one of the hottest or the hottest team in the league, so easy game for us to get up for. We believe we can compete with anybody if we play consistently for 60 minutes, and we did that tonight.”

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UNIONDALE, NY — The Anaheim Ducks showed their resiliency in a back-and-forth game on the road against the New York Islanders.

Jakob Silfverberg scored in regulation and added the shootout winner in the Ducks’ 6-5 win over the Islanders on Saturday.

Adam Henrique had a goal and an assist, John Gibson made 28 saves as the Ducks snapped a two-game skid. Max Comtois, Sam Carrick and Cam Fowler also scored.

“We made the most of our opportunities,” Fowler said. “We had contributions from everyone up and down the lineup and when you can do that, it helps you win hockey games.”

Anders Lee, Brock Nelson and Mathew Barzal each had a goal and an assist while Semyon Varlamov made 23 saves as the Islanders fell for the second time in three games. Nick Leddy had a goal and two assists, and Jordan Eberle and Derick Brassardd each had two assists.

Ryan Pulock tied the score 5-5 when he blasted a slap shot past Gibson with 6:41 left in the third period. Leddy and Brassard assisted on the Islanders’ second power-play goal of the game.

Fowler scored a go-ahead goal midway through the third when his wrist shot sailed over Varlamov’s glove.

“It just felt like we would have a couple of good plays and then they would get one play and it would be in the back of the net,” Barzal said after the frustrating loss.

Varlamov started his second straight game, which was the first time the Islanders opened with the same goalie in consecutive games this season. It was the ninth longest streak in NHL history of a team alternating goalies.

Henrique scored for the second time in two games when he sneaked in front of Leddy at 5:25 of the middle period to give the Ducks a 3-2 lead. Michael Del Zotto and Korbinian Holzer collected assists on the play.

“We need full team efforts here, up and down the lineup,” Ducks coach Dallas Eakins said. “That’s a damn good hockey team over there. To be able to come into their rink and score five goals against a team that is that stingy, we’ll feel pretty good about that.”

Less than five minutes later, Barzal answered with the most entertaining goal of the high-scoring game at 9:20 of the second. Lee took advantage of Barzal’s speed and floated a perfect lead pass to help his teammate zip past the Ducks’ defenseman to tie the score at 3-3.

Lee ended his three-game goal drought with his 10th of the season to open the scoring. Barzal was able to drag defenseman Erik Gudbranson to his side of the ice before sliding the puck across to Lee at 1:50 of the first period. Eberle also assisted on the play.

Islanders defenseman Scott Mayfield was unable to block out Comtois before he tipped in Isac Lundestrom’s shot at 16:27 of the first period to tie it 1-1.

Carrick gave the Ducks a short-lived one-goal lead when he netted his first of the season at 17:03.

Nelson ended a back-and-forth first period with a power-play goal to even the score 2-2 just 47 seconds after Carrick’s goal. Pulock and Leddy assisted.

Leddy went on to add a goal of his own with 5:45 left in the second to give the Islanders a 4-3 lead. The smooth-skating defenseman slipped behind a Ducks defenseman and Nelson found Leddy all alone in the slot.

Silfverberg responded with a game-tying goal 26 seconds later. Henrique and Hampus Lindholm each recorded their second points of the game with assists.

“We are not thrilled with giving up five but to see five go in should give our guys a little bit of a boost moving forward,” Fowler said. “Then if we can really lock down defensively that’s when things will start to turn for us.”

NOTES: Before the game, Islanders general manager Lou Lamoriello said Cal Clutterbuck will be out indefinitely after an operation on his wrist. The alternate captain suffered the injury against Boston this week when Patrice Bergeron’s skate inadvertently cut his wrist. … Barzal and Pulock skated in their 200th NHL game. … Ducks captain Ryan Getzlaf missed the game with flu-like symptoms. ,,, Anaheim scratched D Jacob Larsson.

UP NEXT:

Islanders: Host Columbus on Monday night.

Ducks: At the New York Rangers on Sunday.

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Since the inaugural 1993 season, we’ve seen the Anaheim Ducks score thousands of goals. Today, we’re going to relive five of the greatest goals in franchise history. These aren’t necessarily the greatest shots ever, but rather some of the most important and more memorable in the Duck’s 25-year history.

