CHL Update: West Rolls to Rout in All-Star Game

In the first two CHL All-Star Games, the home team had come away with the win.  With this year’s contest taking place at Hartford’s Aetna Center, the East was hoping that history would repeat itself.  Unfortunately, the Western squad had other ideas.  They broke the game open with a four-goal eruption in the second period, and wound up cruising to a 7-2 win.

“I’ve coached every one of these, and each time is a different experience,” said East coach Jeffrey Marsh.  “This time, we got the experience of what it feels like to get run over by a Mack truck.”

The most critical stretch of the game was in the middle of the second period, when the West scored three times in a three-minute span.  The game was competitive through the first period, when the score stood 2-1 in the West’s favor.  The teams traded goals early in the second, with Idaho Spuds LW Terry Cresson striking first and Hartford Harpoons RW Felix Delorme answering a few minutes later.  Then came the West’s big run.

Milwaukee Hogs C Yegor Nestorov got things going by going five-hole on Oshawa Drive G Hector Orinoco a few seconds shy of the the nine-minute mark.  A minute and a half later, Delorme coughed up the puck to Cresson on a bad pass in the neutral zone.  Cresson found Utah Owls D George “Brain” Brinson, who got Orinoco to commit down low, then went high to find the twine for a three-goal lead.  Just over a minute after that, Spuds D Brady Prussian fired a shot from near the blue line that beat a screened Orinoco.  Suddenly, a 3-2 game was 6-2, and the West had control of the game from there.

“That was the game right there, absolutely,” said West coach Gilbert McCoyne.  “We felt the ice tilting in our direction, and we decided to keep the hammer down and take advantage of that.  And we did.”

McCoyne also praised his team for spreading the offensive load around.  “I loved the way that all three lines and all of our D pairings were engaged and involved on offense,” the coach said.  Each of the West’s seven goals was scored by a different player.

Hogs D Conrad van Rijn received All-Star MVP honors for recording a most unusual achievement: a Gordie Howe hat trick (that is, a goal, an assist, and a fight.)  van Rijn got the fight out of the way first, dropping the mitts with Halifax Atlantics D Axel Borgstrom early in the second period.  Less than two minutes after he got out of the box, van Rijn got the primary assist for setting up Nestorov’s goal.  Then, in the third period, van Rijn redirected a shot past the East’s backup netminder, Eugene Looney of the Cleveland Centurions, to complete the feat.

“I don’t know what kind of maniac gets into a fight in the All-Star game,” said McCoyne, “but at least Connie went on to get the Gordie.  Good for him!”

van Rijn, who was reportedly unaware of his accomplishment until the game ended, received a sailboat from Morris Yachts, a Maine-based company.  “It is a beautiful boat,” said the Milwaukee defenseman.  “I want to sail it after the season, when the weather is more warm.”

Continue reading “CHL Update: West Rolls to Rout in All-Star Game”

2020 CHL All-Star Rosters

The day after the SHL’s All-Star Game, their minor league will be holding its third annual All-Star contest.  The game will take place at the Aetna Center, home of the Hartford Harpoons. The rosters for the game, along with each player’s current stats, are below.

 

EAST ALL-STARS

Coach: Jeffrey “Swampy” Marsh (Virginia)

 

First Line

LW: Fendrick Scanlan, Cleveland (13 G, 10 A, 23 Pts, 23 Blk, 52 PIM, +4)

D: Morris Starling, Baltimore (10 G, 13 A, 23 Pts, 31 Blk, 10 PIM, -2)

C: Liam Engstrom, Hartford (13 G, 25 A, 38 Pts, 15 Blk, 2 PIM, +22)

D: Brett Stolte, Hartford (12 G, 13 A, 25 Pts, 37 Blk, 39 PIM, +3)

RW: Felix Delorme, Hartford (10 G, 17 A, 27 Pts, 20 Blk, 2 PIM, +22)

 

Second Line

LW: Jarmann Fischer, Halifax (8 G, 14 A, 22 Pts, 14 Blk, 16 PIM, -1)

D: Russ Klemmer, Oshawa (2 G, 22 A, 24 Pts, 63 Blk, 10 PIM, -1)

