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Alex DeBrincat Jersey

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The NHL Department of Player Safety announced Thursday morning Colorado Avalanche defenseman Samuel Girard has been fined $1,957.89, the maximum allowed under the Collective Bargaining Agreement, for boarding Blackhawks winger Alex DeBrincat.

Girard’s hit on DeBrincat came at the 13:47 mark of the third period in Wednesday’s game and went unpenalized, which didn’t sit well with the Blackhawks.

“I didn’t like it, I thought it was boarding,” head coach Jeremy Colliton said following the 4-1 loss to the Avalanche. “It was late and he was in a dangerous spot. Seems like a boarding call to me.”

Erik Gustafsson was slapped with a roughing penalty for going after Girard after the whistle to stick up for his teammate.

“Well what I saw, kind of a late hit,” Gustafsson said. “I felt like they blew the whistle and then he hit him after. That’s what I saw and that’s why I stepped in.”

The Blackhawks and Avalanche will square off for the final time this season on Saturday in Colorado. The money from Girard’s fine goes to the Players’ Emergency Assistance Fund.

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The Blackhawks put together a furious third-period comeback in Colorado on Saturday, scoring four unanswered goals in a span of 7:59 to stun the Avalanche in the fourth and final meeting of the season between the two Central Division foes after the Avalanche won the first three matchups by a combined score of 16-6.

It’s the third win in four games for the Blackhawks, who had only three victories in their previous 13 games (3-8-2).

Here’s a deeper look inside the numbers of the 5-3 comeback win and other notable stats from the game:

— The Blackhawks won for the first time this season when trailing after two periods; they were 0-14-0 in their previous 14 chances. They also handed the Avalanche their first regulation loss when leading through 40 minutes of play after having a 17-0-1 record going into Saturday’s contest.

— The Blackhawks had a three percent chance of winning at the halfway mark of the third period, according to Money Puck. After scoring two goals in 28 seconds to tie it at 3-3 with 8:10 left in regulation, their chances skyrocketed to 49.1 percent.

— Patrick Kane scored for the sixth time in five games and became the 11th player in NHL history to begin his career with at least 13 consecutive 20-plus goal seasons. Marcel Dionne, Jaromir Jagr and Mats Sundin lead the way with 17. Alex Ovechkin is at 15 and counting.

— Jonathan Toews has three three-point efforts in his last eight games and four multi-point outings in the month of December. He had three multi-point games in October and November combined.

— Kane and Toews scored a goal in the same game for the 99th time. The Blackhawks are 87-7-5 in those games, and an additional 6-0 in the Stanley Cup Playoffs, according to NBC Sports Chicago’s Christopher Kamka.

— Dominik Kubalik became the third player on the Blackhawks to hit the double-digit mark in goals (10), joining Kane (20) and Brandon Saad (11). Only Buffalo’s Victor Olofsson (16) has scored more goals than Kubalik (10) this season among NHL rookies, but Kubalik ranks No. 1 in even-strength tallies (eight).

— A weight has been lifted off the shoulders of Kirby Dach. He ended a 15-game point drought and 16-game goalless streak by scoring the game-tying goal in the third period. It was his first goal since Nov. 17.

— Connor Murphy has three goals this season. Two of them have been empty netters. The first one was from 180-feet out. And the second one from Saturday was from 175-feet out.

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Corey Crawford captured a coveted goalie milestone with another solid performance in a 2-1 shootout victory for the Blackhawks on Friday in New Jersey. The Hawks (12-12-5) beat the Atlantic division-leading Bruins 4-3 in overtime in Boston with Robin Lehner in net on Thursday before playing the Devils, last in the Metropolitan, Friday with Crawford starting.

“It’s important to try to climb back up in the standings,” Crawford said following the game. “We had a few tough games, it seems like it’s been pretty streaky the first quarter of the season, but when we’re playing well I think we’re pretty tough to beat. We just got to try to find that game as much as possible.

“But that was obviously a big win to start it and against one of the best teams in the league (the Bruins) and having a big lead too, going late into the third period, and then a team that’s a little bit lower in the standings (the Devils), but you still have to come out hard and play, no games are easy. It was pretty competitive out there but it’s nice to find a way to win.”

The two-time Stanley Cup champ saved 29 of 30 shots through overtime, including a Miles Wood breakaway with 11 seconds remaining in the second period and the game tied 1-1. He also stopped three of five New Jersey Devils shooters including Taylor Hall and 2019 No. 1 overall pick Jack Hughes in the shootout.

