1989–90 Edmonton Oilers season

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1989–90 Edmonton Oilers
Stanley Cup Champions
Campbell Conference Champions
Division 2nd Smythe
Conference 2nd Campbell
1989–90 record 38–28–14
Home record 23–11–6
Road record 15–17–8
Goals for 315 (6th)
Goals against 283 (9th)
Team information
General Manager Glen Sather
Coach John Muckler
Captain Mark Messier
Alternate captains Jari Kurri
Kevin Lowe
Arena Northlands Coliseum
Average attendance 17,009 (97.2%)
Minor league affiliations Cape Breton Oilers (AHL)
Phoenix Roadrunners (IHL)
Team leaders
Goals Mark Messier (45)
Assists Mark Messier (84)
Points Mark Messier (129)
Penalties in minutes Craig Simpson (180)
Plus/minus Randy Gregg (+24)
Wins Bill Ranford (24)
Goals against average Bill Ranford (3.19)
<1988–89 1990–91>

The 1989–90 Edmonton Oilers season was the Oilers' 11th season in the NHL, and they were coming off their shortest playoff run in seven years when the Los Angeles Kings defeated Edmonton in the first round of the playoffs. Edmonton would improve their point total from 84 to 90, and finish in 2nd place in the Smythe Division.

Regular season[edit]

In the first month of the season, the Oilers faced adversity on multiple fronts, on and off the ice. First, goaltender Grant Fuhr underwent an emergency appendectomy in training camp that would keep him sidelined for several weeks. Backup goaltender Bill Ranford would start the season in his place. Next, forward Jimmy Carson, the team's leading goal scorer from the previous year, abruptly left the team after the 4th game of the season and demanded a trade. Among his reasons, Carson found the pressure of replacing Wayne Gretzky, the player he was traded for, impossible to play under. In addition, Carson, who grew up in Michigan with an affluent family, did not enjoy life in the city of Edmonton, which was nearing the end of a crushing recession. Finally, the Oilers granted Carson's wish and dealt him to his hometown Detroit Red Wings. In return, The Oilers received forwards Petr Klima, Joe Murphy and Adam Graves, and defenceman Jeff Sharples from Detroit. Finally, in the Oilers' fifth game of the season, at home against the Los Angeles Kings, Wayne Gretzky broke the all time NHL points record held by Gordie Howe; watching Gretzky celebrate the milestone was tough on his former Oilers' teammates, who felt they should have been the ones celebrating with him. These incidents, combined with weak defensive play and penalty killing, combined to put the Oilers on a slide early in the season, and they reached the quarter-mark of the season with a 6-9-5 record, which sat them in last place in the Smythe Division. To make matters worse, Fuhr, who returned from his appendectomy, injured his shoulder and was sidelined again. The one bright spot on the team was forward Mark Messier, who sat 2nd in the NHL in points at the 20 game mark and would battle all season with Gretzky, Mario Lemieux and Steve Yzerman for the Art Ross Trophy.

Then, buoyed by the formation of the line of Martin Gelinas, Graves, and Murphy, the Oilers embarked on a run where they lost only once in 13 games. While many of their offensive stars were not scoring as they did in previous seasons, the Oilers succeeded by playing an all-around game, and overtook the slumping Calgary Flames for first place in the division. The Oilers' record over their next twenty games was 15-3-2, and they finished the halfway point of the season with a record of 21-12-7, good for second place in the entire NHL behind the Buffalo Sabres. Messier continued his stellar play in all areas of the ice, and was considered to be one of two favourites for the Hart Trophy along with Bruins' captain Ray Bourque.

At the 41st NHL All Star Game in Pittsburgh, three players represented the Oilers: Messier, Kevin Lowe, and Jari Kurri. Lowe was voted in as a starter by the fans, the last time to date that the Oilers had a player voted into the starting lineup via fan balloting.