C: Dwight Flynn, Halifax (16 G, 21 A, 37 Pts, 11 Blk, 8 PIM, +3)

D: Burton Cullidge, Cleveland (1 G, 18 A, 19 Pts, 70 Blk, 19 PIM, +5)

RW: Anders Pedersen, Oshawa (12 G, 16 A, 28 Pts, 11 Blk, 14 PIM, -3)

 

Third Line

LW: Maurice Coutard, Baltimore (11 G, 11 A, 22 Pts, 9 Blk, 12 PIM, -18)

D: Teddy Morrison, Halifax (4 G, 13 A, 17 Pts, 57 Blk, 14 PIM, -2)

C: Ron Yaeckel, Virginia (10 G, 19 A, 29 Pts, 23 Blk, 41 PIM, +10)

D: Axel Borgstrom, Halifax (7 G, 9 A, 16 Pts, 54 Blk, 27 PIM, -9)

RW: Steve Brandon, Cleveland (12 G, 10 A, 22 Pts, 23 Blk, 24 PIM, +4)

 

Goalies

Hector Orinoco, Oshawa (13-8-2, 2.11 GAA, .918 save %)

Eugene Looney, Cleveland (9-12-3, 1.97 GAA, .917 save %)

 

WEST ALL-STARS

Coach: Gilbert McCoyne (Idaho)

 

First Line

LW: Terry Cresson, Idaho (8 G, 22 A, 30 Pts, 13 Blk, 12 PIM, +14)

D: Trevor Lockwood, Omaha (7 G, 20 A, 27 Pts, 36 Blk, 20 PIM, +5)

C: Lloyd “Goofy” Banjax, Utah (16 G, 23 A, 39 Pts, 28 Blk, 20 PIM, +14)

D: Brady Prussian, Idaho (14 G, 12 A, 26 Pts, 40 Blk, 16 PIM, +13)

RW: Britt Cadmium, Idaho (14 G, 15 A, 29 Pts, 21 Blk, 15 PIM, +16)

 

Second Line

LW: Chuck Alley, Utah (8 G, 19 A, 27 Pts, 29 Blk, 6 PIM, +14)

D: George Brinson, Utah (8 G, 20 A, 28 Pts, 26 Blk, 26 PIM, +11)

C: Yegor Nestorov, Milwaukee (16 G, 11 A, 27 Pts, 15 Blk, 8 PIM, -10)

D: Brian Coldivar, Minnesota (15 G, 10 A, 25 Pts, 32 Blk, 18 PIM, -3)

RW: Harris Wondolowski, Utah (16 G, 17 A, 33 Pts, 11 Blk, 14 PIM, +3)

 

Third Line

LW: Rick Crisak, Idaho (5 G, 22 A, 27 Pts, 8 Blk, 32 PIM, +18)

D: Conrad van Rijn, Milwaukee (3 G, 24 A, 27 Pts, 72 Blk, 39 PIM, -5)

C: Nikolai Valkov, Colorado Springs (16 G, 11 A, 27 Pts, 8 Blk, 24 PIM, -15)

D: Laszlo Cierny, Minnesota (5 G, 18 A, 23 Pts, 58 Blk, 36 PIM, -3)

RW: James Clay, Milwaukee (13 G, 15 A, 28 Pts, 16 Blk, 12 PIM, -4)

 

Goalies

Kelvin White, Idaho (14-5-1, 2.07 GAA, .927 save %)

Kostya Arsenyev, Minnesota (9-4-1, 1.92 GAA, .933 save %)

 

CHL Update: Oshawa’s “Trash Pile” Players Start Undefeated

When the Hamilton Pistols were building the team to defend their title, they knew that the salary cap would be a challenge.  In the eyes of most observers, they did a good job putting together a strong squad while remaining under the cap.  But the savings had to come somewhere, and the Pistols chose to skimp a bit on their minor-league roster.  To fill the vacancies with their CHL affiliate, the Oshawa Drive, Hamilton signed a number of minimum-salary journeymen, players that no other team wanted.

