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 Posted: Fri May 26th, 2017 02:22 am
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lobo316
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On the heels of their season-ending loss to the Nashville Predators in Game 6 of the Western Conference Final on Monday, the Anaheim Ducks revealed severe injuries to two key blue-liners.

Defenseman Sami Vatanen and Hampus Lindholm will both require shoulder surgery for torn labrums this offseason, general manager Bob Murray announced Thursday.

Lindholm's rehab should take four-to-five months, while Vatanen's will take longer, per Murray.

Both defenseman played in all six games versus the Predators, logging regular minutes.

The news adds to the onslaught of injuries Anaheim had to deal with throughout the postseason, as ailments to netminder John Gibson and forwards Patrick Eaves and Rickard Rakell ravaged the Ducks' roster when it mattered most.

Murray and the Ducks face a major conundrum for the upcoming expansion draft due to numerous valuable players that need protection, and the injuries to Vatanen and Lindholm add yet another wrinkle.

With Kevin Bieksa's no-movement clause, Anaheim can only protect three more defenseman if they opt for the eight skater, one goalie format. That leaves one of Vatanen, Lindholm, or the up-and-coming Josh Manson ripe for the taking.

A potential trade for one of these players may be in the works, but the market could definitely shrink with such serious injuries now in play.

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 Posted: Sat May 27th, 2017 01:21 am
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lobo316
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Erik Karlsson's into the Ottawa Senators' record books. Again.

The defender set the club record for assists in a playoff year with the primary helper on Ryan Dzingel's game-tying goal late in Game 7. His 16th assist moved him past Jason Spezza and Dany Heatley, who tallied 15 a decade ago during Ottawa's run to the Stanley Cup Final.

Karlsson's feat is especially impressive considering he plays on the back end, and the fact he reached 16 assists in his 19th game, whereas it took Spezza and Heatley an even 20 to record 15.

The Swede ends the playoffs with those 16 assists, after the Senators lost Game 7 in double overtim

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 Posted: Sat May 27th, 2017 01:22 am
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lobo316
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It's a Penguins-Predators Stanley Cup Final.

Pittsburgh defeated the Ottawa Senators 3-2 in double overtime of Game 7 on Chris Kunitz's one-timer winner to advance to the main event. The defending champs are four wins away from repeating.

Sidney Crosby set up the series-winning goal, and it was Kunitz's second tally of the game, after going more than 30 contests without a goal. Kunitz added an assist, and it was his first three-point game of the season.

The Penguins outshot the Senators 42-29, and had a 71-60 advantage in shot attempts.

Goaltender Craig Anderson was the best Senator on the night, stopping 39-of-42 shots, but Ottawa's magical playoff run is over. And what a run it was.

Pittsburgh will host Nashville in Game 1 on Monday night at 8 p.m. ET.

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 Posted: Sat May 27th, 2017 01:23 am
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lobo316
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For the first time in NHL history, two American-born head coaches will square off in the Stanley Cup Final, according to the NHL Coaches Association.

Penguins head coach Mike Sullivan, a native of Marshfield, Mass., rallied his team to the final by winning two Game 7s. He made a series-altering decision against Ottawa by starting Matt Murray in Game 4 after Marc-Andre Fleury had carried them up to that point.

Peter Laviolette, a native of Franklin, Mass., has masterfully led his team to a 12-4 record on the road to the Cup Final. His willingness to adapt to his opponent has been put on full display. The Predators played more of a defensive, trap style against the high-flying Blackhawks in Round 1, but then upped the tempo against St. Louis and Anaheim.

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 Posted: Sat May 27th, 2017 01:24 am
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lobo316
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The smart money's on the Pittsburgh Penguins to defeat the Nashville Predators in the Stanley Cup Final and repeat as champions.

Here are your Cup Final odds, courtesy of the Westgate Las Vegas Superbook:

TEAM            ODDS


Predators     +130


Penguins      -150



The teams split two games during the regular season, each winning on home ice.

Nashville won 5-1 on Oct. 22, while the Penguins defeated the Preds 4-2 on Jan. 31. Marc-Andre Fleury faced Juuse Saros in goal in that first game (Fleury allowed five goals on 23 shots and was pulled), while Matt Murray and Pekka Rinne battled in the second meeting.

The latter two will be in the crease Monday night when Game 1 is played in Pittsburgh, barring any injuries.