5. The Game That Would Not End — Petr Sykora

During the 2003 Stanley Cup run, the Mighty Ducks faced the Dallas Stars in the second round of the playoffs. In the very first game of the series, the Mighty Ducks and Stars battled to a 3-3 tie which forced overtime. Overtime would last a whole game and a half. Finally, 47 seconds into the 5th OT period Petr Sykora would pick up a feed from the corner and score the game-winning goal for the Mighty Ducks and end the longest game in Anaheim Ducks history.

4. Ducks Sweep the Wings — Steve Rucchin

“Here’s Rucchin, Steve Rucchin a little room. Rucchin a shot. Save made Joseph, rebound not centered. In front, Rucchin. SCORE! SCORES! The Mighty Ducks have knocked off the defending Stanley Cup Champions!” That was a call by the illustrious voice of Gary Thorne.

This goal, from Steve Rucchin, was the series-sweeping goal that knocked out the Red Wings in the first round and gave the Ducks a huge shot of momentum as they would go on their seemingly magical run all the way to Game 7 of the Stanley Cup Finals vs the New Jersey Devils. This moment doesn’t quite receive the love and admiration it truly deserves, but that’s because it’s overshadowed by one particular goal that happened that same postseason.

3. Off the Floor, On the Board — Paul Kariya

You knew it was coming. In the second period of Game 6 of the Stanley Cup Finals, Paul Kariya took a massive hit from New Jersey Devils captain Scott Stevens. Many of us thought he was done for the series. With less than 3 minutes to go in the period, Paul would make his return to the game.

Kariya would turn on the jets and unleash a powerful slapshot that blew right by Martin Brodeur. Recently during an interview, we learned that the hit made Kariya blackout and he has gone on record saying he has no recollection of anything beyond the hit. He doesn’t remember the goal or Game 7. Now I know what you’re gonna say, “why is this not number one?” We’ve still got two more, so hear me out.

2. Game 7 Curse Breaker — Nick Ritchie

Now I don’t want to remind you all of the past Game 7 failures and I won’t. However, I will say, this goal was big on so many levels. At this point, the Anaheim Ducks had a bad habit of losing home Game 7’s. Admittedly and with good reason I was really nervous for this Game 7 but this one felt different I just couldn’t put my finger on why though.

Edmonton scored first, and as they do I’m thinking, “here we go again.” Then, Andrew Cogliano, of all people, tied the game shortly after. It’s 1-1, and like all of you, I’m on the edge of my seat. I’m nervous. Then it happened. Nick Ritchie broke the tie. Everybody who knows me knows that I’m not a fan of Nick Ritchie but on this night he came up huge and broke the Game 7 curse.

1. The Goal that brought the Stanley Cup to Anaheim — Travis Moen

Raise your hand if you imagined the Anaheim Ducks winning the Stanley Cup off an own-goal by the opposing team. During a routine puck pick up behind the net, Senators defenseman Chris Phillips loses control of the puck and hits Ray Emery‘s skate and slides beyond the line and into the net.

Travis Moen dumped the puck into the Senators and was the last Duck to touch the puck before it went in. The Senators would score one more goal making it 3-2 and Ducks would go on to add to their lead with goals by Francois Beauchemin, Travis Moen, and Corey Perry and the rest is history. No, this one isn’t the greatest or the flashiest one in team history but it is the one that won Anaheim and California it’s first Stanley Cup.

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A lot has happened to the Preds in this past decade. At this time ten years ago, the team had never won a playoff series, Pekka Rinne had only been the full-time starting goalie for about ten months, and we still had hope that Alexander Radulov might return to lead Smashville to the promised land.

Another thing that happened in this decade? David Poile earned a reputation as a G.M. willing to make some WILD trades.

Big Trade Dave, as he’s known (by me), made a couple of moves that raised eyebrows across the league. And to his credit, a lot of them paid off.

So today, we’ll look back at Poile’s five best deals of the decade. (Don’t worry, misery lovers, we’ll cover the five worst a little later on).

Sergei Kostitsyn has somewhat of a weird reputation around Smashville nowadays (you know why…). But you can’t deny getting a 50-point guy for a seldom-used role player and a backup goaltender is a pretty good steal.

SK47 had 23 goals and 27 assists in his first year with the Predators, and was a key piece of the puzzle that helped Nashville beat Anaheim. He followed that up with a 43-point season in 2011-2012, providing some depth on what became the Preds’ best season since the Paul Kariya era.

Plus, he never got himself suspended for violating team rules during a playoff series, UNLIKE HIS BROTHER….

The Lightning were in the middle of a rebuild, and were in desperate need of a franchise goaltender. GM Steve Yzerman believed Lindback, who had spent the previous two seasons as Pekka Rinne’s protege, could be the answer.

