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69-70SLBlu
1969–70 St. Louis Blues · NHL
Division 1st West
1969–70 record 37–27–12
Goals for 224
Goals against 179
General Manager Scotty Bowman
Coach Scotty Bowman
Captain Al Arbour
Arena St. Louis Arena
Team Leaders
Goals Red Berenson (33)
Assists Phil Goyette (49)
Points Phil Goyette (78)
Penalties in minutes Barclay Plager (128)
Wins Jacques Plante (18)
Goals against average Ernie Wakely (2.11)
← Seasons →
1968–69 1970–71

The 1969–70 St. Louis Blues season was the team's third season in the National Hockey League (NHL). The Blues finished 1st in the West Division for the second consecutive season, defeated the Minnesota North Stars and Pittsburgh Penguins in the playoffs, winning both series 4 games to 2, before losing the 1970 Stanley Cup Finals in four straight to the Boston Bruins.

Off-seasonEdit

NHL DraftEdit

Tommi Salmelainen was the first European drafted by an NHL franchise.[1]

Round Pick Player Nationality
2 19 Mike Lowe Flag of Canada.svg Canada
3 30 Bernie Gagnon Flag of Canada.svg Canada
4 42 Vic "Skeeter" Teal Flag of Canada.svg Canada
5 54 Brian Glenwright
6 66 Tommi Salmelainen Flag of Finland Finland
6 70 Dale Yutsyk
7 73 Bob Collyard
7 77 David Pulkkinen
8 80 Patrick Lange
9 82 John Converse

Pre-seasonEdit

21Sep1969-Green Maki

Wayne Maki paralyzes Ted Green, September 21, 1969.

The Boston Bruins played the St. Louis Blues in an exhibition game on September 21, 1969 at the Ottawa Civic Center. At the 13-minute mark of the first period, the Blues Wayne Maki shot the puck over the blue line into the Bruins corner. Ted Green played the puck with his skate and Maki hit him from behind. Green shoved Maki to the ice and the referee, Ken Bodendistel, raised his arm for a penalty to Green. From his knees, Maki speared Green in the genitals. Green swung his stick and slashed Maki on the arm, once again knocking him to the ice. As he turned away to go to the penalty box, Maki smacked him over the head with his stick, crushing part of his skull. The left side of Green's body was paralyzed and his speech slurred. Bobby Orr jumped over the boards and pummelled Maki while his teammates carried Green to the dressing room. Green had emergency surgery and missed the entire 1969-70 season. Maki was suspended for a month. Criminal charges were laid against both but resulted in acquittals. Green returned for the 1970-71 season. Maki played for several seasons until diagnosed with brain cancer. He died in 1974.

Regular SeasonEdit

NHL legend Camille Henry played his final game with the St. Louis Blues. Henry scored 3 points in 4 games.

Phil Goyette became the first Lady Byng Memorial Trophy winner in franchise history as he led the team with 78 points.

From a goaltending standpoint, the franchise experienced many changes. Glenn Hall had retired at the end of the 1968–69 season but returned. Despite an appearance in the All-Star Game, Jacques Plante played his final season in St. Louis. He was sold by the Blues to the Toronto Maple Leafs for cash, May 18, 1970. Ernie Wakely was acquired from the defending Stanley Cup champion Montreal Canadiens and became the Blues starting goaltender for the following season.

The Blues were the only team in the West Division with a winning record as they finished 22 points ahead of the second place Pittsburgh Penguins. The Blues matched their previous season's total of 37 wins but finished with 86 points, two points shy of the previous season's points total.

Glenn HallEdit

As he did with the Chicago Black Hawks in 1966, Hall retired from St. Louis at the end of the 1968–69 season.[2] He was talked into returning, usually with a promise of more money, but he didn't profess to enjoy his livelihood.[2] Although Hall stayed in St. Louis, he still got nauseous before each game as he did earlier in his career.