Last edited on Sat May 27th, 2017 01:25 am by lobo316

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 Posted: Sat May 27th, 2017 01:26 am
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lobo316
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It has been an extraordinary 11 months for P.K. Subban.

The defenseman moved from the Eastern Conference to the Western Conference. Left his native Canada to live in the American South. Blended in with new teammates, created a new home and learned a new system of money, too.

Oh, and along the way the former star for the Montreal Canadiens played a key role in Nashville's stirring run to the Stanley Cup Final.

The best way to sum up Subban's approach? C'est la vie.

''I just tried to have the right attitude when change comes my way,'' Subban said. ''I think when you have an open mind, an open mind is like a gold mine. You just have an open mind, you can only go up from there regardless of what comes your way and just always try to approach things in a positive way.''

The Canadiens and Predators shocked the NHL last June 29 when Nashville swapped captain Shea Weber for Subban in a rare one-for-one trade of All-Star defensemen. Adding Subban's offensive skills immediately made the Predators a popular pick to be right where they are now as the Western Conference champions.

The stylish Subban has as much flair on the ice with his goal celebrations as off with his hats and stylish suits. The Predators and their fans have embraced all of it.

''When it happened, I came in here with the right attitude and just wanted to be a part of this team and do whatever I can do to help a team win,'' Subban said.

The 28-year-old Subban has done that and more. The former Norris Trophy winner was voted the All-Star captain for the Central Division, and he scored 40 points in 66 games during the regular season.

Paired with Mattias Ekholm this postseason, Subban has helped suffocate some of the NHL's most potent scorers. Chicago captain Jonathan Toews scored only one goal against Nashville in a first round sweep that caught the league's attention that Nashville was for real. Vladimir Tarasenko had three points for St. Louis in the second round, but his two goals came in Game 2 of a six-game loss to the Predators.

In the conference finals, Anaheim captain Ryan Getzlaf came in with eight goals and 15 points. He never scored a goal against Nashville and managed only four assists.

Next up for Subban? Defending the likes of Sidney Crosby, Evgeni Malkin and the rest of the Penguins. Game 1 is Monday night in Pittsburgh.

''He and Mattias Ekholm have really formed a chemistry together, and that takes time,'' Nashville coach Peter Laviolette said. ''But they've formed a chemistry together that makes them just a real difficult pair to play against.''

General manager David Poile praised Subban with being very coachable and fitting in, which some critics said could never happen. Poile said Subban probably has given up a little bit of his offensive tendencies to play the role Nashville needs him to right now.

''Everybody wants to see what they think they want to see, rushing the puck up the ice or getting a big goal, which he's certainly got some big goals,'' Poile said. ''But nobody wants to talk about his defense. It's probably not as exciting, probably not as sexy. ... He is tremendous from a defensive standpoint.''

Only Ottawa's Erik Karlsson (16) and teammate Ryan Ellis (11) have more points this postseason among defensemen than Subban, who is tied with another teammate Roman Josi with 10. Subban is averaging 25 minutes, 52 seconds of ice time and trails team-leader Josi by only four seconds.

Nashville goaltender Pekka Rinne said Subban is an easy defenseman to work with, always wanting the puck. He also thinks Subban has adjusted well with the Predators after taking some time to mesh at the beginning of the season.

Canadian media and his fans from Montreal have made trips to Nashville to talk with and see the charming defenseman this season. Subban said his parents have seen Predators' flags hanging in his hometown of Toronto.

And it turns out Subban was right last summer saying he believed he would have a big opportunity to win the Stanley Cup with Nashville. That confidence solidified once he talked with Poile and Laviolette and how they embraced him as a big key for the Predators.

''But we're in this position because of everybody,'' Subban said. ''It's unbelievable. I've never been on a team that works as hard for each other as these guys do. And it shows.

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 Posted: Sat May 27th, 2017 01:27 am
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lobo316
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Matt Murray is close to accomplishing something that has never occurred in NHL history and is unlikely to ever happen again: winning the Stanley Cup twice as a rookie goaltender.

The Pittsburgh Penguins netminder backstopped the team to a championship in 2016, posting a record of 15-6 with a .923 save percentage along the way. However, by virtue of the fact he had appeared in only 13 regular season games prior to the postseason, he maintained his rookie status entering 2016-17.

From the NHL's guidelines on Calder Trophy eligibility:

To be considered a rookie, a player must not have played in more than 25 NHL games in any preceding seasons, nor in six or more NHL games in each of any two preceding seasons.