As the second half of the season got underway, the Oilers entered a mid-season slump. The team could not piece together any sort of meaningful winning streak, and finished the third quarter of the season with a record of 7-8-5, good enough for an overall season record of 28-20-12. One notable achievement came on January 2 in a game against the St. Louis Blues, where Jari Kurri scored the 1,000th point of his career. Another notable game occurred on January 25 at home against the Kings, where the Oilers fell behind 6-3 after 40 minutes. In the 3rd period, the Oilers mounted their biggest comeback of the regular season, scoring 4 goals en route to a 7-6 victory. Messier led the way with 4 assists in a performance that completely overshadowed Wayne Gretzky.

Grant Fuhr was plagued by injury problems throughout the season and struggled to find his form, and was in net for a March 9 game against the Winnipeg Jets where the Oilers squandered a 4-0 first period lead and lost the game 7-5. Fuhr injured his shoulder shortly afterward and would miss a month with the injury. Ranford started most of the games during Fuhr's injury absences, but he too was injured by an errant stick in a game against the New Jersey Devils on February 6, forcing third string goaltender Pokey Reddick into service. The club also made use of minor league goalies Randy Exelby and Mike Greenlay at this time. On February 25, the Oilers lost to their provincial rivals, the Flames, by a lopsided score of 10-4. The loss put the Oilers in an unfriendly mood, and during their next game in Los Angeles on February 28, the teams combined for a then-NHL record 86 penalties, mostly in fighting majors, in a 4-2 Edmonton loss. Incidents in the game drew the ire of commentators, and even earned negative commentary from the NHL's head office.[1] In the second last game of the season against Calgary, Grant Fuhr re-injured his bad shoulder and would have to sit out for the entire playoffs. The team finished the last quarter of the season with a 10-8-2 record: the Oilers finished the season with a record of 38-28-14, good for 2nd place in the Smythe Division and 5th place overall in the NHL. Owing to the team's fierceness at varying points in the season, culminating with the brawl in Los Angeles, the Oilers were the most penalized team in the NHL for the first time in team history.

Mark Messier finished second in the NHL scoring race; he finished with a career high 129 points (45 goals, 84 assists), 13 points behind Wayne Gretzky, 2 ahead of Steve Yzerman, and 6 ahead of Mario Lemieux (who missed 21 games with back injuries). Messier was the lone Oiler to break the 100-point barrier. Jari Kurri recorded 93 points (33 goals, 60 assists); it was Kurri's lowest point total in 8 seasons, but in keeping with the Oilers' new two way philosophy under coach John Muckler, Kurri finished with a +18, second highest among Oiler forwards. Craig Simpson provided some scoring, getting 29 goals and 61 points, and provided some toughness, leading the club with 180 penalty minutes. Veteran defenceman Randy Gregg led the team in plus-minus with a +24. In goal, Bill Ranford got the majority of starts, winning a club-high 24 games and having a 3.19 GAA. Grant Fuhr put together a 9–7–3 record with a 3.83 GAA despite being injured throughout the season.

For the second consecutive year, the Oilers finished first in most short-handed goals scored, with 22. They were also the most penalized team in the league, being short-handed 417 times.[2]


In the opening round of the playoffs, the Oilers faced the 3rd place Winnipeg Jets for the sixth time in club history; the Oilers had won all previous five series played against the Jets, and had only lost one game in the five series combined. However, the Jets stunned Edmonton by winning the first game 7-5 at Northlands Coliseum, and took a commanding 3 games to 1 series lead with two thrilling one-goal victories on home ice. In Game Five in Edmonton, the Jets built up a 3-1 lead in the second period, and the Oilers' season appeared to be over. However, late in the second period, the Jets had back-to-back breakaways on the same shift, and goalie Bill Ranford stopped them both. After the second breakaway the Oilers immediately transitioned to offence, and Craig Simpson scored to make it 3-2. Seconds later, the Oilers scored again to tie the game 3-3 heading to intermission. Messier scored the winner in the third period for a 4-3 Edmonton win. In Game Six in Winnipeg, The Oilers pulled out another 4-3 victory to tie the series. Kurri scored the winner on a slapshot from the right faceoff circle late in the third period. Edmonton won Game Seven on home ice 4-1, completing the comeback and moving on to the Smythe Division Finals.

