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1923 - Ottawa Senators

 

For the first time in Stanley Cup history, brothers opposed each other in the finals. In fact, two sets of brothers - Cy and Corb Denneny and George and Frank Boucher - stood on opposite sides of the center line for the opening face-off. Cy and George skated with Ottawa, while Corb and Frank suited up for Vancouver (who were now known as the Maroons). Each of the Boucher brothers scored twice in the series.

Ottawa's Harry "Punch" Broadbent, who posted the only goal in game one, scored five in the series to lead the Senators, whom Vancouver coach Frank Patrick called the greatest team he had ever seen.

The WCHL-PCHA playoff format was abandoned, but the WCHL champions were given the opportunity to compete directly for the Stanley Cup in a best-of-three series. The Eskimos gave the weary Senators a difficult time, but Ottawa came through with a pair of one-goal victories. Cy Denneny and Harry Broadbent scored the game-winning goals.

1922-23 - Ottawa Senators - George Boucher, Lionel Hitchman, Frank Nighbor, King Clancy, Harry Helman, Clint Benedict, Jack Darragh, Eddie Gerard, Cy Denneny, Harry Broadbent, Tommy Gorman (manager), Pete Green (coach), F. Dolan (trainer).

SCORES

Mar. 16 Ott. Senators 1 at Vancouver 0
Mar. 19 Ott. Senators 1 at Vancouver 4
Mar. 23 Ott. Senators 3 at Vancouver 2
Mar. 26 Ott. Senators 5 at Vancouver 1
Mar. 29 Ott. Senators 2 vs Edmonton 1 OT*
Mar. 31 Ott. Senators 1 vs Edmonton 0*
* played in Vancouver

Quote of the Day

I've never seen anything like that. The great thing is I don't know how many times guys bailed me out where they had to score to keep it alive and they did every time. It was amazing. It's not the way we draw it up, to go 20 rounds here, but obviously it's a big win.

— Florida goalie Roberto Luongo after the Panthers defeated the Capitals in the longest shootout in NHL history on Tuesday
2015 Coors Light NHL Stadium Series