Ernie WakelyEdit

Ernie Wakely played 2 games from the Montreal Canadiens from 1962 to 1969. On June 27, 1969, Wakely got his big break when the Canadiens dealt the 28 year old to the St. Louis Blues for Norm Beaudin and Bobby Schmautz.[3] The 1969–70 season was a career season for Wakely. He appeared in 30 games for St. Louis, registering a 2.11 GAA and four shutouts.[3]

Wakely had to take over from the legendary Glenn Hall. Wakely made the most of his opportunity as he helped lead the Blues to the Stanley Cup finals. The Blues were defeated in four straight games by Bobby Orr's Boston Bruins.[3]

Final StandingsEdit

West Division
GP W L T GF GA PTS
St. Louis Blues 76 37 27 12 224 179 86
Pittsburgh Penguins 76 26 38 12 182 238 64
Minnesota North Stars 76 19 35 22 224 257 60
Oakland Seals 76 22 40 14 169 243 58
Philadelphia Flyers 76 17 35 24 197 225 58
Los Angeles Kings 76 14 52 150 168 290 38

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.


Game LogEdit

No. R Date Score Opponent Record
1WOctober 11, 19697–2 Chicago Black Hawks (1969–70) 1–0–0
2WOctober 15, 19694–1 Los Angeles Kings (1969–70) 2–0–0
3WOctober 18, 19694–2 Minnesota North Stars (1969–70) 3–0–0
4LOctober 19, 19692–4 @ Detroit Red Wings (1969–70) 3–1–0
5TOctober 22, 19693–3 @ Montreal Canadiens (1969–70) 3–1–1
6LOctober 25, 19692–4 @ Toronto Maple Leafs (1969–70) 3–2–1
7TOctober 26, 19690–0 @ Philadelphia Flyers (1969–70) 3–2–2
8TOctober 30, 19692–2 Montreal Canadiens (1969–70) 3–2–3
9WNovember 1, 19698–0 Philadelphia Flyers (1969–70) 4–2–3
10LNovember 2, 19694–6 @ New York Rangers (1969–70) 4–3–3
11TNovember 5, 19694–4 @ Boston Bruins (1969–70) 4–3–4
12WNovember 6, 19695–2 @ Detroit Red Wings (1969–70) 5–3–4
13LNovember 8, 19692–5 @ Minnesota North Stars (1969–70) 5–4–4
14WNovember 13, 19694–0 Pittsburgh Penguins (1969–70) 6–4–4
15LNovember 15, 19692–3 Montreal Canadiens (1969–70) 6–5–4
16LNovember 16, 19692–4 @ New York Rangers (1969–70) 6–6–4
17WNovember 19, 19694–0 @ Pittsburgh Penguins (1969–70) 7–6–4
18WNovember 20, 19693–1 Minnesota North Stars (1969–70) 8–6–4
19LNovember 22, 19690–5 New York Rangers (1969–70) 8–7–4
20WNovember 26, 19694–1 Oakland Seals (1969–70) 9–7–4
21WNovember 29, 19693–1 Los Angeles Kings (1969–70) 10–7–4
22LNovember 30, 19691–3 @ Chicago Black Hawks (1969–70) 10–8–4
23WDecember 3, 19693–1 Oakland Seals (1969–70) 11–8–4
24LDecember 6, 19691–5 Detroit Red Wings (1969–70) 11–9–4
25WDecember 7, 19694–1 @ Philadelphia Flyers (1969–70) 12–9–4
26TDecember 10, 19693–3 @ Oakland Seals (1969–70) 12–9–5
27WDecember 13, 19698–1 @ Los Angeles Kings (1969–70) 13–9–5
28WDecember 16, 19696–4 Detroit Red Wings (1969–70) 14–9–5
29TDecember 18, 19693–3 Boston Bruins (1969–70) 14–9–6
30WDecember 20, 19693–0 Philadelphia Flyers (1969–70) 15–9–6