That didn’t exactly work out. Lindback only wound up playing a total of 47 games in two years with Tampa before being released.

Luckily, us Preds fans got to wallow in their sorrow, because the package of draft picks the Preds got in return was fairly lit. Sissons is a reliable two-way forward who’s now locked into the team’s bottom six for the next seven years. He’s coming off a career-best season points wise, and as of this writing, is on pace to top last year’s 15 goals and 30 points.

Aberg never developed into the electric player the Preds envisioned, but he still has a big role in team folklore. He had the game-winning goal in Game 5 of the 2017 Western Conference Finals (which sent the Preds home with a 3-2 series lead), then assisted on two of the aforementioned Sissons’s three goals in the deciding Game 6.

Fun fact: the Lightning drafted Andrei Vasilevskiy in the first round a week after this trade. So technically, they spent three first or second round picks on goaltenders in 2012. Lol.

The fact that Calle Jarnkrok is the Preds’ co-leader in goals this season makes this entry look even better than it already did.

Legwand, 33 at the time, was in the last year of his deal, and with the Preds in rebuild mode, he was put on the market to bring back younger pieces. One of those pieces wound up being Jarnkrok, a former second rounder who had drastically fallen down the depth chart of Detroit prospects.

Jarnkrok immediately impressed in his initial stint with the Preds, collecting 9 points (2 G, 7 A) in his first 12 games. Since then, he’s developed into one of the team’s best defensive forwards, and a reliable source of depth scoring. Not to mention he’s playing on one of the best bargain contracts in the league.

Legwand, meanwhile, had a decent run in Detroit, but struggled the next couple of seasons, and retired in 2016.

No one got “fleeced.” No player wound up grossly out-performing their counterpart…

These were just two good, bold hockey trades that worked out for everyone involved.

It’s hard to differentiate between these two trades. Not just because they happened around the same time and they were both 1-for-1 deals. But the principle behind them is the same. David Poile was willing to make a bold risk to help the team take their next step forward. And both paid off.

In Johansen, the Predators finally got the #1 playmaking center they had desperately craved since Jason Arnott was traded away five years earlier. Columbus, meanwhile, got the 25-minute-a-night franchise defenseman they had yet to develop in the course of their team’s history.

We saw the same thing happen (albeit on a much more surprising scale) six months later, when the Predators sent captain Shea Weber to Montreal to get Subban. Both are tremendous defensemen and will each retire as two of the all-time greats. But Subban fit in just a bit better with Laviolette’s mobile, puck possession-based defensive system. I mean sure, Subban was traded for cap space three years later. But obviously… *gestures towards Western Conference Championship banner…* the trade served its purpose.

In today’s NHL, we see too many teams afraid to “rock the boat” too much. Perhaps it’s fear of backlash if the deal doesn’t work out, or fear of messing with chemistry in the locker room. It’s why players like Erik Karlsson or Phil Kessel are swapped for packages of prospects, draft picks, and younger guys who still have years to go in their development.

Poile said “nah, forget that,” and rolled the dice on two big deals that helped the Preds become one of the league’s most dangerous teams.

Clark, it’s the gift that keeps on giving the whole decade…

Yeah, I know. We all the know this story by now. The Capitals wanted some extra scoring support for Ovechkin at the 2013 trade deadline. They were so certain Martin Erat was the missing piece of the Cup puzzle (to be fair, he WAS coming off a 58-point season) that they were willing to part with their 11th overall pick in the prior draft, Filip Forsberg.

Forsberg, of course, has scored at least 26 goals in every full season he’s been with the Preds, and barring something catastrophic, will easily hit that mark again this season. Statistically, he’s become one of the league’s best forwards at creating offensive chances, and has had instant chemistry with any set of teammates he’s been grouped with.

Erat… um… didn’t exactly work out in Washington.

His tenure started with an injury during his debut game, and never had the chance to develop a fit with any of the Caps’ big guns. He scored just 2 goals in 62 games with the team before being shipped to the Coyotes at the deadline. He had another lackluster season before returning to Europe in 2015.

It’s one of the most lopsided deals in league history, and since that’s already been discussed in depth several times, we won’t pile on. We’ll just call it the Preds’ best trade of the decade.

We will… however… leave with you this gem.

