2009–10 OHL season

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2009–10 OHL season
League Ontario Hockey League
Sport Hockey
Duration Preseason
2009–08–29 – 2009–09–13
Regular season
2009–09–17 – 2010–03–14
Playoffs
2010–03–18 – 2010–05–04
Number of teams 20
TV partner(s) Rogers TV, TVCogeco
OHL seasons
2009–10 CHL season
League Canadian Hockey League
Sport Hockey
Duration OHL
2009–09–17 – 2010–03–14
QMJHL
2009–09–10 – 2010–03–14
WHL
2009–09–17 – 2009–03–14
Number of teams 60
TV partner(s) RDS
Rogers Sportsnet
Rogers TV
Shaw TV

The 2009–10 OHL season was the 30th season of the Ontario Hockey League (OHL). Twenty teams played 68 games each during the regular season schedule, which started on September 17, 2009 and ended on March 14, 2010.

The playoffs began on March 18, 2010, and ended on May 4, 2010, with the Windsor Spitfires winning the J. Ross Robertson Cup for the second consecutive year, which they followed up by winning the 2010 Memorial Cup, hosted by the Brandon Wheat Kings of the WHL in Brandon, Manitoba.

Team changes[edit]

On September 9, 2009, all 20 teams in the OHL unveiled their new Reebok Edge jerseys, which have been used in the National Hockey League (NHL) since the 2007–08 season.

The London Knights came out with a new primary logo during the off-season.

News[edit]

On October 30, 2009, Erie Otters forward Michael Liambas hit Kitchener Rangers defenseman Ben Fanelli behind the Rangers net into the boards, causing Fanelli's helmet to break, as Fanelli suffered from skull and facial fractures. OHL Commissioner David Branch suspended Liambas for the remainder of the season, including the playoffs.

Regular season standings[edit]


Note: GP = Games played; W = Wins; L = Losses; OTL = Overtime Losses; SL = Shootout Losses; GF = Goals For; GA = Goals Against; PTS = Points; x = clinched playoff berth; y = clinched division title; z = clinched conference title

Eastern Conference[edit]

East Division GP W L OTL SL PTS GF GA Rank
y-Ottawa 67's 68 37 23 5 3 82 246 219 2
x-Kingston Frontenacs 68 33 30 2 3 71 229 251 4
x-Peterborough Petes 68 29 35 1 3 62 231 277 6
Oshawa Generals 68 24 39 3 2 53 216 299 9
Belleville Bulls 68 20 40 2 6 48 189 263 10
Central Division GP W L OTL SL PTS GF GA Rank
z-Barrie Colts 68 57 9 0 2 116 327 186 1
x-Mississauga Majors 68 42 20 4 2 90 222 175 3
x-Brampton Battalion 68 25 29 7 7 64 167 181 5
x-Niagara IceDogs 68 26 34 2 6 60 191 233 7
x-Sudbury Wolves 68 26 35 4 3 59 193 267 8

Western Conference[edit]

Midwest Division GP W L OTL SL PTS GF GA Rank
y-London Knights 68 49 16 1 2 101 273 208 2
x-Kitchener Rangers 68 42 19 4 3 91 286 236 3
x-Guelph Storm 68 35 29 3 1 74 242 255 7
x-Erie Otters 68 33 28 5 2 73 257 259 8
Owen Sound Attack 68 27 33 4 4 62 221 276 9
West Division GP W L OTL SL PTS GF GA Rank
y-Windsor Spitfires 68 50 12 1 5 106 331 203 1
x-Plymouth Whalers 68 38 27 1 2 79 245 201 4
x-Sault Ste. Marie Greyhounds 68 36 27 1 4 77 237 213 5
x-Saginaw Spirit 68 34 27 4 3 75 240 230 6
Sarnia Sting 68 17 46 2 3 39 184 295 10

Scoring leaders[edit]

Note: GP = Games played; G = Goals; A = Assists; Pts = Points; PIM = Penalty Minutes As of the end of the season, March 14[1]

Player Team GP G A Pts PIM
Tyler Seguin Plymouth Whalers 63 48 58 106 54
Taylor Hall Windsor Spitfires 57 40 66 106 56
Luke Pither Barrie Colts 67 36 58 94 44
Taylor Beck Guelph Storm 61 39 54 93 54
Nazem Kadri London Knights 56 35 58 93 105
Zack Torquato Erie Otters 68 31 62 93 72
Jeff Skinner Kitchener Rangers 64 50 40 90 72
Chris MacKinnon Kitchener Rangers 64 29 61 90 78
Jordan Skellett Saginaw Spirit 66 26 62 88 16
Mike Cazzola Erie Otters 68 36 50 86 74