31LDecember 21, 19690–4 @ Chicago Black Hawks (1969–70) 15–10–6
32WDecember 23, 19695–3 Minnesota North Stars (1969–70) 16–10–6
33WDecember 26, 19693–1 Toronto Maple Leafs (1969–70) 17–10–6
34LDecember 27, 19691–4 @ Toronto Maple Leafs (1969–70) 17–11–6
35WDecember 30, 19695–0 @ Montreal Canadiens (1969–70) 18–11–6
36WJanuary 3, 19706–0 Pittsburgh Penguins (1969–70) 19–11–6
37TJanuary 7, 19702–2 Philadelphia Flyers (1969–70) 19–11–7
38LJanuary 10, 19702–6 Chicago Black Hawks (1969–70) 19–12–7
39LJanuary 14, 19702–5 @ Minnesota North Stars (1969–70) 19–13–7
40WJanuary 15, 19702–0 Toronto Maple Leafs (1969–70) 20–13–7
41WJanuary 17, 19703–1 Los Angeles Kings (1969–70) 21–13–7
42WJanuary 22, 19704–3 New York Rangers (1969–70) 22–13–7
43LJanuary 24, 19702–5 Detroit Red Wings (1969–70) 22–14–7
44LJanuary 25, 19700–2 @ Philadelphia Flyers (1969–70) 22–15–7
45WJanuary 28, 19706–1 @ Oakland Seals (1969–70) 23–15–7
46WJanuary 29, 19703–2 @ Los Angeles Kings (1969–70) 24–15–7
47LJanuary 31, 19701–2 @ Pittsburgh Penguins (1969–70) 24–16–7
48LFebruary 4, 19700–1 @ Toronto Maple Leafs (1969–70) 24–17–7
49LFebruary 6, 19701–2 Oakland Seals (1969–70) 24–18–7
50LFebruary 8, 19701–7 @ Boston Bruins (1969–70) 24–19–7
51LFebruary 11, 19702–3 Boston Bruins (1969–70) 24–20–7
52LFebruary 12, 19702–5 @ Detroit Red Wings (1969–70) 24–21–7
53WFebruary 14, 19702–1 Los Angeles Kings (1969–70) 25–21–7
54TFebruary 15, 19703–3 @ Minnesota North Stars (1969–70) 25–21–8
55WFebruary 18, 19705–2 Chicago Black Hawks (1969–70) 26–21–8
56WFebruary 20, 19703–1 @ Oakland Seals (1969–70) 27–21–8
57WFebruary 21, 19704–2 @ Los Angeles Kings (1969–70) 28–21–8
58LFebruary 25, 19701–2 @ New York Rangers (1969–70) 28–22–8
59WFebruary 28, 19703–2 @ Montreal Canadiens (1969–70) 29–22–8
60LMarch 1, 19701–3 @ Boston Bruins (1969–70) 29–23–8
61WMarch 4, 19703–1 Boston Bruins (1969–70) 30–23–8
62WMarch 6, 19703–1 New York Rangers (1969–70) 31–23–8
63TMarch 7, 19702–2 @ Pittsburgh Penguins (1969–70) 31–23–9
64WMarch 11, 19709–1 @ Minnesota North Stars (1969–70) 32–23–9
65WMarch 12, 19704–2 Philadelphia Flyers (1969–70) 33–23–9
66LMarch 14, 19702–6 Montreal Canadiens (1969–70) 33–24–9
67TMarch 17, 19705–5 Minnesota North Stars (1969–70) 33–24–10
68WMarch 19, 19703–1 Pittsburgh Penguins (1969–70) 34–24–10
69LMarch 21, 19700–2 Toronto Maple Leafs (1969–70) 34–25–10
70LMarch 22, 19700–1 @ Chicago Black Hawks (1969–70) 34–26–10
71WMarch 24, 19704–0 @ Los Angeles Kings (1969–70) 35–26–10
72LMarch 27, 19702–3 @ Oakland Seals (1969–70) 35–27–10
73TMarch 29, 19705–5 @ Pittsburgh Penguins (1969–70) 35–27–11
74TApril 1, 19702–2 Oakland Seals (1969–70) 35–27–12
75WApril 2, 19701–0 @ Philadelphia Flyers (1969–70) 36–27–12
76WApril 4, 19703–1 Pittsburgh Penguins (1969–70) 37–27–12