Crawford became the 59th goalie in NHL history to record 250 wins. The 34-year-old is one of 13 active NHL goalies and just the third Hawks netminder to reach the milestone (Glen Hall: 276, Tony Esposito: 418).

Crawford is 250-149-52 in 464 games with the Blackhawks and has 26 shutouts.

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The Blackhawks transferred Drake Caggiula to long-term injured reverse, retroactive to Nov. 10, on Wednesday. Chicago also recalled forward Anton Wedin from the Rockford IceHogs in the AHL.

Caggiula suffered his second concussion Nov. 10 against Toronto and has missed all seven games since then.

Caggiula talked with the media today. He said he felt something wasn’t right a few days after being hit in the face with the shot. He believes it stemmed from that. He’s been skating on his own the last four days.
— Scott Powers (@ByScottPowers) November 28, 2019

Caggiula gets a puck to the face and Holl goes to the box for interference. #LeafsForever
— Maple Leafs Hotstove (@LeafsNews) November 11, 2019

The 25-year-old winger has three goals and four points in 15 games this season in a primarily bottom-six role. He also missed 13 games toward the end of last season with a concussion.

A player placed on LTIR has to miss at least 10 NHL games and 24 days, so the earliest Caggiula could return is Thursday, Dec. 5 at Boston. He did skate on his own before Chicago’s practice Monday.

#Blackhawks placed Drake Caggiula on LTIR.

We currently show Chicago with a projected cap hit of $80,796,166.

However, the club is also $702,500 over the 7.5% bonus cushion, which when added on to the projected cap hit puts them at $81,498,666.
— CapFriendly (@CapFriendly) November 28, 2019

Chicago placed forward Dylan Strome in concussion protocol Tuesday night, which is the likely reason for Wedin’s call up. The 26-year-old Wedin has 11 points (four goals, seven assists) in 17 games with the IceHogs in his first professional season in North America.

It’s the second time in three days Chicago has recalled a forward from the AHL. On Monday, the Blackhawks brought up Matthew Highmore, who played the next night in his first NHL game since March 2018 in a 3-0 win against the Stars.

The Blackhawks have a home-and-home set against the Avalanche on Friday and Saturday, starting in Chicago.

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Martin Havlat helped the Chicago Blackhawks back to the postseason in 2009, and on Wednesday he announced his retirement from hockey

Chicago Blackhawks alumnus Martin Havlat called in a career on Wednesday. Havlat was the 26th overall pick of 1999 NHL Draft by the Ottawa Senators.

In his first year with the Senators, he was a finalist for the Calder Trophy and was given the nickname “Mach 9” because of the number he wore. Havlat would stay with the Senators until 2006-07.

He was traded to the Blackhawks along with Bryan Smolinski in a three-team deal that saw the San Jose Sharks get Mark Bell, Tom Preissing and Josh Hennessy. In his five years with Ottawa, Havlat appeared in 298 games, recording 105 goals and 130 assists.
The Blackhawks years
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Upon joining the Blackhawks, Havlat signed a three-yea, $18 million contract. He would score two goals in his ’Hawks debut.

His first year was productive with 25 goals and 32 assists for 57 points. His second year would be limited to 35 games because of injuries. He would score 10 goals and record 17 assists.

His third year was 2008-09, when the ’Hawks made a surprise run to the Western Conference finals. Havlat had his best NHL season, registering 77 points during the regular season. In the playoffs, Havlat would once again lead the team in points with 15, one ahead of Patrick Kane.

After that season, Havlat engaged in intense negotiations with then general manager Dale Tallon. Tallon and Havlat would not come to an agreement, and Havlat would tweet his feelings after the negotiations with the Blackhawks failed.

He appeared in 172 games with the ’Hawks, scoring 64 goals with 97 assists for 161 points. The Blackhawks would shift gears and end up signing Marian Hossa to replace Havlat. Hossa was the better signing for the Blackhawks in hindsight, three Stanley Cup championships later.
Minnesota Wild and beyond

In 2009-10, Havlat would find a new home in Minnesota with the Wild. He signed a six-year, $30 million contract with the Wild.

Havlat’s time in Minnesota was a disaster. Havlat would spend two seasons in Minnesota before being shipped to San Jose for Dany Heatley. In Minnesota, Havlat appeared in 151 games, recording 40 goals and 76 assists.