Leading goaltenders[edit]

Note: GP = Games Played; Mins = Minutes Played; W = Wins; L = Losses: OTL = Overtime Losses; SL = Shootout Losses; GA = Goals Allowed; SO = Shutouts; GAA = Goals Against Average

Player Team GP Mins W L OTL SL GA SO Sv% GAA
Mavric Parks Kitchener Rangers/Barrie Colts 33 1920 25 5 1 1 75 2 0.930 2.34
Chris Carrozzi Mississauga St. Michael's Majors 37 2089 19 10 3 2 82 5 0.916 2.36
Patrick Killeen Brampton Battalion 63 3693 23 25 6 7 149 5 0.913 2.42
J. P. Anderson Mississauga St. Michael's Majors 36 2028 23 10 1 0 88 2 0.899 2.60
Matt Hackett Plymouth Whalers 56 3165 33 18 1 2 138 4 0.925 2.62

OHL Playoffs[edit]

Overview[edit]

Conference Quarter-finals Conference Semi-finals Conference Finals OHL Championship
                       
1 Barrie 4
8 Sudbury 0
1 Barrie 4
5 Brampton 0
4 Kingston 3
5 Brampton 4
1 Barrie 4
Eastern
3 Mississauga 1
3 Mississauga 4
6 Peterborough 0
3 Mississauga 4
2 Ottawa 3
2 Ottawa 4
7 Niagara 1
E1 Barrie 0
W1 Windsor 4
1 Windsor 4
8 Erie 0
1 Windsor 4
4 Plymouth 0
4 Plymouth 4
5 S.S. Marie 1
1 Windsor 4
Western
3 Kitchener 3
3 Kitchener 4
6 Saginaw 2
3 Kitchener 4
2 London 3
2 London 4
7 Guelph 1

Conference Quarterfinals[edit]

Eastern Conference[edit]

(1) Barrie Colts vs. (8) Sudbury Wolves[edit]

Barrie won series 4 – 0


(2) Ottawa 67's vs. (7) Niagara IceDogs[edit]

Ottawa won series 4 – 1


(3) Mississauga St. Michael's Majors vs. (6) Peterborough Petes[edit]

Mississauga won series 4 – 0


(4) Kingston Frontenacs vs. (5) Brampton Battalion[edit]

Brampton won series 4 – 3


Western Conference[edit]

(1) Windsor Spitfires vs. (8) Erie Otters[edit]

Windsor won series 4 – 0


(2) London Knights vs. (7) Guelph Storm[edit]

London won series 4 – 1


(3) Kitchener Rangers vs. (6) Saginaw Spirit[edit]

Kitchener won series 4 – 2


(4) Plymouth Whalers vs. (5) Sault Ste. Marie Greyhounds[edit]

Plymouth won series 4 – 1


Conference Semifinals[edit]

Eastern Conference[edit]

(1) Barrie Colts vs. (5) Brampton Battalion[edit]

Barrie won series 4 – 0


(2) Ottawa 67's vs. (3) Mississauga St. Michael's Majors[edit]

Mississauga won series 4 – 3


Western Conference[edit]

(1) Windsor Spitfires vs. (4) Plymouth Whalers[edit]

Windsor won series 4 – 0


(2) London Knights vs. (3) Kitchener Rangers[edit]

Kitchener won series 4 – 3


Conference finals[edit]

Eastern Conference[edit]

(1) Barrie Colts vs. (3) Mississauga St. Michael's Majors[edit]

Barrie won series 4 – 1


Western Conference[edit]

(1) Windsor Spitfires vs. (3) Kitchener Rangers[edit]

Windsor won series 4 – 3


OHL Championship[edit]

(E1) Barrie Colts vs. (W1) Windsor Spitfires[edit]

Windsor won series 4 – 0


Playoff scoring leaders[edit]

Note: GP = Games played; G = Goals; A = Assists; Pts = Points; PIM = Penalty Minutes

