1924-25 Western Canada Hockey League (WCHL) wall hanging schedule and the follow up year 1925-26 schedule with name changed to Western Hockey League (WHL):
The Victoria Cougars of the WCHL were Stanley Cup Champions in the 1924-25 season over the NHL Montreal Canadiens. This was not part of the "Challenge" era. This was part of the standing agreement the two leagues had with each other in which the winner of each league would play each other for the Stanley Cup. This was the last time a non NHL team would win the Stanley Cup. The actual scores from every single regular season game, playoff game and Stanley Cup Final vs the Montreal Canadiens (referred to as the World Championship Series) is recorded on this wall hanging schedule.
Subsequently the following season saw the Regina Capitals WCHL franchise move to Portland, Oregon in the USA. As a result it was no longer a "Canadian Team only League" so they changed the name of the league for the 1925-26 season to the Western Hockey League. Again every score from every regular season game is marked in the schedule. This was most definitely done during the period as with the previous years wall hanging schedule. The Victoria Cougars would play the Montreal Maroons this season and this time they would lose, with the Maroons recording their first ever Stanley Cup victory.
Following this season, the WHL would fold, making way for a major expansion into the NHL. The Victoria Cougars franchise actually becomes the NHL Detroit Cougars franchise of which we now know as the Detroit Red Wings. The Portland Rosebud franchise (formerly the Regina Capitals one year previous) basically becomes the expansion Chicago Black Hawks. Many players from this league would go on to play in the NHL with this new expansion which also included New York with the Rangers and Americans. The players shifting from the WHL to the NHL actually improved the play of the NHL drastically as they took home all the major awards in their first few seasons. For example goaltender George Hainsworth went from the Saskatoon Crescents to the Montreal Canadiens and won the Vezina Trophy for best goaltender for his first three consecutive seasons in the NHL. Bill Cook, also of the Saskatoon Crescents won the Art Ross trophy as the NHL scoring leader as a member of the NY Rangers and Herb Gardiner of the Calgary Tigers won the Hart Trophy as the NHL MVP during his first year of 1926-27 with the Montreal Canadiens.
The demise of the WHL was the boon of the NHL and interest in the professional game took off tremendously in Eastern North America. These wall hanging schedules are the only know examples that I have seen.