In the Smythe Division Finals, the Oilers faced the Los Angeles Kings, the team that eliminated the Oilers from the playoffs the previous season. In Game One, the Oilers served notice that this time would be different, dominating from start to finish and cruising to an easy 7-0 victory. It was Bill Ranford's first career playoff shutout. Game Two was much closer for the first 45 minutes, as the Oilers held a slim 2-1 lead before scoring 4 goals in the final 6 minutes en route to an easy 6-1 victory. Game Three in Los Angeles saw the Kings jump out to a 3-1 first period lead before the Oilers scored 4 unanswered goals en route to a 5-4 win. Game Four was another high-scoring battle as the teams traded goals throughout regulation, and the game was tied 5-5 at the end of three periods. Joe Murphy scored in the first overtime to clinch the sweep for Edmonton. The Oilers got their revenge for the previous season's playoff loss, sweeping the Kings 4-0 and outscoring them 24-10. Oilers forward Esa Tikkanen almost totally neutralized Wayne Gretzky throughout the series with relentless checking and sound positional play, holding Gretzky to a single point in the entire series.

In the Campbell Conference Finals, the Oilers met the Norris Division champion Chicago Blackhawks. The Oilers would take Game One of the series, stretching their playoff win streak to eight games, before Chicago even the series at Northlands Coliseum with a 4-3 victory. Game Three at Chicago Stadium was dominated by the Blackhawks 5-1, as they took advantage of several Oiler defensive zone turnovers. In Game Four at Chicago Stadium, Mark Messier ran roughshod over the Blackhawks in what New York Times reporter Jeff Klein called "the most terrifying one-man wrecking crew display in hockey history."[3] Messier scored two goals, added two assists, threw several hard hits, and broke multiple hockey sticks over Blackhawks' players in a 4-2 Edmonton victory. The Oilers returned home and won Game Five by a tight 4-3 margin, and returned to Chicago Stadium and thumped the Blackhawks 8-4 to clinch the series in 6 games. Forward Glenn Anderson led the way in the final game, scoring a goal and two assists. The Oilers advanced to the Stanley Cup Finals for the sixth time in eight seasons, and in their 11-year NHL history.

The team the Oilers would face for the Stanley Cup was the Presidents Trophy champions, the Boston Bruins, whom the Oilers swept to win the 1988 Stanley Cup. Game One, played at the Boston Garden, saw the Oilers jump to a 2-0 lead early in the second period on goals from Adam Graves and Glenn Anderson, before the Bruins tied the game in the third on two goals from Ray Bourque. The game went into overtime, and was won by the Oilers in the third overtime period on a goal from Petr Klima. The Oilers pulled off a stunning victory despite being outshot in the game 52-31. It was the longest Stanley Cup Finals game in NHL history at 115:13, a record that still stands. In Game Two, Bill Ranford kept up his great play, and the Oilers led 2-1 at the end of the first period despite being outshot 10-2. The Oilers cruised to a 7-2 victory on Boston ice behind a 3 goal, 2 assist performance from Jari Kurri. With his third goal, Kurri surpassed Wayne Gretzky as the NHL's all time leading playoff goal scorer. The Oilers returned home for Game Three with a comfortable 2-0 series lead, but on home ice, surrendered two quick goals to the Bruins, who never looked back in cruising to a 2-1 victory. Game Four saw the Oilers jump on the Bruins early and often: Esa Tikkanen and Steve Smith shut down Bruin forwards Craig Janney and Cam Neely respectively, and the Oilers cruised to a 5-1 win. The Oilers' top line of Simpson, Messier and Anderson combined for 4 goals and 11 points. Anderson also made a major impact in Game Five in Boston: after a fast and furious first period, where both teams failed to score, Anderson scored on an end-to-end rush early in the second by walking right through two Boston defenders. Later in the period, Anderson struck again, setting up Simpson for the eventual game-winner with a spinning behind-the-back backhand pass. The Oilers would score twice more in the third and cruise to an easy 4-1 victory to claim the team's fifth Stanley Cup in seven years. Mark Messier, Glenn Anderson, Jari Kurri, Grant Fuhr, Randy Gregg, Charlie Huddy, and Kevin Lowe each won their 5th Stanley Cup with Edmonton. Goaltender Bill Ranford, a former Bruin, won the Conn Smythe Trophy after he tied an NHL record by winning all 16 playoff games. Ranford was especially spectacular in the Cup Finals, posting a 1.35 GAA and .949 save percentage against his former team. Craig Simpson led all playoff goal scorers with 16: Simpson tied with Mark Messier for the scoring lead in the playoffs with 31 points each.