It was widely assumed that Oshawa would spend the season in the basement.  Not ideal, but a small price to pay if the Pistols could defend their title.  Well, Hamilton’s title defense is off to a fine start, but the Drive aren’t sticking to the script.  Instead of collapsing, they’ve become one of the CHL’s two undefeated teams (the Milwaukee Hogs are the other).

Harvey Williams

How did they do it?  According to Oshawa’s players, it’s coach Harvey Williams that deserves the credit.  Williams, one of the league’s most colorful characters, has never been one for beating around the bush.  So when his players showed up for their first practice, the coach didn’t mince words, and addressed the preseason predictions about his club head on.

“I’ve been reading about you guys,” Williams told his players.  “Seems like everyone thinks you’re a bunch of scrubs and rejects they pulled off the trash pile.  Seems like the only reason you’re here is because no one else would have you.  Seems like everyone thinks you’re the worst piece-of-[expletive] team in the league.”

After a pause, Williams grinned.  “Which sounds perfect to me.  ‘Cause you know who else they say [expletive] like that about?  Me.  I’m a sloppy old drunk with a bad ticker who probably oughta be in jail or dead.  The only reason I’m here is because they can’t afford anybody better, or so they think.”

“Well, guess what?” the coach added.  “[Expletive] ’em all.  They can all go straight to hell.  While you’re getting ready for this season, I want you thinking about one thing and one thing only: the look on the faces of all those bastards when we go out and kick the [expletive] out of ’em.  It’s gonna be mighty sweet.”

Williams’ players eagerly took his message to heart, and they’ve been making the so-called “experts” eat their words ever since.  Leading the cahrge are a pair of players who believe they shouldn’t be in the CHL at all.

Twenty-year-old center Hilliard Macy expected to be up with the Pistols this season.  Hamilton had multiple openings in the middle, as both Eddie Costello and J.C. Marais were on expiring contracts.  The front office assured Macy he would be a Pistol in 2020.  But his rookie season was underwhelming, and the team decided he wasn’t ready.  They re-signed Marais, added veteran Marco Venezio, and sentenced Macy to another year in Oshawa.

For Macy, this was a crushing disappointment.  But Williams encouraged him to think of it as an opportunity.  “They want you to prove them wrong,” the coach told Macy.  “They want you to get pissed off and play so well that they have to bring you up.  I know it hurts now, but this could be the best thing that ever happened to you.”

Thus inspired, Macy is off to a red-hot start.  He’s tied for second in the CHL with five goals, including a hat trick that fueled Friday’s 4-3 win over Baltimore.  His game has also acquired a physical edge that was lacking before.

“Coach Williams told me to play mad, and that’s what I’m doing,” said Macy.  “He didn’t let me get down on myself, and that’s made a real difference for me.”

Goalie Hector Orinoco, 24, signed a two-year extension in the offseason went to training camp with the Pistols and played several preseason games.  He played brilliantly – in fact, he handily outplayed both starter Lasse Koskinen and incumbent backup Ron Mason.  But both Koskinen and Mason were too expensive to demote, so it was Orinoco who wound up in Oshawa yet again.

Williams reminded Orinoco that Mason’s contract is up at the end of the season.  “They want you to be Lasse’s backup next season,” the coach said.  “You’re younger and cheaper.  As long as you play good, they won’t go looking around for someone else.  So don’t give ’em a reason to look.”

Thus far, Orinoco’s been just as brilliant as he was in the preseason, going 3-0-0 with a league-leading 0.98 GAA and a .949 save percentage.  “The way I see it, this is my audition,” Orinoco told reporters.  “Hopefully that’s for the Pistols, but if not, then someone else will notice and pick me up,  If I keep playing like this, they won’t be able to ignore me.”

There’s a long way to go, and it’s anybody’s guess whether the Drive can keep up their pace.  But there’s no doubt that Williams has his team thnking and playing like champions, instead of the “trash pile” that the experts expected.