In San Jose, Havlat was injury-riddled. He spent three seasons (2011-14) there before being bought out due to poor play and poor health. He the first player in San Jose Sharks history to be bought out. He played in 127 games, notching 27 goals and 40 assists.
Next: Blackhawks’ Big-Game Talk Odd For Regular Season

After San Jose, Havlat landed in New Jersey for a season in 2014-15. He appeared in 40 games, scoring five goals with nine assists. He would not be tendered a contract after his one-year stint in New Jersey. He would make a cameo with the Blues in 2015-16. He appeared in two games before being placed on unconditional waivers.

Havlat finishes his NHL career with 790 games played, 242 goals and 353 assists.

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Joseph Merille Ernest “Ty” Arbour (June 29, 1896 – February 11, 1979) was a professional ice hockey player in the National Hockey League and the Western Canada Hockey League.

Arbour was born in Waubaushene, Ontario. The elder brother of Jack Arbour, Ty began his career out west following his service during World War I. He would go on to play for the Pittsburgh Pirates and captain[1] the Chicago Black Hawks of the NHL before finishing his career in the minors.[2]

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From his home in Florida on Sunday, Boston Bruins legend Phil Esposito saw David Pastrnak laser a shot behind Montreal Canadiens goalie Carey Price for the Boston forward’s 25th goal of the season.

Esposito, who knows a thing or two about scoring goals, was duly impressed.

“I’ll tell you what my thought was,” the Hall of Famer said. “There’s a guy who knows that from the top of the face-off circle to the dot, on either side of the circle, it’s like a funnel to the goal. You’ve got to think, ‘Shoot.’ And he did. And that’s why he’s a goal-scorer. These guys who keep passing the puck when they’ve got opportunities to shoot are not goal-scorers, ok? Goal-scorers think, ‘Shoot first.’ And that’s what Pastrnak does.”

Phil Esposito Boston Bruins

The 23-year-old became the first NHL player to score at least 25 goals in the first 27 games of a season since Jaromir Jagr had 27 for the Pittsburgh Penguins in 1996-97, Jagr scoring his 25th in 26 games. And Pastrnak is the fastest Bruins player to score 25 goals since Cam Neely, now the Bruins president, had that many in the first 22 games of 1993-94.

Most of the talk about Pastrnak’s 25th goal was the velocity of the 30-foot slap shot that ripped past Price at 6:16 of the third period, tying the game 1-1, and sparking the Bruins to a 3-1 win on home ice.

“He got a lot on that one,” Price told reporters. “He buried his head and shot it as hard as he could.”

But for Esposito, who scored 717 goals in 1,282 NHL games from 1963-64 to 1980-81 for the Chicago Blackhawks, most famously the Bruins and finally the New York Rangers, Pastrnak’s goal was more about its accuracy.

“I don’t care if that shot is going 60 or 70 miles an hour, Carey Price couldn’t have gotten it,” said Esposito, a five-time winner of the Art Ross Trophy as the NHL’s top point-scorer. “I said to my brother-in-law when we saw it, ‘What a shot.’ He said, ‘Boy, he blasted it,’ and I said, ‘It doesn’t matter how hard he shot. It was in the perfect spot.’ ”

Pastrnak rips puck in off iron

00:41 • December 2, 2019

The NHL’s leading goal-scorer for six consecutive seasons from 1969-70 through 1974-75, with a career-high 76 in 1970-71, Esposito remembers working after hockey-school teaching sessions with his brother, NHL goalie Tony Esposito.

“I’d slide the puck to see how far and how fast Tony could move from one side to the other if I aimed for the goal posts,” Esposito said. “I think I’d slide it 70 or 80 mph and he couldn’t do anything about it if I hit the right spot. David Pastrnak hit the right spot. He does that a lot. He’s a goal-scorer. Alexander Ovechkin (of the Washington Capitals), goal-scorer. I was a goal-scorer.

Phil Esposito Boston Bruins

“Pastrnak’s shot goes in on anyone. It was just an unbelievable shot. What surprised me was that it was a slap shot. A few guys in my day — Mike Bossy, Bobby Hull, Guy Lafleur and the Boomer (Bernie Geoffrion) — could slap the puck like that and hit the spot.”

Esposito said that when he was in a scoring groove, even the smallest opening could appear to be the size of a barn.

“Not all the time, but there were times in my career that I’d see a hole just large enough to fit the puck through and it looked three times that size,” he said. “Hitters in baseball have told me how the ball can look huge.”