At the NHL Awards, Mark Messier was voted the winner of the Lester B. Pearson Trophy as the NHLPA's most outstanding player, and the winner of the Hart Trophy as the NHL's most valuable player. Messier was also voted to the NHL's first all-star team at centre. Assistant captain Kevin Lowe was voted the winner of the King Clancy Memorial Trophy for his humanitarian contributions to the community.

Season standings[edit]

Smythe Division
Calgary Flames 80 42 23 15 348 265 99
Edmonton Oilers 80 38 28 14 315 283 90
Winnipeg Jets 80 37 32 11 298 290 85
Los Angeles Kings 80 34 39 7 338 337 75
Vancouver Canucks 80 25 41 14 245 306 64

[4]Note: GP = Games played, W = Wins, L = Losses, T = Ties, Pts = Points, GF = Goals for, GA = Goals against

Note: Teams that qualified for the playoffs are highlighted in bold.

Campbell Conference[5]
R Div GP W L T GF GA Pts
1 Calgary Flames SMY 80 42 23 15 348 265 99
2 Edmonton Oilers SMY 80 38 28 14 315 283 90
3 Chicago Blackhawks NRS 80 41 33 6 316 294 88
4 Winnipeg Jets SMY 80 37 32 11 298 290 85
5 St. Louis Blues NRS 80 37 34 9 295 279 83
6 Toronto Maple Leafs NRS 80 38 38 4 337 358 80
7 Minnesota North Stars NRS 80 36 40 4 284 291 76
8 Los Angeles Kings SMY 80 34 39 7 338 337 75
9 Detroit Red Wings NRS 80 28 38 14 288 323 70
10 Vancouver Canucks SMY 80 25 41 14 245 306 64

Divisions: NRS – Norris, SMY – Smythe

bold – Qualified for playoffs

Schedule and results[edit]

1989–90 Game Log

Legend:       Win (2 points)       Loss (0 points)       Tie (1 point)


1990 Stanley Cup Playoffs

Season stats[edit]

Scoring leaders[edit]

Player GP G A Pts PIM
Mark Messier 79 45 84 129 79
Jari Kurri 78 33 60 93 48
Glenn Anderson 73 34 38 72 107
Esa Tikkanen 79 30 33 63 161
Craig Simpson 80 29 32 61 180


Player GP TOI W L T GA SO Save % GAA
Pokey Reddick 11 604 5 4 2 31 0 .890 3.08
Bill Ranford 56 3107 24 16 9 165 1 .887 3.19
Grant Fuhr 21 1081 9 7 3 70 1 .868 3.89
Randy Exelby 1 60 0 1 0 5 0 .833 5.00
Mike Greenlay 2 20 0 0 0 4 0 .765 12.00

Playoff stats[edit]

Scoring leaders[edit]

Player GP G A Pts PIM
Craig Simpson 22 16 15 31 8
Mark Messier 22 9 22 31 20
Jari Kurri 22 10 15 25 18
Esa Tikkanen 22 13 11 24 26
Glenn Anderson 22 10 12 22 20


Player GP TOI W L GA SO Save % GAA
Pokey Reddick 1 2 0 0 0 0 1.000 0.00
Bill Ranford 22 1401 16 6 59 1 .912 2.53

Awards and records[edit]



