Short shift W ith D Andrej Sustr Must-TiVo TV Show: I'm really getting into Suits . Second-best sport: I'd say tennis, played it a lot growing up until I was 14. You watch it? I went to a few matches in Montreal the past two years. I saw (Rafael) Nadal and (Novak) Djokovic . That was pretty fun. Time-killer while traveling: If get into town early, I like to go walk around, see the city. Other guys think I'm a huge tourist. I'm always walking around taking pictures. Last book you read: Journeyman by Sean Pronger . It's a hockey story, about a guy who went through the struggles with pro hockey. No pain, no gain Rangers D Kevin Klein (above) made headlines Monday when, after losing a chunk of an ear due to a high stick, he returned to the game and scored the winner against the Penguins in overtime."Say what you want about hockey players," Rangers coach Alain Vigneault told the New York Post , "but they're tough SOBs."Lightning wing Ryan Callahan , a former Klein teammate, wasn't surprised: "That's what it's all about. It's the mentality of a hockey player. If you can still go out there, you go out there."Everyone has a story of his own. Callahan will never forget when he broke an ankle blocking a shot by Bruins 6-foot-9 defenseman Zdeno Chara . "I finished my shift," Callahan said. "It was a little numb. You're just hobbling around, trying to block it out."C Tyler Johnson said he played the second half of last season — when he was a Calder Trophy finalist for the league's top rookie — with a broken foot. Johnson suffered the injury blocking a shot before the Olympic break in January."I didn't say anything," he said. "It was eight to 10 weeks before I didn't feel it anymore, finally."Captain Steven Stamkos took a slap shot from then-Bruins D Johnny Boychuk off the face in Game 7 of the Eastern Conference final in 2011. He came back minutes later with a full mask covering his broken nose. "Nothing was going to keep anyone in this dressing room from staying out of this game, that's for sure," Stamkos said.Veteran wing Brenden Morrow can relate. In 2010 while with Dallas, Morrow tried to prevent a San Jose clearing attempt along the boards and took a puck in the face. He came back in the second period wearing a full mask, adrenaline masking his pain. "I heard a crunch," Morrow said. "I didn't know if I had a nose left, it hit me that hard. (I thought,) 'Is it possible to not have a nose?' " From the fans For D Victor Hedman: What was your toughest obstacle/challenge coming into the NHL as a teenager and high draft pick? Hedman says: "Coming over from Sweden, it was a big culture change. Everything is new. On the ice, the pace of the game, the amount of games you play and the players you play against on a nightly basis are the biggest challenge." Have a question for a Lightning player? Send it to me via Twitter @TBTimes_JSmith or email firstname.lastname@example.org and we'll answer it in Sunday's paper.