After 10 regular season matchups it was obvious that there wasn’t much separating North Division rivals the Toronto Marlies and Rochester Americans with each game ending in a one-goal decision.
Home sweet home. After ending a nine-game road trip the Toronto Marlies returned to Ricoh Coliseum Saturday to complete the home and home sweep with a 3-2 win over its rival Rochester Americans.
Toronto Marlies centre Nazem Kadri faces off against Mark Voakes Saturday afternoon at Ricoh Coliseum
D'Amigo celebrates his first goal of the game late in the second period. After outshooting the Americans by a wide margin in the first two periods the Marlies had trouble getting the puck past Leggio until this goal finally solved the netminder
Ben Scrivens stares down Americans forward Paul Szczechura who streaks in on a breakaway, but the Marlies netminder would turn aside the backhanded attempt on goal
Toronto Marlies winger Jerry D'Amigo and Rochester Americans defenceman T.J. Brennan are separated by an official as tensions heated up in game two of the best-of-five Western Conference quarterfinals. D'Amigo was the hero once again scoring two goals and the game winner in a 4-3 win on Saturday afternoon at a sold-out Ricoh Coliseum
Marlies winger Jerry D'Amigo finishes his hard drive to the net and puts the puck past Americans goalie David Leggio on the game winning goal. Defenceman Mark Fraser who started the play and made the perfect pass was knocked down in the process
Marlies goalie Ben Scrivens sprawls out along the ice to stop Americans forward Igor Gongalsky. Scrivens was much busier than game one and stopped 23 of 26 shots to pick up his second win of the first round series
The main street in Rochester, United Kingdom, containing many old pubs, tea rooms and shops.
Marlies forward Carter Ashton looks behind him to see that a Mike Zigomanis shot from the point did get past Americans goalie David Leggio. The power play goal gave Toronto a 2-0 lead late in the first period
A Corn Exchange was a building where farmers and merchants traded cereal grains. Such trade was common in towns and cities across Great Britain and Ireland until the 19th century.