PlayoffsEdit

St. Louis Blues 4, Minnesota North Stars 2Edit

In the West Division playoffs, the St. Louis Blues ousted the Minnesota North Stars in six games. The Blues won the first two games at the St. Louis Arena. Game three at the Metropolitan Sports Center featured Gump Worsley's sharp goaltending and Bill Goldsworthy scoring two goals in a 4–2 win for the North Stars. Cesare Maniago played in goal for Minnesota in game four and picked up a 4–0 shutout, tying the series. Game five at St. Louis Arena was tied 3–3 when St. Louis scored three goals in the third period by Red Berenson, Terry Gray and Jim Roberts and the Blues won 6–3. In game six, Ab McDonald scored two goals as the Blues eliminated the North Stars by a score of 4–2.

St. Louis Blues 4, Pittsburgh Penguins 2Edit

Boston Bruins 4, St. Louis Blues 0Edit

This was the first playoff meeting for the teams. Although the series is famous for "The Goal", Bobby Orr's overtime winner in Game 4, Orr had (for him) a relatively quiet series from a scoring standpoint with the goal and five points. This could be credited to checking by the Blues Jim Roberts. John Bucyk had six goals and if not for his tying goal in Game 4, there would have been no Orr heroics. Phil Esposito had two goals and eight points in the series, for a record playoff total of 27 points. Gerry Cheevers played every minute in goal for the Bruins.

Plante hit-3May1970

Jacques Plante knocked out of the 1970 Stanley Cup Finals, May 3, 1970.

Game 1 at the St. Louis Arena saw Jacques Plante start in net for the Blues. He and Cheevers were stalwarts in the first period, stopping everything until with 15 seconds left, John Bucyk pulled up in the slot and fired a shot past Plante through a screen. Two minutes into the second period, Jim Roberts took a pass in the slot and fired a spinning backhand past Cheevers to tie the game 1-1. Tragedy struck St. Louis two minutes later when a Fred Stanfield slapshot was tipped by Phil Esposito, which struck Plante in the mask. He was knocked unconscious and lost for the remainder of the series. Ernie Wakely replaced Plante and it didn't take the Bruins long to score on him. Esposito retrieved the puck behind the Blues net, passed to John McKenzie whose spinning backhand pass found Bucyk alone at the left side of the net where he potted his second of the game. After a confrontation in the first period, Wayne Cashman and Noel Picard fought at 12:52 then, Cheevers robbed Bob Plager who had a clear shot in the slot. With three minutes left in the period, Dallas Smith took a penalty, followed 1:20 later by one to Phil Esposito. The Blues couldn't capitalize on the 5 on 3. Five minutes into the third period, Derek Sanderson stripped Andre Boudrias of the puck. His pass to Don Awrey was relayed to Wayne Carleton who snapped it over Wakely's shoulder. Less than a minute later, Bucyk scored his Hat trick goal after an up-ice rush that ended with him tapping in a rebound. With less than three minutes left while killing a penalty, Bobby Orr sent Sanderson on a breakaway. He fired a high shot on Wakely's stick side to make it 5-1 Boston. With a minute left, Phil Esposito stole the puck at the St. Louis blueline, rounded Noel Picard and then deked Wakely to make it 6-1 and give the Bruins the series lead.

Westfall-Orr-5May1070

Bobby Orr's shorthanded rush makes it 3-0 Boston, Game 2 of the 1970 Stanley Cup Finals, May 5, 1970.

Game 2 at St. Louis saw Wakely back in the net for the Blues. Unlike Game 1, where the Blues largely held the Bruins high-powered offense in check in the first period, Boston scored three in the opening frame. First on the power play, Phil Esposito's net drive was stopped but he passed the rebound to Fred Stanfield in the slot who made no mistake. Right after killing a John McKenzie penalty, Rick Smith fired a shot at Wakely and Ed Westfall scored on the rebound. With two minutes left in the period, the Bruins were given a too many men on the ice penalty, served by Bill Lesuk. Bobby Orr wielded his magic, blocking a shot and turning it into an up-ice rush. He dished a backhand to Ed Westfall who scored his second of the period to make it 3-0 Boston. With over nine minutes played, Westfall hit his head on the boards after being tripped by Bob Plager. On the ensuing power play, Phil Esposito carried the puck into the Blues zone and fired a hard pass into the slot which Derek Sanderson tipped in. At 17:36 on the power play, Terry Gray tipped in a Noel Picard shot to trim the Bruins lead to 4-1. In the first minute of the third period, Sanderson tapped in a rebound from a Dallas Smith point shot to extend the Bruins lead to 5-1. After Frank St. Marseille made it 5-2, John Bucyk skated through three Blues, deked Wakely and put a backhander into the top right corner. The Bruins took a two games to none series lead with a 6-2 win.

Cashman goal-7May1970

Wayne Cashman makes it 3-1 Boston, Game 3 of the 1970 Stanley Cup Finals, May 7, 1970.

