Ice hockey at the 1932 Winter Olympics

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Ice hockey at the 1932 Winter Olympics
Tournament details
Host country United States
Dates4–13 February
Teams4
Venue(s)Lake Placid (outdoors)
Final positions
Champions Gold medal blank.svg Canada (4th title)
Runner-up Silver medal blank.svg United States
Third place Bronze medal blank.svg Germany
Fourth place Poland
Tournament statistics
Matches played12
Goals scored69 (5.75 per match)
Scoring leader(s)Canada Walter Monson 11 points

The men's ice hockey tournament at the 1932 Winter Olympics in Lake Placid, U.S.A., was the 4th Olympic Championship, also serving as the 6th World Championships. Canada, represented by the Winnipeg Hockey Club, won its fourth consecutive Olympic gold medal and sixth consecutive World Championship. The United States took the silver medal and Germany claimed one of its three all-time hockey medals by taking the bronze (West Germany would win a bronze medal in 1976, and Germany's men's team would win silver in 2018).[1]

Planning[edit]

Several disagreements arose between the planners of the hockey games, and Paul Loicq as the president of the International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF). He stated that "according to the Olympic statutes it is the International and not the National Federation which is in charge of organizing the Games. It would be preferable that the harmony should be restored between the International Federation and the American Ice Hockey Federation". The International Society of Olympic Historians felt the dispute came from the Amateur Athletic Union controlling the selection of American amateur teams for the Olympics on behalf of the United States Olympic Committee, and the ensuing power struggle with the IIHF. There was also a disagreement in the number of players on hockey teams. The IIHF stated it should be 14, whereas the organizing committee published 13 players.[2] When the 1932 tournament was played, only four teams participated, with only two European associations making the trip due to the high cost of travel. The other European teams instead played at the Ice Hockey European Championship 1932.[3]

Medalists[edit]

Gold Silver Bronze
 Canada (CAN)
William Cockburn
Clifford Crowley
Albert Duncanson
George Garbutt
Roy Henkel
Vic Lindquist
Norman Malloy
Walter Monson
Kenneth Moore
Romeo Rivers
Hack Simpson
Hugh Sutherland
Stanley Wagner
Alston Wise
 United States (USA)
Osborne Anderson
Johnny Bent
John Chase
John Cookman
Douglas Everett
Franklin Farrel
Joseph Fitzgerald
Edwin Frazier
John Garrison
Gerard Hallock
Robert Livingston
Francis Nelson
Winthrop Palmer
Gordon Smith
 Germany (GER)
Rudi Ball
Alfred Heinrich
Erich Herker
Gustav Jaenecke
Werner Korff
Walter Leinweber
Erich Römer
Martin Schröttle
Marquardt Slevogt
Georg Strobl

Participating nations[edit]

The Polish national team during the Olympics.

A total of 48(*) ice hockey players from four nations competed at the Lake Placid Games:

(*) NOTE: Only players who participated in at least one game are counted.

Final tournament[edit]

Team GP W T L GF GA
 Canada 6 5 1 0 32 4
 United States 6 4 1 1 27 5
 Germany 6 2 0 4 7 26
 Poland 6 0 0 6 3 34
4 Feb  United States 1:2 OT
(0:0,0:1,1:0,0:0,0:1)
 Canada
4 Feb  Germany 2:1
(0:0,1:1,1:0)
 Poland
5 Feb  United States 4:1
(1:0,2:0,1:1)
 Poland
6 Feb  Canada 4:1
(2:0,2:0,0:1)
 Germany
7 Feb  Canada 9:0
(2:0,5:0,2:0)
 Poland
7 Feb  United States 7:0
(3:0,2:0,2:0)
 Germany
8 Feb  United States 5:0
(1:0,1:0,3:0)
 Poland
8 Feb  Canada 5:0
(2:0,1:0,2:0)
 Germany
9 Feb  Canada 10:0
(5:0,1:0,4:0)
 Poland
10 Feb  United States 8:0
(2:0,2:0,4:0)
 Germany
13 Feb  Germany 4:1
(0:0,2:1,2:0)
 Poland
13 Feb  United States 2:2 OT
(1:1,1:0,0:1,0:0,0:0,0:0)
 Canada

Top scorer[edit]

Team GP G A Pts
Canada Walter Monson 6 7 4 11

Final ranking[edit]

1  Canada (CAN)
2  United States (USA)
3  Germany (GER)
4  Poland (POL)

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Ice Hockey at the 1932 Lake Placid Winter Games". Sports Reference. Retrieved 11 May 2019.
  2. ^ Renson, Roland; Ameye, Thomas (2012). "Stepping out of Coubertin's Shadow: The Count and the 1932 Winter Olympics" (PDF). International Society of Olympic Historians. pp. 20, 22. Retrieved 2019-07-11.
  3. ^ "IIHF Epochs, 1914–1933". International Ice Hockey Federation. Retrieved 2019-07-16.

External links[edit]