Esposito recalled a goal he scored in the historic 1972 Summit Series between Canada and Russia where he said he felt the game slowed down.

“In Game 8 of the Summit Series, Peter Mahovlich took the puck early in the third period and went up the boards, put it out in front of the net to me and I beat (goalie Vladislav) Tretiak with a second swipe. In my mind, that was in slow motion,” Esposito said. “It never happened to me before, or after. Bobby Orr told me one time that he would slow the game down in his mind. (Wayne) Gretzky certainly did it. Does Pastrnak? Probably not as well as (regular linemates Brad) Marchand or (Patrice) Bergeron, but he’s a better goal-scorer.”

Esposito will hear no discussion that Pastrnak is a pure goal-scorer.

Phil Esposito Boston Bruins

“No such thing,” he said. “I don’t believe that anything’s pure or perfect. No one or nothing is perfect. We all have our faults. But Pastrnak is on a run now and he’s feeling it. I remember when I got on those runs. You feel it. You don’t want it to end no matter what.”

As for where Esposito would rank the Bruins’ top line of Patrice Bergeron, Pastrnak and Brad Marchand?

“I don’t give a (darn) about other lines, that’s the best line in hockey, absolutely,” he said.

And then, with a laugh: “I’d rank them second all-time. Behind me, Ken Hodge and Wayne Cashman.”

Photos Courtesy: HHoF Images

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Every Thursday, will look ahead to the 2019 NHL Draft with an in-depth profile on one of its top prospects.

Chase Felgueiras had every intention of honoring those lost during his first season with the Humboldt Broncos in the Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League.

The 18-year-old defenseman did that and more, helping Humboldt to a playoff berth despite the fact the team had to be rebuilt completely in the months following the bus crash that killed 16 team members and injured 13 on April 6, 2018.

[RELATED: Complete NHL Draft coverage]

The Broncos were traveling to a playoff game in Nipawin, Saskatchewan when the crash happened. Among those killed were 10 players and coach/general manager Darcy Haugen.

“I was playing for those guys no longer with us,” Felgueiras said. “Although I didn’t know most of them, I hope they’re proud of me and hope I represented them well.”

Felgueiras (6-foot-3, 187 pounds) was acquired in a trade with Olds of the Alberta Junior Hockey League on June 27, 2018. He is No. 179 in NHL Central Scouting’s final ranking of North American skaters eligible for the 2019 NHL Draft at Rogers Arena in Vancouver on June 21-22. He’s the only Humboldt player on Central Scouting’s final list.

The native of Calgary, Alberta is friends with defenseman Ryan Straschnitzki, who survived the crash but is paralyzed from the chest down after sustaining a concussion, brain bleeding, a collapsed right lung and an injured right shoulder blade.

“I’ve known Ryan since I was 8 and I played hockey with him growing up,” Felgueiras said. “Hearing he was in that accident struck me pretty good. Just hearing about the crash was devastating and no one wants that to happen. I think that whole situation hit all hockey players around the world pretty hard.

“Me and Ryan box at the same gym together and are partners on Xbox, so we play Fortnite sometimes. The way he continues to fight through the adversity and keep positive about everything inspires me to keep going every day.”

Felgueiras said he’ll never forget the season-opening ceremony Sept. 12, 2018. Survivors Brayden Camrud and Derek Patter returned to the lineup to join their new teammates in an eventual 2-1 loss to Nipawin. Camrud overcame a concussion, neck issues and loss of feeling in one of his arms to make it back.

“I thought we did pretty well for a brand-new team,” Felgueiras said. “Especially for Camrud and Patter; coming to the rink every day and working hard for those guys, representing them well. Hopefully we made them proud this year.”

Humboldt (35-19-3-1) finished sixth out of 12 teams before losing a best-of-7 series to Estevan in the second round of the playoffs.

“A couple weeks after the start of the season we got going and no longer had cameras in our face. We were just boys playing hockey, so it was a lot better,” Felgueiras said.

Said Humboldt coach/GM Scott Barney: “They came together so fast in training camp. I’ve never really seen a team that close as a group following training camp, and that was a big reason for our success playing for each other.”

A projected seventh-round pick, Felgueiras had 24 points (five goals, 19 assists) in 57 games. His production earned him time on the first penalty-killing unit and second power-play unit.