Regular Season
Player Milestone Reached
Geoff Smith 1st NHL Game October 5, 1989
Esa Tikkanen 400th NHL PIM
Peter Eriksson 1st NHL Goal
1st NHL Point
October 11, 1989
François Leroux 1st NHL Assist
1st NHL Point
Trevor Sim 1st NHL Assist
1st NHL Point
October 18, 1989
Craig Simpson 300th NHL Game
Geoff Smith 1st NHL Goal
1st NHL Point
Geoff Smith 1st NHL Assist October 24, 1989
Peter Eriksson 1st NHL Assist October 29, 1989
Dave Brown 1,100th NHL PIM November 6, 1989
Kelly Buchberger 100th NHL Game
Craig Simpson 300th NHL PIM November 11, 1989
Esa Tikkanen 100th NHL Goal
Petr Klíma 300th NHL Game November 15, 1989
Petr Klíma 100th NHL Assist November 17, 1989
Steve Smith 100th NHL Assist November 19, 1989
Mark Messier 11th NHL Hat-trick November 21, 1989
Joe Murphy 100th NHL Game
Grant Fuhr 400th NHL Game November 24, 1989
Jari Kurri 700th NHL Game November 25, 1989
Normand Lacombe  ??? NHL Hat-trick
Glenn Anderson 20th NHL Hat-trick December 2, 1989
Adam Graves 100th NHL PIM December 8, 1989
Glenn Anderson 800th NHL Point December 11, 1989
Adam Graves 1st NHL Hat-trick December 17, 1989
Bill Ranford 100th NHL Game
Adam Graves 100th NHL Game December 19, 1989
Kelly Buchberger 400th NHL PIM December 27, 1989
Mark Messier 900th NHL Point December 29, 1989
Jari Kurri 1,000th NHL Point January 2, 1990
Kevin Lowe 800th NHL Game January 3, 1990
Esa Tikkanen 300th NHL Game January 6, 1990
Mark Messier 12th NHL Hat-trick January 17, 1990
Vladimír Růžička 1st NHL Game
Steve Smith 800th NHL PIM
Kevin Lowe 900th NHL PIM January 23, 1990
Vladimír Růžička 1st NHL Goal
1st NHL Assist
1st NHL Point
January 25, 1990
Joe Murphy 100th NHL PIM February 2, 1990
Esa Tikkanen 500th NHL PIM
Mike Greenlay 1st NHL Game February 25, 1980
Craig Muni 300th NHL PIM February 28, 1990
Craig Simpson 400th NHL PIM
Jeff Beukeboom 500th NHL PIM March 3, 1990
Petr Klíma 200th NHL PIM
Mark Messier 3rd Four-Goal NHL Game
13th NHL Hat-trick
Glenn Anderson 700th NHL PIM March 4, 1990
Martin Gélinas 1st NHL Hat-trick
Craig Simpson  ??? NHL Gordie Howe hat trick
Esa Tikkanen 300th NHL Point
Dave Brown 1,200th NHL PIM March 9, 1990
Adam Graves 200th NHL PIM
Craig MacTavish 600th NHL Game
Craig Muni 300th NHL Game
Steve Smith 300th NHL Game March 13, 1990
Craig Simpson 300th NHL Point March 14, 1990
Randy Gregg 300th NHL PIM March 21, 1990
Glenn Anderson 700th NHL Game TBD
Mark Lamb 100th NHL Game
Peter Eriksson 1st NHL Game
Trevor Sim
Charlie Huddy 600th NHL Game
Kevin McClelland 500th NHL Game
Player Milestone Reached
Martin Gélinas 1st NHL Game April 4, 1990
Kelly Buchberger 1st NHL Assist
1st NHL Point
April 6, 1990
Charlie Huddy 100th NHL Game
Mark Lamb 1st NHL Goal
Joe Murphy
Craig MacTavish 100th NHL PIM
Bill Ranford 1st NHL Win
Geoff Smith 1st NHL Game April 8, 1990
Steve Smith 50th NHL Game
Bill Ranford 1st NHL Assist
1st NHL Point
April 10, 1990
Jari Kurri 100th NHL Assist April 12, 1990
Esa Tikkanen 50th NHL Point
Glenn Anderson 150th NHL Point April 16, 1990
Martin Gélinas 1st NHL Goal
1st NHL Assist
1st NHL Point
April 18, 1990
Adam Graves 1st NHL Assist
1st NHL Point
Charlie Huddy 50th NHL Assist
Bill Ranford 1st NHL Shutout
Randy Gregg 50th NHL Point April 20, 1990
Steve Smith 150th NHL PIM
Adam Graves 1st NHL Goal April 22, 1990
Craig Muni 50th NHL Game
Craig MacTavish 100th NHL Game May 8, 1990
Anatoli Semenov 1st NHL Game
Mark Messier 150th NHL PIM May 12, 1990
Jari Kurri 7th NHL Hat-trick
200th NHL Point
May 18, 1990
Petr Klíma 50th NHL Game May 20, 1990
Jari Kurri 100th NHL PIM
Craig Simpson 50th NHL Point May 22, 1990
Mark Messier 200th NHL Point May 24, 1990



