Depends. Does he have the same training he does now, same nutrition and equipment, etc?
Today's players are definitely leaps and bounds above what we had in the 50's, but they also have a plethora of advantages that weren't common back then.
However if you took present day Subban with his composite stick and his intense training schedule, transplant him directly into the 40's-60's, yeah, he'd score a ton, probably at will.
Akin to giving a WW1 soldier a present day automatic rifle. It would be devastating.
Here's an interesting GIF I saw today. Dryden getting a little help from his friends:
Espo didn't miss many from that spot. He was devastating. I never liked the Bruins, but always admired Esposito after the '72 Russia-Canada series. He pulled the Canadians' jockstraps right back into that series when it look liked the Soviets were going to roll. Great hockey.
The Oakland Seals were then purchased by Charlie O. Finley, owner of the Oakland Athletics baseball club, who had moved to the bay area in 1968. Never one to sit still, Finley renamed the team the "California Golden Seals" and altered the team's green and blue colors to green and gold, matching those worn by his baseball club, as well as having the team wear flashy white skates!
Unfortunately the the Golden Seals finished dead last in the NHL during their first season under Finley's ownership with just 45 points from 78 games.
Even worse, their first overall pick in the 1971 NHL Entry Draft had already been traded to the Montreal Canadiens for their first round pick in 1970, used by he Golden Seals to take Chris Oddleifson, Ernie Hicke and the always needed cash. The Canadiens then used the draft choice obtained from the Golden Seals to select none other than future Hall of Famer Guy Lafleur.