Only four rookie goalies had ever led their teams to a championship pre-Murray: Ken Dryden (1971 Canadiens), Patrick Roy (1986 Canadiens), Cam Ward (2006 Hurricanes), and Antti Niemi (2010 Blackhawks).

None of those players and teams, however, were able to follow up their performances with a repeat Stanley Cup victory.

That's the opportunity presented to Murray, who was handed back the starting job after Marc-Andre Fleury - who had won the team's first nine playoff games - was benched during a rough outing against Ottawa in the Eastern Conference Final.

Since returning from injury, Murray has gone 3-1 with a .946 save percentage, regaining a foothold on the gig, barring any severe dips in health and performance.

The Nashville Predators await, and with four more wins, Murray will set himself apart as a very special rookie goalie.

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 Posted: Sun May 28th, 2017 01:06 am
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freebirdsforever2001
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lobo316 wrote: It has been an extraordinary 11 months for P.K. Subban.

The defenseman moved from the Eastern Conference to the Western Conference. Left his native Canada to live in the American South. Blended in with new teammates, created a new home and learned a new system of money, too.

Oh, and along the way the former star for the Montreal Canadiens played a key role in Nashville's stirring run to the Stanley Cup Final.

The best way to sum up Subban's approach? C'est la vie.

''I just tried to have the right attitude when change comes my way,'' Subban said. ''I think when you have an open mind, an open mind is like a gold mine. You just have an open mind, you can only go up from there regardless of what comes your way and just always try to approach things in a positive way.''

The Canadiens and Predators shocked the NHL last June 29 when Nashville swapped captain Shea Weber for Subban in a rare one-for-one trade of All-Star defensemen. Adding Subban's offensive skills immediately made the Predators a popular pick to be right where they are now as the Western Conference champions.

The stylish Subban has as much flair on the ice with his goal celebrations as off with his hats and stylish suits. The Predators and their fans have embraced all of it.

''When it happened, I came in here with the right attitude and just wanted to be a part of this team and do whatever I can do to help a team win,'' Subban said.

The 28-year-old Subban has done that and more. The former Norris Trophy winner was voted the All-Star captain for the Central Division, and he scored 40 points in 66 games during the regular season.

Paired with Mattias Ekholm this postseason, Subban has helped suffocate some of the NHL's most potent scorers. Chicago captain Jonathan Toews scored only one goal against Nashville in a first round sweep that caught the league's attention that Nashville was for real. Vladimir Tarasenko had three points for St. Louis in the second round, but his two goals came in Game 2 of a six-game loss to the Predators.

In the conference finals, Anaheim captain Ryan Getzlaf came in with eight goals and 15 points. He never scored a goal against Nashville and managed only four assists.

Next up for Subban? Defending the likes of Sidney Crosby, Evgeni Malkin and the rest of the Penguins. Game 1 is Monday night in Pittsburgh.

''He and Mattias Ekholm have really formed a chemistry together, and that takes time,'' Nashville coach Peter Laviolette said. ''But they've formed a chemistry together that makes them just a real difficult pair to play against.''

General manager David Poile praised Subban with being very coachable and fitting in, which some critics said could never happen. Poile said Subban probably has given up a little bit of his offensive tendencies to play the role Nashville needs him to right now.

''Everybody wants to see what they think they want to see, rushing the puck up the ice or getting a big goal, which he's certainly got some big goals,'' Poile said. ''But nobody wants to talk about his defense. It's probably not as exciting, probably not as sexy. ... He is tremendous from a defensive standpoint.''

Only Ottawa's Erik Karlsson (16) and teammate Ryan Ellis (11) have more points this postseason among defensemen than Subban, who is tied with another teammate Roman Josi with 10. Subban is averaging 25 minutes, 52 seconds of ice time and trails team-leader Josi by only four seconds.

Nashville goaltender Pekka Rinne said Subban is an easy defenseman to work with, always wanting the puck. He also thinks Subban has adjusted well with the Predators after taking some time to mesh at the beginning of the season.

Canadian media and his fans from Montreal have made trips to Nashville to talk with and see the charming defenseman this season. Subban said his parents have seen Predators' flags hanging in his hometown of Toronto.

And it turns out Subban was right last summer saying he believed he would have a big opportunity to win the Stanley Cup with Nashville. That confidence solidified once he talked with Poile and Laviolette and how they embraced him as a big key for the Predators.