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HARTFORD — Phil Di Guiseppe broke a scoreless tie with a power-play goal early in the second period and Igor Shesterkin stopped 31 shots as the Hartford Wolf Pack defeated the Providence Bruins, 3-0, on Saturday night at the XL Center.

Max Lagace stopped 18 shots for the P-Bruins but saw his record fall to 13-4-2. Shesterkin is now 12-4-3.

It was the second straight shutout loss for Providence, which was defeated, 1-0, by the Wilkes-Barre/Scranton Penguins on Friday night.

“It was certainly a frustrating night for us,” P-Bruins coach Jay Leach said. “The first period, we weren’t where we wanted to be. Second and third periods, we really started to push but we just couldn’t get it past their goaltender. They obviously had a couple of timely goals themselves and that’s what led to the defeat.”

The Wolf Pack added a pair of goals in the third period to ice the outcome. Vitali Kravtsov got his first of the season early in the period and Matt Beleskey, the former Bruin and P-Bruin, got an empty-netter with 2:49 left.

The only good news to come out of the game was the return of Zach Senyshyn. The forward had suffered a lower-body injury while he was playing for Boston. He recorded a team-high five shots on goal on Saturday night.

“I felt great to be back,” he said. “I definitely miss playing with these guys. Obviously not the way we wanted to end it going into Christmas, but I love our team and think we have a really good second half coming up. ”

The P-Bruins are now off until Friday, when they will travel to Springfield to take on the Thunderbirds at 7 p.m.

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ST. PAUL, Minn. — Ferris State Hockey alum Gerald Mayhew has been recalled from the American Hockey League’s (AHL) Iowa Wild to join the National Hockey League’s (NHL) Minnesota Wild for his second NHL stint this season, the Wild announced on Wednesday.

Mayhew scored a pair of goals in six games in his first stint on the big stage earlier this year, and put exclamation point on his NHL debut by scoring at 18:58 of the third period on Oct. 15 in Toronto.

Mayhew became the 12th former Bulldog to debut in the National Hockey League this season, joining Dean Clark, Mike Colman, Dave Karpa, John Gruden, Jason Blake, Andy Roach, Rob Collins, Chris Kunitz, Greg Rallo, Zach Redmond, and Chad Billins. Mayhew left Ferris State as the all-time leader in playoff point scoring in school history.

In the AHL, Mayhew has made the most of his 22-game stint with the Iowa Wild with 14 goals and six assists for 20 points.

Upon learning of Mayhew’s entry into the line up on the morning of Oct. 15, Ferris State Hockey Head Coach Bob Daniels said, “I am very excited for Gerry and his opportunity to realize his dream of playing in the NHL. Gerry has worked extremely hard and is very deserving of this opportunity. I believe I speak for the entire Bulldog Nation when I say we all wish him the best of luck.”

“It’s always wonderful to see any young person realize their dream and I know that Gerald’s parents, his family, friends, teammates, coaches and all of us at Ferris State are extremely proud for him as he has earned this opportunity,” Ferris State Athletics Director Perk Weisenburger said prior to his NHL debut. “Bulldog Nation wishes him nothing but the best tonight and for the many years and games to come.”

Mayhew was a standout for the Bulldogs from 2013-2017, helping the Bulldogs to a pair of NCAA Tournament appearances in 2014 and 2016 as well as a Western Collegiate Hockey Association (WCHA) MacNaughton Cup Championship in 2014 and Broadmoor Trophy Championship in 2016.

As a freshman, Mayhew went on a postseason tear for the Bulldogs, resulting in the hashtag #GerryTime trending on twitter following his two-goal and overtime game-winning goal performance against Alaska Anchorage at Grand Rapids’ Van Andel Arena in the 2014 WCHA Final Five. The Iowa Wild have maintained use of the hashtag throughout his professional career.

Mayhew had a breakout season for the Iowa Wild in 2018-19, establishing career highs in nearly every category on 27 goals, 33 assists and 60 points in the regular season. He also tallied nine power play goals and a pair of shorthanded markers. In the playoffs, Mayhew led the Wild in goal-scoring with nine goals and 11 points in 11 games played.

As a freshman, Mayhew scored the game-winning goal in Ferris State’s 2014 NCAA Tournament victory over Colgate, and earned an assist, creating the game-winning overtime goal in Ferris State’s 2016 upset of second overall seeded St. Cloud State in the NCAA West Regional.

Mayhew was the WCHA point-scoring champion in both 2015-16 and 2016-17, and wrapped up his career with 52 goals and 67 assists for 119 points in 150 collegiate contests. Mayhew was a two-time All-WCHA Tournament team member and a first team all-conference selection as a senior in 2017. He is Ferris State’s current leading scorer of the 2010-2020 decade.