“We saw him at training camp and said, ‘This kid can play,’” Barney said. “He skates and plays the game well. You can see where the scouts see the potential. He can make that long, hard first pass and he handles the puck well. He has the potential to have his game grow on defense.”

Felgueiras also represented Humboldt in the SJHL/MJHL Showcase game in Regina, Saskatchewan from Jan. 14-15.

“Chase deserves to be recognized, you can see his upside,” Peter Sullivan of NHL Central Scouting said. “He just needs to mature a little more with his defensive game. But he’s got everything for a big defenseman with his size, skating and mobility. His acceleration is good, and he plays a type of game that isn’t overly rambunctious but really creates a lot of the offense.

“He’s more dangerous from the opposing blue line in and has very good anticipation on the offensive side of the puck. I can certainly see him getting even better next year.”

Creating offense is something familiar to Felgueiras since he played several games at forward for Olds of the Alberta Junior Hockey League last season.

“I usually dressed as the seventh defenseman but then we got into some forward trouble so I was also playing forward a couple of games … wing, center and even moved to the top line,” he said. “It’s good to know the offensive side of the game more because I kind of know what defenders don’t like, so I just go out there and try to [tick] them off by doing the things to them I don’t like being done to me.

“I’m not that bad of a skater, so I can get up and down the ice pretty well.”

Barney said Felgueiras played 25-30 minutes a night as a top-pair defenseman for Humboldt and likely will be a key part next season as one of seven returning players.

“If Chase gets drafted that would be so rewarding for him,” Barney said. “For the program it’s huge as far as recruitment. It’s good for the program since we’ll have as many as 17 new faces in the lineup next season. Chase might end up getting a (college) scholarship eventually. The more players you can push forward the better.”

Humboldt has produced six NHL players since being founded in 1970: Sheldon Brookbank, Curt Giles, Neil Hawryliw, Grant Jennings, Bill McDougall and Terry Ruskowski. Jennings won back-to-back Stanley Cup championships with the Pittsburgh Penguins in 1991 and 1992.

Felgueiras won’t attend the draft. He said he’ll probably watch from home if he isn’t working his part-time job pouring cement with a friend somewhere in northern Calgary.

“If all goes well I’ll be taken in the draft,” Felgueiras said. “Obviously the Humboldt name means a lot to the hockey community and I’m so proud to be part of the team.”

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VANCOUVER — When Alexandre Burrows started his professional career on ECHL tryouts with the Greenville Grrrowl and Baton Rouge Kingfish, he rarely stopped believing he would make it to the NHL.

But the idea of one day being honored by an NHL team?

“I would have told them they were crazy and that was impossible,” Burrows said.

The impossible became reality Tuesday, when Burrows was enshrined in the Vancouver Canucks Ring of Honour before a game against the Ottawa Senators. His No. 14, name and image are now mounted permanently in Rogers Arena, alongside Orland Kurtenbach, Kirk McLean, Thomas Gradin, Harold Snepsts, Pat Quinn and Mattias Ohlund.

Burrows was joined by his wife, Nancy, and three young children at center ice, and the fans gave him a standing ovation and remained standing throughout a 10-minute, no-notes speech that included a thank you to his parents, family, former teammates and the fans.

“It feels good to be back,” he said. “In 2006, when I played my first game for the Vancouver Canucks, never could I have imagined I would be inducted into the Ring of Honour.”

As hard as it might have been for an undrafted Burrows to imagine, it was his path from playing competitive ball hockey in the summers to playing alongside Daniel Sedin and Henrik Sedin on the top line that endeared him to fans and made the induction an easy choice.

“Everybody loves that came-out-of-nowhere underdog,” Burrows said, “That blue-collar worker that no one believed in and found a way to get to the first line and having success.”

Burrows signed with Vancouver as a free agent on November 8, 2005 and played 822 games over 11 seasons with Canucks. He worked his way up from a fourth-line energy player to a first-line scorer, with 384 points (193 goals, 191 assists) with Vancouver. He rode shotgun as Henrik Sedin led the League in scoring and won Hart Trophy in 2010 and Daniel Sedin won the Art Ross Trophy as leading scorer and the Ted Lindsay Award in 2011.

Burrows scored 127 goals over four seasons alongside with the Sedins, and the Canucks won the Presidents’ Trophy twice and reached the 2011 Stanley Cup Final.