''But we're in this position because of everybody,'' Subban said. ''It's unbelievable. I've never been on a team that works as hard for each other as these guys do. And it shows.

What on how Weber feels? He was "the man" during his tenure in Nashville, he gets traded and the Predators are in the finals.



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 Posted: Sun May 28th, 2017 04:25 am
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lobo316
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I'd love to see the Preds win the Cup & PK take it back to Montreal.

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 Posted: Sun May 28th, 2017 04:43 am
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lobo316
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NASHVILLE, Tenn. - David Poile thought he could squeeze in a quick day off after the exhilarating run by the Nashville Predators to their first Stanley Cup Final.

Wrong.

At least 200 texts and emails congratulating him on the Western Conference title greeted him. Then the Predators' only general manager had to deal with logistics, tickets, hotel rooms and talk with league officials to prepare them for the Stanley Cup Final starting Monday night in Pittsburgh.

It's Poile's first Stanley Cup Final after 15 years as general manager of the Washington Capitals and nearly 20 years of building the Predators from scratch as an expansion franchise.

''After all these years I'm doing something I've never done before, and it's different and it's a challenge,'' Poile said with a big smile. ''But I'm ready for it.''

No general manager has been with his current team longer than Poile, whose father, Bud, won the Stanley Cup playing for Toronto in 1947 and is in the Hockey Hall of Fame. Next season, Poile will pass Jack Adams and Glen Sather as the NHL's longest serving general manager, and only Sather has more games and wins (2,700 and 1,319) than Poile (2,622 and 1,280).

Poile also was general manager of the U.S. Olympic team in 2014. But he never made it to Sochi after being struck by a puck in the right eye at a Predators' morning skate, breaking his nose and costing him his vision.

Now, all across hockey, people are rooting for Poile to finally win a championship.

''The hockey community in general is elated for him,'' said Brian Burke, president of hockey operations for the Calgary Flames. ''He has performed at such a high level for so long in this league and not been rewarded like this. He's got lots of people pulling for him to go all the way.''

New Jersey general manager Ray Shero, who was an assistant GM in Nashville, said his own wife was in tears so happy for Poile and his wife, Elizabeth.

''I was saying to David, 'Yeah everybody's saying it's so great for David, patient David Poile,''' Shero said. ''I'm like, 'David, you're the most impatient guy know.' He used to boo the team from our box in Nashville like, 'David, you're so impatient.' He'd boo the team and say, 'He's brutal, he's brutal.'''

Poile just missed Washington's run to the Stanley Cup in 1998 after his contract wasn't renewed in May 1997. He had gotten the Caps to the Eastern Conference finals only once - 1990. Offered the Toronto GM job, Poile turned down the franchise with 13 titles to put together his own franchise in Nashville like his father had in Philadelphia and Vancouver.

''I just felt like it was the right thing to do,'' Poile said. ''I've never regretted it. There's certainly been some ups and downs in this franchise whether it be on the ice or off the ice. But that's never deterred me to want to go somewhere else or to do something different. Everybody's treated me very, very well. I'm very comfortable, and it's a legacy for David Poile.''

Poile and the Predators had to teach their fans hockey and grow the sport in a region dominated by college football and NASCAR.

In 2007, the Predators finished third in the NHL with 110 points. Poile's big trade for Peter Forsberg netted only a first-round loss in the playoffs. Craig Leipold, who now owns Minnesota, put the Preds up for sale. Blackberry billionaire Jim Balsillie's purchase might have gone through if not for news he already was taking season-ticket deposits in Hamilton, Ontario.

Fans rallied to keep their team, and local businessmen stepped up to keep the Predators in Nashville.

During the turmoil, Poile couldn't re-sign Forsberg or Paul Kariya and unloaded defenseman Kimmo Timonen and forward Scott Hartnell.

The man who loves to plan triggered this playoff run with a handful of trades. He swapped defensemen Seth Jones and captain Shea Weber for center Ryan Johansen and All-Star defenseman P.K. Subban, while bringing back veteran forward Vern Fiddler during the season along with trading for Cody McLeod.

''He's made some of the biggest trades in the history of the league, which is just so contradictory to his personality,'' Burke said. ''He's this cautious guy. I joke with him that I'd hate to watch him get dressed in the morning, trying to decide which tie and which pants. But when it comes time to make these deals, this guy, he'll shove all the chips in and stand up and yell at you. He's fearless.''

