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On October 11, 1932, the directors of the MAAA announced the turning over of the hockey club in its entirety to E. Hamilton and Ogilvie at a meeting of the Province of Quebec Hockey Association. Following the game the Stanley Cup was the awarded to Montreal Victorias as 1895 AHAC Regular Season Champions.

The club was to be renamed the Royal Hockey Club or Montreal Royals, independent of the association. Montreal HC has never been recognized as a Stanley Cup champion in 1895.

The team played in several early ice hockey leagues, including the Amateur Hockey Association of Canada from 1886 until 1898, winning its championship seven times. After the AHAC disbanded in 1898, the club continued in the Canadian Amateur Hockey League, winning the league title in 1902.

The team competed in purely amateur leagues until 1906. The Stanley Cup, as it would later be known, was to be presented to the Montreal Hockey Club on May 15, 1893, as its initial champions.

The Montreal Amateur Athletic Association came into existence June 1881 and began as a confederation of three sporting clubs: The Montreal Snow Shoe Club, The Montreal Bicycle Club, and The Montreal Lacrosse Club.

These founding clubs shared the club space of the Montreal Gymnasium, located at Mansfield Street and de Maisonneuve Boulevard.

In 1932, the club would leave the MAAA association and become the Montreal Royals, eventually becoming a 'semi-professional' team in the Quebec Senior Hockey League. The hockey club was adamant about refusing the trophy, while other arms of the MAAA accepted.

Prior to the Club's formal organization, a group of hockey enthusiasts from the 'Montreal Football Club' would play as the 'Montreal Hockey Club', as far back as 1877. Thus, the trophy was accepted by the MAAA, but with none of the hockey officials of the hockey club present.

The group was captained by James Creighton before he moved to Ottawa, and would play at the Victoria Skating Rink. After accepting the trophy, the hockey club remained adamant about returning the trophy that was presented to them.

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