As a prepster, Mayhew was named USHS Michigan Mr. Hockey, awarded annually to Michigan’s best high school hockey player. Mayhew tallied 44 goals in 30 games for Wyandotte Roosevelt High School in 2010-11 before joining the Cedar Rapids RoughRiders for the 2011-12 and 2012-13 seasons where he scored 36 goals and dished out 41 assists for 77 points in 117 games in USA’s premier junior league.

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The Dallas Stars went backward again last night, turning in their worst performance of the season in a lopsided loss to a divisional rival.

Stars senior staff writer Mike Heika loves his pop-culture analogies. Stranger Things was on his mind as the Stars continued another deep dive into the Upside Down:

Tuesday was everything this team doesn’t want to be. They were disorganized, individualistic and maybe even a little scared. They flopped and floundered and basically chased the Winnipeg Jets around the ice in a 5-1 loss at Bell MTS Place. It was a horror show, and that’s saying something when you consider some of the games during the 1-7-1 opening slump.

“That was our worst game of the year. We never responded throughout the game,” said Stars coach Jim Montgomery. “I thought the Jets were ready to go. I thought they were really good, and they were better than us in every facet of the game.”

Aside from some exceptional netminding by Anton Khudobin, the Stars failed their identity all the way around, as none other than Corey Perry noted:

“I just don’t think we were ready to play,” he added. “We were slow executing, we were slow moving the puck. If you play slow in this league, teams jump all over you. Our game is playing quick and jumping on other teams and making them chase us. We didn’t have that tonight.”

There’s more at Mike’s place.

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Someone get Thomas Chabot some oxygen, plenty of fluids and, for heaven’s sake, let the man rest today.

In Wednesday night’s outing against the Tampa Bay Lightning, the 22-year-old Ottawa Senators blueliner accomplished a rare feat, one to which only one other rearguard in NHL history can lay claim: Chabot skated more than 37 minutes in a single regular season contest. In the interest of accuracy, his exact total was 37:50, which is the second-highest single-game ice time according to the NHL’s records. Making the minute-munching outing all the more impressive is that it happened to come in the second half of a back-to-back, one night after Chabot skated upwards of 22 minutes against the Florida Panthers. That’s more than one hour of ice time in two days. Talk about an exhausting road trip.

Of course, throwing Chabot over the boards that often wasn’t so much by design as it was by necessity for the Senators. Ottawa was hamstrung on the backend entering the contest, without defensemen Nikita Zaitsev and Dylan DeMelo, and coach D.J. Smith indicated in his post-game comments that the Senators needed to lean on Chabot given how thin they were on the blueline. It’s evident exactly how thin Smith felt his defense corps was, too, given Erik Brannstrom (18:12), Cody Goloubef (10:09) and Andreas Englund (7:27) combined for fewer minutes than Chabot skated in the outing. In fact, the only Ottawa defender to have an ice time even close to Chabot’s – that’s very liberal use of the word “close” – was Ron Hainsey, who skated 26:12 in the Senators’ 4-3 overtime loss.

But Chabot’s marathon outing got us wondering: what are the highest single-game ice time totals of all-time?

Well, turns out we can’t actually know and “all-time” is something of a misnomer as it pertains to Chabot’s accomplishment. The NHL has only kept thorough ice time statistics since the beginning of the 1997-98 season. As a result, the record books don’t take into account any big-minute games that occurred before that campaign. Thus, we can’t know if the likes of Bobby Orr or Paul Coffey or Denis Potvin or Ray Bourque ever exceeded the single-game ice times listed below. And, hey, chances are one of the four may have, particularly during their primes.

That said, since the NHL began keeping track of the statistic, here are the highest single-game ice times by any player:

10. Drew Doughty, Los Angeles Kings – 35:31 (Nov. 7, 2017)
Chalk this one up to then-Kings coach John Stevens’ delegation of minutes once Kurtis MacDermid was booted from the contest for an ugly hit that injured Anaheim Ducks winger Ondrej Kase. While much of the Los Angeles blueline played regular minutes – four were above 19 minutes in the outing – Stevens basically heaped all of MacDermid’s minutes on Doughty, meaning the star defender split his time between the first pairing and the third pairing, skating the latter shifts alongside Oscar Fantenberg.