Game 3 at the Boston Garden saw Glenn Hall replace Wakely in the Blues net. If not for his outstanding play, the score would've been much worse as the Bruins poured 46 shots on him. St. Louis opened the scoring for the only time in the series when at 5:32 on the power play, Frank St. Marseille's centering pass deflected in off Dallas Smith. Later on a Bruins 4 on 3 power play, Glenn Hall's clearing pass was picked off by Fred Stanfield, who passed it to Phil Esposito. Hall stopped Esposito's shot but John Bucyk scored on the rebound to tie the game 1-1. At 18:23, a turnover in the Blues zone led to John McKenzie slapping a pass from Fred Stanfield in to make it 2-1 Boston. The second period was the only scoreless one in the series. Hall held the Blues in the game, turning aside 17 shots. A little over three minutes into the third period, Phil Esposito was stopped inside the Blues zone where Ken Hodge picked up the loose puck. His pass to Wayne Cashman sent him in alone and he beat Hall high to the glove side. Cashman marked again after retrieving the puck behind the Blues net, passing it out front, collecting the puck out of the scramble and scoring on his own rebound. Boston took a stranglehold on the series with a 4-1 win.

10May1970-Orr goal high angle

Bobby Orr scoring the 1970 Cup winning goal, May 10, 1970.

Game 4 at Boston was held on a Sunday afternoon, Mother's Day, and was the closest game of the series. Shots were nearly even and neither team led the score by more than a goal. At 5:28 of the first period, Derek Sanderson made a brilliant, no-look pass to the high slot where Rick Smith fired a one-timer over Glenn Hall's shoulder to make it 1-0 Boston. In the last minute of the period, Red Berenson scored off a rebound shot by Bob Plager to tie the game. At 3:22 of the second period, Gary Sabourin picked up a loose puck on the right wing and beat Cheevers low to the stick side. After the Blues Larry Keenan missed an open net, Phil Esposito won a face-off in the Blues zone and tied the game 2-2. In the first minute of the third period, on the power play, Keenan put a shot off Cheever's mask and into the net for a 3-2 Blues lead. After Fred Stanfield won a face-off in the St. Louis zone, John McKenzie fired a shot at Hall which John Bucyk tipped in to tie the game 3-3. Bobby Orr nearly scored on a wrap around with time winding down but the game went into overtime.

10May1970-Bucyk w Cup

John Bucyk accepts the Stanley Cup from Clarence Campbell, May 10, 1970.

Derek Sanderson's line, with Wayne Carleton and Ed Westfall, started OT for the Bruins with Orr and Don Awrey. Sanderson dumped the puck into the Blues zone and Boston had several unsuccessful shots. Sanderson fired a shot which went wide and hit the right side boards. Keenan retrieved it, tried to shoot the puck out but it went off a pinching Orr who gained control. Orr executed a give and go with Sanderson, who was behind the net, and fired the Cup winning goal through Hall's pads. Just as he was raising his arms in triumph, he was tripped by Noel Picard. Orr flew through the air with his arms raised, landed and was mobbed by his teammates. Orr was awarded the Conn Smythe Trophy, becoming the only player in NHL history to win four major awards in a season.

# Date Visitor Score Home Record
1 May 3 Boston Bruins 6–1 St. Louis Blues 1-0
2 May 5 Boston Bruins 6–2 St. Louis Blues 2-0
3 May 7 St. Louis Blues 1–4 Boston Bruins 0-3
4 May 10 St. Louis Blues 3–4 Boston Bruins 0-4

Player StatsEdit

Regular SeasonEdit

Scoring
Player Pos GP G A Pts PIM PPG SHG GWG
Goyette, PhilPhil Goyette C 72 29 49 78 161305
Berenson, RedRed Berenson C 67 33 39 72 381608
St. Marseille, FrankFrank St. Marseille RW 74 16 43 59 18301
McDonald, AbAb McDonald LW 64 25 30 55 81104
Sabourin, GaryGary Sabourin RW 72 28 14 42 611105
Ecclestone, TimTim Ecclestone LW 65 16 21 37 59502
Keenan, LarryLarry Keenan LW 56 10 23 33 8300
McCreary, BillBill McCreary LW 73 15 17 32 16211
Plager, BarclayBarclay Plager D 75 6 26 32 128111
Roberts, JimmyJimmy Roberts D/RW 76 13 17 30 51124
Anderson, RonRon Anderson RW 59 9 9 18 36000
Boudrias, AndreAndre Boudrias LW 50 3 14 17 20102
Talbot, Jean-GuyJean-Guy Talbot D 75 2 15 17 40010
Plager, BobBob Plager D 64 3 11 14 113000
Crisp, TerryTerry Crisp C 26 5 6 11 2001
Gray, TerryTerry Gray RW 28 2 5 7 17002
Fortin, RayRay Fortin D 57 1 4 5 19000
Picard, NoelNoel Picard D 39 1 4 5 88100
Plager, BillBill Plager D 24 1 4 5 30000
Dennis, NormNorm Dennis C 5 3 0 3 5000
Maki, WayneWayne Maki LW 16 2 1 3 4001
Henry, CamilleCamille Henry C 4 1 2 3 0100
Arbour, AlAl Arbour D 68 0 3 3 85000
Buchanan, RonRon Buchanan C 2 0 0 0 0000
Jirik, JaroslavJaroslav Jirik LW 3 0 0 0 0000
Edwards, GaryGary Edwards G 1 0 0 0 0000
Hall, GlennGlenn Hall G 18 0 0 0 0000
Wakely, ErnieErnie Wakely G 30 0 0 0 0000
Plante, JacquesJacques Plante G 32 0 2 2 0000
Goaltending
Player MIN GP W L T GA GAA SO
Plante, JacquesJacques Plante 1839 32 18 9 5 67 2.19 5
Wakely, ErnieErnie Wakely 1651 30 12 9 4 58 2.11 4
Hall, GlennGlenn Hall 1010 18 7 8 3 49 2.91 1
Edwards, GaryGary Edwards 60 1 0 1 0 4 4.00 0
Team: 4560 76 37 27 12 178 2.34 10

