(Dave Buston/Canadian Press) It would have been difficult to get away the news that the Montreal Canadiens had won yet another Stanley Cup.(The National/CBC Archives )They looted stores and lit a big bonfire-- and that was before the success parade on the Monday, which was likewise rowdy. The police were on hand as Montreal

's Stanley Cup parade took location in 1986."The most frightening minutes came at the end of the parade, in front of the Forum," Mesley included."The routine season is ... where you reveal to the individuals that you have a good hockey club.

Montreal Canadiens 'captain Bob Gainey brings the Stanley Cup around the ice after the group's win over

the Calgary Flames in Calgary on May 24, 1986.(Dave Buston/Canadian Press) It would have been hard to leave the news that the Montreal Canadiens had won yet another Stanley Cup. Back in 1986, the storied hockey club won its 23rd Stanley Cup throughout a Saturday night game in Calgary and some of its fans

back home went wild in the streets of Montreal. The Montreal cops were busier than they expected to be after the Canadiens won the Stanley Cup in 1986.

(The National/CBC Archives )They looted stores and lit a big bonfire-- and that was before the victory parade on the Monday, which was similarly rowdy. The cops were on hand as Montreal

's Stanley Cup parade happened in 1986. 2:11"The cops attempted, but they simply couldn't control the mob,"the CBC's Wendy Mesley reported, as video of intoxicated fans and a sweaty, shirtless Patrick Roy high-fiving those fans at the triumph parade was played on The National.

"The most frightening moments came at completion of the parade, in front of the Forum," Mesley included. "The barriers were tossed down. Police had to fight to keep control."

Patrick Roy is seen high-fiving fans during the victory parade in Montreal after the Canadiens won the Stanley Cup in 1986. (The National/CBC Archives)

Room for improvement?

Previously in the day, Jean Perron, the group's rookie coach, seemed unfazed by the excitement and the racket, simply two days after the Canadiens took hockey's leading prize.

Jean Perron discusses the expectations he had for the Canadiens ahead of their Stanley Cup-winning season. 1:34

"Next year, we'll be looking forward to having a better season overall," stated Perron, seemingly all organisation when speaking with CBC's Midday.

"The regular season is ... where you show to the individuals that you have a great hockey club. If you go in the playoffs and you play as well as you did in the routine season, you must go a long method."

Perron noted his Stanley Cup-winning team had actually not won its division title-- something he hoped to change in the year to come.

'I will not do that'

Jean Perron is jokingly asked if he must retire after winning the Stanley Cup in his rookie season as a coach. 1:15

Midday co-host Peter Downie jokingly asked Perron if he ought to consider retirement, so that he could head out on top.

"I must retire right now and be the most effective coach in playoffs history," Perron said with a laugh, prior to turning serious once again.

"But I will not do that," he included. "I like obstacle and we'll have a great one next year."

Obstacle, he 'd get, however not the very same accompanying success. The group made the playoffs in each of the next 2 years, but didn't win another cup under Perron, who resigned from the task after the 1987-88 season.