Poile took his wife outside the arena before Nashville ousted Anaheim in six games Monday night. He saw thousands of fans bringing lawn chairs just to sit outside the arena and watch on big-screen TVs and marveled.

''It's fantastic, the whole thing, the whole experience,'' Poile said. ''I can't think of anything that's ever happened better to me in all my years in hockey.''

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 Posted: Mon May 29th, 2017 06:06 am
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lobo316
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Phil Kessel is usually a man of few words.

Not much changed Sunday at media day in Pittsburgh, but the talented Penguins winger did offer up the nugget of the day, chiming in on a situation he knows all too well.

"I know what he's going through and what he dealt with," Kessel said of Nashville Predators defenseman P.K. Subban, according to Michael Traikos of Postmedia. "Obviously he wants to win really bad because he got, I'd say, the shaft in Montreal a little bit."

"That's how it goes. So you want to prove people wrong. I know what he's feeling like."

Kessel is a former Toronto Maple Leafs castoff from two seasons ago, and most would say he was harshly and unfairly criticized for the failures of a team riddled with issues, both on the ice and in the front office. Subban felt similar backlash after the Montreal Canadiens missed the 2016 playoffs, as he was promptly dealt out of town to Nashville for Shea Weber.

However, the situations surrounding both players' departures were very different.

Subban was moved - among other reasons - due to Montreal wanting to change its identity and become stronger defensively on the back end, whereas Kessel was a casualty of Brendan Shanahan's rebuild in Toronto, a club looking to shed veterans and salary.

Either way, both players are clearly using their checkered pasts as motivation to put their new respective clubs over the top, and so far, it seems to be working.

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 Posted: Mon May 29th, 2017 06:07 am
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lobo316
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While he might be done playing hockey, John Scott hasn't stopped throwing jabs.

The former heavyweight forward appeared on the recent ESPN "E:60" profile of Nashville Predators defenseman P.K. Subban, in which Scott spoke rather ill of the former Norris Trophy winner.

"I don't like him. I think on the ice, he's a piece of garbage," Scott said, according to Puck Daddy's Greg Wyshynski. "Perceived as like a hot shot, (that) this guy thinks he's better than everybody."

The words are rather eye-opening and appeared to come out of nowhere, considering the two are not known for any on-ice animosity toward each other.

The profile also covered Subban's upbringing, his career highlights, and some of the challenges he's dealt with regarding racism.

As for Scott's comments, Subban is about to begin playing for the Stanley Cup, so chances are he has better things to worry about right now.

Several clips from the profile can be viewed here. Meanwhile, the entire profile can be re-watched in it's entirety Sunday on ESPNEWS at 9 p.m. ET, while those in Canada can catch it Tuesday on TSN 2 at 10 p.m. ET.

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 Posted: Tue May 30th, 2017 02:17 am
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lobo316
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It might be a weaker draft class, but that doesn't mean clubs wouldn't like their swing at the first overall pick.

New Jersey Devils general manager Ray Shero sat down for a one-on-one interview with TSN's Pierre LeBrun and said he's already received calls on the No. 1 selection, according to LeBrun.

After finishing the regular season with the fifth-worst record in the league, the Devils shocked the hockey world by jumping up to grab the top selection at the draft lottery.

Nolan Patrick of the Brandon Wheat Kings (Western Hockey League) is the top-ranked prospect entering the draft, according to NHL Central Scouting, though No. 2-rated Nico Hischier of the Halifax Mooseheads (Quebec Major Junior Hockey League) is also highly coveted.

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 Posted: Tue May 30th, 2017 04:22 pm
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freebirdsforever2001
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lobo316 wrote: It might be a weaker draft class, but that doesn't mean clubs wouldn't like their swing at the first overall pick.

New Jersey Devils general manager Ray Shero sat down for a one-on-one interview with TSN's Pierre LeBrun and said he's already received calls on the No. 1 selection, according to LeBrun.

After finishing the regular season with the fifth-worst record in the league, the Devils shocked the hockey world by jumping up to grab the top selection at the draft lottery.

Nolan Patrick of the Brandon Wheat Kings (Western Hockey League) is the top-ranked prospect entering the draft, according to NHL Central Scouting, though No. 2-rated Nico Hischier of the Halifax Mooseheads (Quebec Major Junior Hockey League) is also highly coveted.

All I know is that the Flyers will come away with either PATRICK (injury prone) or Nico.



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 Posted: Tue May 30th, 2017 04:22 pm
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freebirdsforever2001
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Preds got robbed in game 1.



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