PlayoffsEdit

Scoring
Player Pos GP G A Pts PIM PPG SHG GWG
McDonald, AbAb McDonald LW 16 5 10 15 13300
Goyette, PhilPhil Goyette C 16 3 11 14 6102
Keenan, LarryLarry Keenan LW 16 7 6 13 0402
St. Marseille, FrankFrank St. Marseille RW 15 6 7 13 4301
Berenson, RedRed Berenson C 16 7 5 12 8311
McCreary, BillBill McCreary LW 15 1 7 8 0000
Ecclestone, TimTim Ecclestone LW 16 3 4 7 48110
Talbot, Jean-GuyJean-Guy Talbot D 16 1 6 7 16000
Boudrias, AndreAndre Boudrias LW 14 2 4 6 4100
Sabourin, GaryGary Sabourin RW 16 5 0 5 10001
Crisp, TerryTerry Crisp C 16 2 3 5 2100
Roberts, JimmyJimmy Roberts D/RW 16 2 3 5 29000
Gray, TerryTerry Gray RW 16 2 1 3 4101
Plager, BobBob Plager D 16 0 3 3 46000
Picard, NoelNoel Picard D 16 0 2 2 65000
Plager, BarclayBarclay Plager D 13 0 2 2 20000
Arbour, AlAl Arbour D 14 0 1 1 16000
Anderson, RonRon Anderson RW 1 0 0 0 2000
Dennis, NormNorm Dennis C 2 0 0 0 2000
Fortin, RayRay Fortin D 3 0 0 0 6000
Plager, BillBill Plager D 3 0 0 0 0000
Wakely, ErnieErnie Wakely G 4 0 0 0 0000
Plante, JacquesJacques Plante G 6 0 0 0 2000
Hall, GlennGlenn Hall G 7 0 0 0 0000
Goaltending
Player MIN GP W L GA GAA SO
Hall, GlennGlenn Hall 421 7 4 3 21 2.99 0
Plante, JacquesJacques Plante 324 6 4 1 8 1.48 1
Wakely, ErnieErnie Wakely 216 4 0 4 17 4.72 0
Team: 961 16 8 8 46 2.87 1

[4]

Note: Pos = Position; GP = Games played; G = Goals; A = Assists; Pts = Points; PIM = Penalty minutes; PPG = Power-play goals; SHG = Short-handed goals; GWG = Game-winning goals

MIN = Minutes played; W = Wins; L = Losses; T = Ties; GA = Goals-against; GAA = Goals-against average; SO = Shutouts

Awards and RecordsEdit

Draft PicksEdit

GalleryEdit

VideoEdit

Over 13 minutes of highlights of the Bruins-Blues Game 1 of the 1970 Stanley Cup Finals mainly focusing on penalties taken in the first two periods then the Bruins four goals in the third period are shown.

Over 22 minutes of highlights from all four games of the Bruins-Blues in the 1970 Stanley Cup Finals.

See AlsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

St. Louis Blues
FranchisePlayersCoachesGMsSeasons • St. Louis Blues Records • St. Louis Blues draft picks • Scottrade CenterSt. Louis ArenaSan Antonio RampageTulsa Oilers
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