9. Marco Scandella, Minnesota Wild – 35:32 (April 5, 2012)
Doughty is a name that’s not all that surprising to find on this list. Scandella, though? That’s a little out of left field. But the situation facing the then-Minnesota blueliner on that fateful night was much like the one that led to Chabot’s outing. The Wild defense corps was depleted, so much so that Scandella was actually one of two Minnesota blueliners to eclipse the 30-minute mark. Care to guess the other? The answer is Tom Gilbert, who is currently plying his trade in the German League. Justin Falk, who split his time between the AHL and NHL in the Senators organization last season, skated 26-plus minutes, too.

8. T.J. Brodie, Calgary Flames – 35:42 (Jan. 18, 2014)
Note the date and keep it in mind. It’s going to come up again.

7. Chris Pronger, Anaheim Ducks – 35:43 (March 11, 2009)
An interesting note about this one: of the 10-highest seasonal average ice times, four occurred before the 2010-11 campaign, yet Pronger’s nearly 36-minute outing is the only single-game ice time that predates the current decade. Like the others, Pronger’s ice time was circumstantial. In this case, the circumstance was that he was glued to the ice on the power play. He skated more than 10 minutes on the power play and, if you include the seven-plus minutes spent on the penalty kill, Pronger actually played less than 20 minutes at even strength.

6. Ryan Suter, Minnesota Wild – 36:00 (Nov. 13, 2013)
Only three times in recorded NHL history has a player averaged an ice time greater than 29 minutes per game across an entire season. Two of those campaigns belong to Ryan Suter, including the record seasonal high of 29:25 per game. That came during the 2013-14 campaign to which this 36-minute contest belongs. An undermanned blueline was part of the equation here, as well, as Clayton Stoner and Nate Prosser combined for roughly 19 minutes.

5. Dan Hamhuis, Vancouver Canucks – 36:12 (Jan. 18, 2014)
Again, note the date. We’ll get to this in a second.

4. Erik Karlsson, Ottawa Senators – 36:34 (Dec. 20, 2015)
This was the Senators record until Chabot came along and blew it out of the water. Coincidentally, Karlsson’s 36:34 came against the Lightning. Funny how that works. Karlsson’s big game is similar to Doughty’s in that it was the result of minutes being foisted upon the then-Senators star rearguard in the wake of Mark Borowiecki’s ejection less than two minutes into the contest. Add to it that Cody Ceci left the game with an injury and it created the perfect storm for Karlsson to log big minutes.

3. Ryan Suter, Minnesota Wild – 36:51 (Nov. 7, 2013)
Keen observers will note than Suter’s career-high ice time came less than one week before he logged a second 36-minute game, which makes him the only player in NHL history with two outings of 36 minutes or more. This contest was much the same story as the game one week later, too. Suter was leaned on hard given how thin the Wild blueline was at the time. In this one, Prosser and Stoner combined for a mere 16:22.

2. Thomas Chabot, Ottawa Senators – 37:50 (Dec. 17, 2019)
Incredible about Chabot’s outing, and something that is not mentioned above, is that he didn’t skate a single second on the penalty kill and played only 4:50 on the power play. Contrast that with Pronger’s game that falls on this list and you can understand how impressive that is. But not only is it impressive, it also means Chabot holds one ice time record: most even-strength minutes played in a regular season game. He skated 33 minutes with the teams at even strength, nearly a full two minutes more than Brodie, who appears eighth on this list. He skated 31:01 at evens in that January 2014 affair.

1. Dennis Wideman, Calgary Flames – 38:05 (Jan. 18, 2014)
All right, let’s get into it. There are three defenders who appear on this list from this exact game. The reason? This is the infamous Calgary-Vancouver opening-faceoff brawl game. You remember the one. The two teams combined for 204 penalty minutes, eight players were handed game misconducts two seconds into the contest and four of those players were defensemen. That resulted in all four defensemen on each team skating upwards of 20 minutes and five of the eight playing upwards of 30 minutes. Mix in the special teams time for the defenders and Brodie, Hamhuis and Wideman all saw ice time totals the likes of which they hadn’t since their junior days.

As far as Wideman is concerned, though, some might be wondering how he exceeded Mark Giordano’s ice time. And the answer to that is pretty simple. Giordano paraded to the box, committing four infractions overall, including three consecutive minor penalties in the third period. That opened the door for Wideman to earn extra ice time and then-coach Bob Hartley kept on trotting the defenseman out. To this day, Wideman remains the only player to exceed 38 minutes in a regular season game.