2019 SHL Week 13 Transactions

  • On Monday, the Hamilton Pistols demoted RW Michael Jennings to their farm team in Oshawa, and called up D Russ Klemmer from Oshawa.  This move reverses a transaction made at the end of last week, when the Pistols called up Jennings to fill a spot opened up by Claude Lafayette‘s injury.  The return move proved necessary when Oshawa LW Troy Blackwood got hurt, leaving the Drive short a forward.  Jennings’ second stint of the season in Hamilton lasted a grand total of one game; he failed to record a point.
  • On Wednesday, the New York Night activated RW Ivan “Trainwreck” Trujwirnek from the injured list.  Trujwirnek was out for the last two and a half weeks with an upper body injury.  His absence was a major blow to the Night’s depth, as he was a key contributor on their second line.  Recently acquired Nori Takoyaki had filled in on the second line during Trujwirnek’s absence.  To make room for Trujwirnek on the roster, the Night sent RW Sylvester Catarino to their farm team in Utah.  The 22-year-old Catarino, a New York native, was a fan favorite, but struggled to put up the numbers to keep himself in the lineup.  In 34 games with New York this season, Catarino registered 7 points (4 goals, 3 assists) and a +4 rating.
  • On Friday, the Pistols activated G Lasse Koskinen from the injured list.  It’s not a moment too soon for Hamilton, which has been treading water in the absence of their starting netminder.  The 22-year-old Koskinen posted a 17-10-2 record with a 2.30 GAA and a .922 save percentage prior to his injury.  With Koskinen returning, the Pistols returned G Hector Orinoco to Oshawa.  The 23-year-old Orinoco went 2-0-0 with a 2.00 GAA and an .878 save percentage during his stint with Hamilton.
  • On Saturday, the Kansas City Smoke demoted RW Adriaen van der Veen to their CHL affiliate in Omaha, and promoted RW Andrew “Lucky” Fortuno from Omaha.  This transaction reversed a move the Smoke made right after the All-Star break, when they sent Fortuno down and called van der Veen up.  In 18 games with Kansas City, van der Veen put up only 3 points (2 goals, 1 assists) while recording a -14 rating.  Fortuno started the season with the Smoke, and was demoted after recording 7 points (4 goals, 3 assists) in 24 games.