“Brought back a lot of memories,” Burrows said of being back in the building where he scored the Game 7 overtime winner that propelled the Canucks past the rival Chicago Blackhawks in the First Round of that 2011 playoff run. “Emotions of joy for me, emotions of pride. This organization was so good for me, they gave me my first chance. I’ve had so much fun working for this team, working in this great community, I’ve had some life-changing experiences, I’ve made some great friendships. I always enjoyed my time here and even if we didn’t achieve our ultimate goal, it’s always going to have a special place in my heart.”

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Just call Alex Ovechkin a road warrior.

The Washington Capitals forward scored the 346th road goal of his NHL career Friday in a 6-3 victory against the New Jersey Devils at Prudential Center, tying Hall of Famer Marcel Dionne for sixth on the all-time list. Ovechkin needed 561 road games to reach 346 goals; Dionne scored his 346 road goals in 668 games.

Ovechkin leads the NHL with 16 road goals in 20 games this season; no other player has more than 12. He has led or tied for the League lead in road goals eight times, the most in NHL history.

The goal ended a three-game drought for Ovechkin, who hadn’t scored since Dec. 9 against the Columbus Blue Jackets. He’s had a goal drought of at least four games during the regular season 10 times in his NHL career, most recently Dec. 19-27, 2017 (four games). That’s tied for the fifth-lowest total in NHL history among players to skate in at least 1,000 career games.

Acciari’s second straight hat trick powers Panthers

Noel Acciari scored three consecutive goals in a span of 3:59 in the second period, powering the Florida Panthers to a 7-4 win against the Dallas Stars at BB&T Center. The forward, who also scored three goals in a 6-1 victory against the Ottawa Senators on Monday, became the second player in Panthers history to score three goals in consecutive games, joining Hall of Famer Pavel Bure from Feb. 10-14, 2001.

Acciari is the eighth player in the NHL’s modern era (since 1943-44) to have each of his first two career hat tricks in consecutive games. Before Friday, the last player to do so was Ziggy Palffy of the New York Islanders on March 3-5, 1996.

Five players in the League pre-modern era (before 1943-44) scored each of his first two career hat tricks in consecutive contests, including three during the first week of games in NHL history: Cy Denneny (Dec. 19-22, 1917), Joe Malone (Dec. 19-22, 1917), Reg Noble (Dec. 19-22, 1917), Billy Boucher (Feb. 22-25, 1922) and Hooley Smith (Jan. 26-28, 1926).

Acciari set a Panthers record for fastest three goals by one player, eclipsing the previous mark set by Steve Reinprecht, who had a natural hat trick in 5:11 on Oct. 30, 2009. The only other players to score a natural hat for the Florida are Bure (March 3, 1999 and Feb. 14, 2001), David Booth (Nov. 9, 2008) and Jonathan Marchessault (March 25, 2017).

Acciari wasn’t the only player making history at BB&T Center.

Fellow forward Jonathan Huberdeau scored one goal and assisted on three others for his second straight four-point game. He’s the second player in Panthers history to have four points in consecutive games, joining Jozef Stumpel from Dec. 16-19, 2006.

Defenseman Keith Yandle made history of a different kind by playing in his 831st consecutive regular-season game dating to March 26, 2009. He passed Andrew Cogliano (830 from Oct. 4, 2007-Jan. 13, 2018) for the fourth-longest consecutive-game streak in NHL history. Next up: Steve Larmer, who played in 884 consecutive games (Oct. 6, 1982-April 15, 1993), third all-time.

Doug Jarvis holds the NHL record with 964 consecutive games played, followed by Garry Unger with 914.

Stars forward Joe Pavelski, a seventh-round pick (No. 205) by the San Jose Sharks in the 2003 NHL Draft, had an assist playing in his 1,000th regular-season game. He’s the 25th player selected in the seventh round or later of the NHL Draft to skate in 1,000 games; his 777 points are the ninth-most among that group.

Penguins continue domination of Oilers

The Pittsburgh Penguins extended their point streak against the Edmonton Oilers to 19 games with a 5-2 win at Rogers Place. Goalie Tristan Jarry, who won the Memorial Cup with the Edmonton Oil Kings of the Western Hockey League in 2014, made 26 saves for the Penguins. It’s the longest regular-season point streak by Pittsburgh against a single opponent since entering the NHL in 1967 and the longest active run by any team in the League.

The Penguins are 15-0-4 against the Oilers since a 3-1 win by Edmonton in Pittsburgh on Jan. 10, 2006. The Oilers haven’t defeated the Penguins in Edmonton since winning 4-3 on Dec. 6, 2003.