Player Team GP G A Pts PIM
Taylor Hall Windsor Spitfires 19 17 18 35 32
Jeff Skinner Kitchener Rangers 20 20 13 33 14
Ryan Ellis Windsor Spitfires 19 3 30 33 14
Nazem Kadri London Knights 12 9 18 27 26
Chris MacKinnon Kitchener Rangers 20 7 20 27 33
Adam Henrique Windsor Spitfires 19 20 5 25 12
Gabriel Landeskog Kitchener Rangers 20 8 15 23 18
Scott Timmins Windsor Spitfires 19 11 11 22 18
Jeremy Morin Kitchener Rangers 20 12 9 21 32
Daniel Erlich London Knights 12 9 12 21 15

Playoff leading goaltenders[edit]

Note: GP = Games Played; Mins = Minutes Played; W = Wins; L = Losses; GA = Goals Allowed; SO = Shutouts; SV& = Save Percentage; GAA = Goals Against Average

Player Team GP Mins W L GA SO Sv% GAA
Chris Carrozzi Mississauga St. Michael's Majors 8 448 5 2 16 1 0.928 2.14
Mavric Parks Barrie Colts 10 602 7 2 23 1 0.926 2.29
Edward Pasquale Saginaw Spirit 6 361 2 4 14 0 0.941 2.33
Petr Mrazek Ottawa 67's 8 451 4 4 18 0 0.928 2.39
Philipp Grubauer Windsor Spitfires 18 1094 16 1 49 2 0.909 2.69

All-Star Classic[edit]

The OHL All-Star Classic was played on February 3, 2010, at the K-Rock Centre in Kingston, Ontario. The game was televised on Rogers Sportsnet. The Eastern Conference All-Stars defeated the Western Conference All-Stars 17–11. Captains of the All-Star games were Ryan Ellis for the Western Conference and Alex Pietrangelo for the Eastern Conference. Andrew Agozzino of the Niagara IceDogs won the player of the game award as he scored an All-Star Game record four goals and added one assist. The skills competition was held the night before on February 2, with the Western Conference winning. Honorary captains for the event were former Toronto Marlboros player Steve Thomas representing the Eastern Conference and former Windsor Spitfires player Adam Graves representing the Eastern Conference.

All-Star teams[edit]

The OHL All-Star Teams were selected by the OHL's general managers.[2]

First team[edit]

Second team[edit]

Third team[edit]

Awards[edit]

J. Ross Robertson Cup: Windsor Spitfires
Hamilton Spectator Trophy: Barrie Colts
Bobby Orr Trophy: Barrie Colts
Wayne Gretzky Trophy: Windsor Spitfires
Emms Trophy: Barrie Colts
Leyden Trophy: Ottawa 67's
Holody Trophy: London Knights
Bumbacco Trophy: Windsor Spitfires
Red Tilson Trophy: Tyler Seguin, Plymouth Whalers
Eddie Powers Memorial Trophy: Tyler Seguin, Plymouth Whalers & Taylor Hall, Windsor Spitfires[1][3]
Matt Leyden Trophy: Dale Hunter, London Knights
Jim Mahon Memorial Trophy: Taylor Beck, Guelph Storm
Max Kaminsky Trophy: Jake Muzzin, Sault Ste. Marie Greyhounds
OHL Goaltender of the Year: Chris Carrozzi, Mississauga St. Michael's Majors
Jack Ferguson Award: Alex Galchenyuk, Sarnia Sting
Dave Pinkney Trophy: Chris Carrozzi & J. P. Anderson, Mississauga St. Michael's Majors
OHL Executive of the Year: Rick Gaetz, Guelph Storm
Emms Family Award: Matthew Puempel, Peterborough Petes
F. W. "Dinty" Moore Trophy: Petr Mrazek, Ottawa 67's
Dan Snyder Memorial Trophy: Ryan Hayes, Plymouth Whalers
William Hanley Trophy: Ryan Spooner, Peterborough Petes
Leo Lalonde Memorial Trophy: Bryan Cameron, Barrie Colts
Bobby Smith Trophy: Erik Gudbranson, Kingston Frontenacs
Roger Neilson Memorial Award: Derek Lanoue, Windsor Spitfires
Ivan Tennant Memorial Award: Dougie Hamilton, Niagara IceDogs
Mickey Renaud Captain's Trophy: John Kurtz, Sudbury Wolves
Tim Adams Memorial Trophy: Sean Monahan, Mississauga Rebels
Wayne Gretzky 99 Award: Adam Henrique, Windsor Spitfires

See also[edit]

External links[edit]

References[edit]