2019 SHL Week 11 Transactions

  • On Monday, the Quebec Tigres activated D Ward Jones from the disabled list.  Jones had missed more than a month with an upper-body that he suffered before the All-Star break.  To make room for Jones on the active roster, the Tigres reassigned D Serge Rimbaud to their farm team in Maine.  The 18-year-old Rimbaud appeared in 13 games with Quebec, recording 8 assists and a +1 rating.
  • Also on Monday, the Hamilton Pistols placed goaltender Lasse Koskinen on the disabled list.  Koskinen suffered an upper-body injury during Sunday’s 7-4 win over New York.  He is expected to miss 2 to 3 weeks, a serious blow for a Pistols team that is trying to snatch a playoff spot in the East.  To replace Koskinen, the Pistols called up Hector Orinoco from their affiliate in Oshawa.  The 23-year-old Orinoco has gone 13-11-0 with a 2.69 GAA and a .902 save percentage with Oshawa this season.
  • On Tuesday, the Tigres placed LW Stellan Fisker on the disabled list.  Fisker suffered an upper-body injury during the Tigres’ 3-0 win over Hershey.  He is expected to miss 3 to 4 weeks.  To replace Fisker on the roster, the Tigres called up LW Carl Bleyer from their farm team in Maine.  Bleyer has put up 26 points (8 goals, 18 assists) with the Moose on the year.
  • Wednesday was the trading deadline. The following trades were consummated at the deadline:
    • The New York Night traded RW Mickey Simpson, D Andy Ruger, and a 3rd-round draft pick to the Washington Galaxy for RW Nori Takoyaki.  (More details here.)  After making the trade, the Night promoted D Craig Werner from their farm team in Utah and signed D Sheldon Harville to a minor-league contract.
    • The Galaxy traded Ruger to the Kansas City Smoke in exchange for a 3rd-round pick.
    • The Michigan Gray Wolves traded RW Cleo Rodgers, G Gus Parrish, and a 2nd-round pick to the Smoke in exchange for LW Kevin Starkey and D Scott Hexton.  (More details here.) After the trade, Kansas City called up Parrish and LW Veikko Sikanen from their CHL affiliate in Omaha, and demoted G Jim Fleetwood to Omaha. They also released G Toby Kemper.  Meanwhile, Michigan released D Igor Shovshenkov, demoted F Yann Eberlein to their affiliate in Cleveland, and signed Kemper to a minor-league deal.
    • The Saskatchewan Shockers traded C Tanner Brooks to the Dakota Jackalopes in exchange for D Rusty Anderson. (More details here.) After the trade, the Shockers demoted D Valeri Nistrumov to their farm team in Virginia.  They also released D Knute Skoeglin and signed F Marvin Cascio to a minor-league deal.
    • The Hamilton Pistols traded C Pat Collistone, D Buster Kratz, and a 1st-round pick to the Galaxy in exchange for C Eddie Costello.  (More details here.) After the trade, the Pistols called up D Russ Klemmer from their CHL affiliate in Oshawa, and demoted RW Michael Jennings to Oshawa.  They also signed D Gresham Sourwine to a minor-league contract.  The Galaxy demoted Kratz to their affiliate in Baltimore and promoted C Tucker Barnhill from Baltimore.  They also released D Sheldon Harville.
    • The Quebec Tigres traded D Kirby Hanlon, C Jacob Cunniff, and a 1st-round pick to the Jackalopes in exchange for D Matt Cherner.  (More details here.) After the trade, Dakota released RW Omar Zdurchek; Quebec then signed him to a minor-league deal.
    • Finally, the Seattle Sailors traded D Serkan Mratic to the Galaxy for D Stan Gallagher.  (More details here.)
  • On Saturday, the Jackalopes activated D Rodney Black from the injured list.  Black, who was sidelined in only his second SHL game, missed two and a half weeks with an upper-body injury. Since Dakota was one player short of the roster limit, they did not make a corresponding move.
  • Also on Saturday, the Hershey Bliss placed LW Lance Sweet on long-term injured reserve.  Sweet was carried off the ice on a stretcher after being crunched into the boards late in the second period during Saturday’s 6-3 win over Saskatchewan.  Sweet underwent surgery on his right leg, and is expected to be out for the rest of the season.  To fill Sweet’s roster spot, Hershey called up D Seth Dowd from their CHL affiliate in Milwaukee.  The 33-year-old Dowd, who last played in the SHL in 2016, recorded 27 points with Milwaukee this season.

CHL Update: Wild Third Period Leads to OT Thriller in Oshawa

Fans who showed up at Oshawa’s General Motors Arena on Sunday for a CHL interdivision clash between the Oshawa Drive and the Idaho Spuds probably weren’t expecting anything noteworthy.  The Drive and Spuds have no rivalry to speak of, and on paper, the matchup between Western-division-leading Idaho (14-7-3 coming into the game) and third-place Oshawa (9-12-3 coming in) seemed like mismatch.

Surprisingly, the fans were treated to a thrilling contest, highlighted by a crazy third period in which the home town built a three-goal lead, lost it, and had to head to overtime before finally claiming a 4-3 win.

“That game was just plain bat-[guano] insane,” said Oshawa coach Harvey Williams.  “No other way to put it.’”

Going into the third, it looked like things were going to end well for the home team, despite being outplayed.  Although Idaho outshot Oshawa 23-14 through two, Drive goalie Hector Orinoco was in top form, turning aside every shot and staking his team to a 2-0 lead.

When LW Troy Blackwood went top-shelf on Spuds goalie Guy Laroche to put Oshawa up 3-0 a mere 96 seconds into the third, the crowd was ready to start celebrating its victory.  They began chanting “Start the bus!  Start the bus!” at the dejected Idaho bench.

Spuds coach Gilbert McCoyne saw the crowd’s taunting chant as an opportunity.  “You hear that?  Hear it?” McCoyne barked at his players.  “The folks up in the stands seem to think the game’s over already.  Are you gonna let ‘em get away with that?”

“Hell no!” responded Spuds F Trace Walker.  “Time for us to turn the bus around!”  His teammates thumped their sticks on the ground in approval.

Just over three minutes later, Walker found D Gray Torian with a laser-beam pass in the slot.  Torian tipped the puck past Orinoco’s catching glove to break the shutout.