June 17, 1989 To Boston Bruins
3rd round pick in 1989 - Wes Walz
To Edmonton Oilers
Tommy Lehman
June 17, 1989 To New Jersey Devils
1st round pick in 1989 - Jason Miller
To Edmonton Oilers
Corey Foster
September 28, 1989 To Winnipeg Jets
Future considerations
To Edmonton Oilers
Pokey Reddick
October 2, 1989 To Montreal Canadiens
To Edmonton Oilers
Randy Exelby
October 10, 1989 To Hartford Whalers
Jim Ennis
To Edmonton Oilers
Norm Maciver
November 2, 1989 To Detroit Red Wings
Kevin McClelland
Jimmy Carson
*5th round pick in 1991 - Brad Layzell
To Edmonton Oilers
Petr Klima
Jeff Sharples
Joe Murphy
Adam Graves
December 21, 1989 To Toronto Maple Leafs
4th round pick in 1990 - Greg Walters
To Edmonton Oilers
Vladimir Ruzicka
January 5, 1990 To Philadelphia Flyers
Normand Lacombe
To Edmonton Oilers
4th round pick in 1990 - Joel Blain
January 19, 1990 To New York Rangers
Todd Charlesworth
To Edmonton Oilers
Denis Larocque
March 6, 1990 To New Jersey Devils
Jeff Sharples
To Edmonton Oilers
Reijo Ruotsalainen
March 6, 1990 To Hartford Whalers
Cam Brauer
To Edmonton Oilers
Marc Laforge
March 6, 1990 To Pittsburgh Penguins
Brian Wilks
To Edmonton Oilers
Future considerations

*Later traded to the Montreal Canadiens

Free agents[edit]

Player Former Team
D Todd Charlesworth Pittsburgh Penguins
D Bruce Bell Detroit Red Wings
Player New Team
F Clark Donatelli Minnesota North Stars
F Gary Emmons Minnesota North Stars
G Daryl Reaugh Hartford Whalers
F Len Barrie Philadelphia Flyers

Draft picks[edit]

Edmonton's draft picks at the 1989 NHL Entry Draft

Round # Player Nationality College/Junior/Club Team (League)
1 15 Jason Soules  Canada Niagara Falls Thunder (OHL)
2 36 Richard Borgo  Canada Kitchener Rangers (OHL)
4 78 Josef Beranek  Czechoslovakia Chemopetrol Litvinov (CSSR)
5 92 Peter White  Canada Michigan State University (NCAA)
6 120 Anatoli Semenov  Soviet Union Dynamo Moscow (USSR)
7 140 Davis Payne  Canada Michigan Tech (NCAA)
7 141 Sergei Yashin  Soviet Union Dynamo Moscow (USSR)
8 162 Darcy Martini  Canada Michigan Tech (NCAA)
11 225 Roman Bozek  Czechoslovakia HC České Budějovice (CSSR)


1989-90 Edmonton Oilers





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  69. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890655
  70. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890665
  71. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890678
  72. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890697
  73. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890704
  74. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890710
  75. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890723
  76. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890727
  77. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890743
  78. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890747
  79. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890760
  80. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890769
  81. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890779
  82. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890794
  83. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890808
  84. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890823
  85. ^ http://www.flyershistory.com/cgi-bin/poboxscore.cgi?H19890840