Unfortunately for the Spuds, they struggled to generate another goal as the minutes ticked off the clock.  With just under six minutes to go and the Drive still up 3-1, the fans began the “Start the bus!” chant again.

“They’re really trying that again?” hollered Walker.  “Time to really make ‘em pay.”

A few seconds later, Walker ripped a shot over Orinoco’s left shoulder to make it 3-2.  Walker skated around with his hand cupped over his ear, but the crowd had fallen quiet.

Just over a minute later, Drive C Albert North tried to draw a penalty, snapping his head back as though Torian had hit him with a high stick.  But eagle-eyed referee Alan Cole wasn’t fooled, and he sent North to the box for embellishment.  Oshawa managed to kill off the penalty, barely, but were unable to get the puck out of their own end.  Idaho kept up the pressure after the penalty expired, as the exhausted Drive desperately tried to hold off the vistors.

Finally, with 15 seconds left, the puck got lost in a scrum in front of the Oshawa net.  It seemed to bounce off a forest of sticks and bodies before winding up on the blade of Spuds D Rodney Black, who jammed it home to tie the game and stun the crowd.

Orinoco slumped on the ice and several Oshawa players slammed down their sticks and looked at the ceiling in frustration.  Williams argued vigorously for a goaltender interference call, to no avail.

The Spuds turned the heckling back on the fans, chanting “Stop the bus!  Stop the bus!” before launching into a round of the nursery rhyme “The Wheels on the Bus” as the fans sat in disconsolate silence.

“I was really proud of the way the boys didn’t give up when it looked bad,” said McCoyne.  “Especially on a long road trip like this, it can be hard to find the energy.  But they found it – thanks to the fans.  Appreciate it!”

At the end of regulation, the Drive filed quietly into their locker room, unsure what had happened.  “It’s like [the Spuds] drove the bus right over us,” said C Pat Collistone.

But with a pep talk from Williams and a crucial opportunity to catch their breath, Oshawa pulled themselves together, and D Elvis Bodett banged home the winning goal 24 seconds into overtime.

“I don’t know if they were trying to give me another heart attack or what,” quipped Williams, who only recently returned to the bench after collapsing on the bench due to cardiac trouble.  “I told ‘em after the game, ‘Don’t do that to an old fart with a bad ticker like me!’”

CHL Update: East Prevails In First All-Star Game

The SHL’s  minor league, the Continental Hockey League, held its first All-Star Game this week at Waterfront Center, home of the Virginia Rhinos.  The sell-out crowd in attendance was treated to a win for the home team, as the East built a big lead, then survived a late rally from the West to pull out a 6-4 victory.

“Nothing better than getting a big W in front of my home crowd!” said Rhinos coach Jeffrey Marsh, who was in charge of the Eastern squad.  “It almost makes up for losing in the Finals last year.  Almost.”

In addition to enjoying a fun and thrilling game, each fan in attendance received a special gift from the home team: a “superhero plush rhino” with Virginia’s logo on it (pictured).  The giveaway proved to be a big hit; examples were selling on eBay for as much as $50 after the games.  Marsh conducted his postgame press conference with one of the stuffed rhinos in his pocket.  “Adorable little fellow, isn’t he?” said the coach.  “Honestly, the only reason I agreed to coach this game was because they promised to give me one of these guys.”  Marsh then proceeded to make the rhino soar in circles over his head.

Much like Marsh’s rhino, the game got off to a flying start.  It took only 20 seconds for Rhinos D Rennie Cox to get the East on the board, banging a shot off the crossbar behind Colorado Springs Zoomies goalie Sonny Kashiuk.  19 seconds later, Zoomies C Dale Wilcox put one in from a severe angle to tie the game.

After the early scores, the teams settled in for a while.  But 5:41 into the game, Oshawa Drive RW Anders Pedersen tapped one in past Kashiukv to put the East back in front for good.  Baltimore Blue Crabs LW Rex Batten scored with five minutes left in the period to make it a 3-1 game.

The game threatened to turn into a rout, as the East scored twice more in the second period.  By the time Pedersen scored again on a power-play tally 1:14 into the third, the score stood at 6-1.

But the West made a game of it later on.  Minnesota Freeze D Brian Coldivar got the rally started with a hard slapper three minutes into the period.  A couple minutes later, the West got another score on a crazy shot that deflected multiple times before sneaking past Drive goalie Hector OrinocoMilwaukee Hogs C Vance Ketterman was credited with the goal.  When Hogs RW James Clay cashed in on a power play with 7:37 left in the game, it drew the West within two and caused the crowd to stir uncomfortably.  But Orinoco shut things down the rest of the way, and the East held on for the victory.

Pedersen, with his pair of goals, was recognized as the game’s MVP.  In addition to the award, Pedersen received a Chris-Craft boat.  “I have never had my own boat before,” Pedersen said.  “Maybe now I will have to start fishing or something.  What do you do in a boat?”

 

AllStarGame, West All-Stars @ East All-Stars, Waterfront Center

                   1   2   3   OT   F
West All-Stars     1   0   3        4
East All-Stars     3   2   1        6

 
West All-Stars         G   A PTS PIM +/-   East All-Stars         G   A PTS PIM +/-

Garcia          LW     0   1   1   0   0   Young           LW     0   0   0   0   0
Cargill         D      0   1   1   0  -1   Hermine         D      0   2   2   0   1
Wilcox          C      1   0   1   0   0   Collistone      C      0   0   0   0   0
Ochre           D      0   1   1   2  -1   Cox             D      1   0   1   2   1
Durien          RW     0   0   0   0   0   Pedersen        RW     2   0   2   0   0
Sikanen         LW     0   0   0   0   1   Laronov         LW     0   0   0   0  -1
Kerasov         D      0   1   1   0   1   Blacklett       D      0   0   0   0  -1
Everest         C      0   0   0   0   1   Perignon        C      0   0   0   0  -1
Coldivar        D      1   0   1   0   1   Melicar         D      0   0   0   0  -1
Clay            RW     1   1   2   0   1   Quake           RW     0   0   0   0  -1
Fleury          LW     0   0   0   0  -3   Batten          LW     1   1   2   2   3
Lockwood        D      0   1   1   0  -2   Hanlon          D      1   2   3   0   2
Ketterman       C      1   1   2   0  -3   Cage            C      1   1   2   0   3
DeShantz        D      0   1   1   2  -2   Olsson          D      0   1   1   0   2
Winters         RW     0   0   0   0  -3   Delorme         RW     0   3   3   0   3
----------------------------------------   ----------------------------------------
TOTALS                 4   8  12   4  -2   TOTALS                 6  10  16   4   2

Scratches:
WAS:  
EAS:  

 
West All-Stars      SH    SV    G    Sv%
----------------------------------------
Kashiuk             37    32    5  0.865
Ke. White           18    17    1  0.944

East All-Stars      SH    SV    G    Sv%
----------------------------------------
Crane               19    18    1  0.947
Orinoco             14    11    3  0.786

First Period
------------

GOALS:
00:20  EAS  Cox (Cage, Hermine)
00:39  WAS  Wilcox (DeShantz, Garcia)
05:41  EAS  Pedersen (Hanlon, Olsson)
15:09  EAS  Batten (Delorme)

PENALTIES:
06:27  WAS  Ochre 2:00 (Elbowing)

Second Period
-------------

GOALS:
07:47  EAS  Hanlon (Delorme, Batten)
08:06  EAS  Cage (Delorme, Hanlon)

PENALTIES:
15:07  EAS  Cox 2:00 (Elbowing)

Third Period
------------

GOALS:
01:14  EAS  Pedersen PP (Hermine)
03:02  WAS  Coldivar (Clay, Kerasov)
04:56  WAS  Ketterman (Ochre, Cargill)
12:23  WAS  Clay PP (Ketterman, Lockwood)

PENALTIES:
00:51  WAS  DeShantz 2:00 (Slashing)
12:12  EAS  Batten 2:00 (Clipping)


 
SHOTS
------
                   1   2   3   OT   F
West All-Stars    10   9  14       33
East All-Stars    19  18  18       55

 
POWER PLAYS
-----------

West All-Stars   1 for 2
East All-Stars   1 for 2

 
INJURIES
--------

None