2020 SHL Playoff – Game 2

Eastern Division Playoff (Hamilton leads, 2-0)

HAMILTON PISTOLS 5, HERSHEY BLISS 1

When it’s playoff time at Gunpowder Armory, it’s not a good idea to show up late.  For one thing, the games always sell out, and you wouldn’t want to have to fight your way through the raucous crowd to find your seat.  For another, you never know what you might miss.  Fans who showed up even a couple minutes late to today’s Game 2 missed a pair of power plays and three goals, as well as some of the rare competitive moments in a game that became a 5-1 Pistols blowout, bringing the defending champs within one game of a return trip to the Finals.

“We’re playing our best hockey at the perfect time,” said LW Steven Alexander.  “It feels a lot like last year, if you know what I mean.”

The game was just seven seconds old when Pistols D Hercules Mulligan went to the penalty box for interference.  Just ten seconds after that, Bliss LW Lance Sweet found the back of the net on a slapper.  It was the second straight game that Hershey scored first, and that left the home team steaming.

“We weren’t going to wait for Coach Shields to wake us up,” said C Calvin Frye.  “We wanted to take the game back before [the Bliss] started getting comfortable.”

Hamilton did just that fifty seconds into the game, when Hershey committed a costly neutral-zone turnover that led to an odd-man rush.  Frye finished it with a beautiful deke that got Bliss goalie Christien Adamsson out of position, allowing Frye to go five-hole and tie it up.  Just four seconds later, Hershey D Bruce Minnik was sent off for high-sticking.  On the power play that followed, Mulligan redeemed his earlier penalty with a blast from the blue line that beat a screamed Adamsson.

All that in the first 65 seconds.  That early flurry set the tone for a frenetic period that featured a total of 34 shots (23-11 in Hamilton’s favor) and one more goal by D Albie Glasco.

“I loved the way our guys showed up with authority and took control of the game,” said Pistols coach Keith Shields.  “Just an awesome job feeding off the energy of the crowd, tilting the ice and absolutely setting the pace.  I couldn’t have been prouder.”

After the wild first, the second period was almost shockingly silent, with no goals or penalties.  Even the famously rowdy Hamilton crowd seemed to lose its edge, at least until the Pistols scored a pair of third-period goals (from Frye and RW Ben Summers) to put the game away.  As the final minutes ticked away, the fans chanted “Back to back!  Back to back!”, already anticipating the Finals trip that feels close.

As for the Bliss, they seemed eager to put this game in the rear-view mirror and head back for the friendlier confines of Chocolate Center for a win-or-go-home Game 3.

“There’s too much talent in this locker room to count us out,” said D Reese Milton.  “When we get back home, we’ll be ready to turn this series around.”

E Final - Gm 2, Hershey @ Hamilton, Gunpowder Armory

                   1   2   3   OT   F
Hershey            1   0   0        1
Hamilton           3   0   2        5

 
Hershey               SH   G   A PTS BLK PIM +/-   Hamilton              SH   G   A PTS BLK PIM +/-

Milton          D      3   0   1   1   2   0   0   Lafayette       RW     2   0   3   3   0   0  +1
Sweet           LW     4   1   0   1   1   2  -1   Frye            C      4   2   1   3   0   0  +1
Hart            RW     2   0   0   0   2   0  -1   Alexander       LW     7   0   2   2   1   0  +1
Aubin           D      0   0   0   0   0   0   0   Mulligan        D      4   1   0   1   1   2   0
Valentine       C      3   0   1   1   0   2  -1   Risch           D      3   0   0   0   3   0   0
Kirkpatrick     C      2   0   0   0   0   0  -1   Smyth           D      2   0   1   1   1   0  +3
Cargill         D      0   0   0   0   1   2  -3   Summers         RW     5   1   0   1   0   0  +1
Meloche         D      1   0   0   0   0   0  -3   Venezio         C      2   0   1   1   0   0  +1
Swindonburg     LW     2   0   0   0   1   0  -1   Campbell        LW     3   0   0   0   2   0  +1
Montrechere     RW     2   0   0   0   1   0  -1   Hampton         D      2   0   0   0   3   0   0
Ketterman       C      1   0   0   0   0   0  -1   Marais          C      2   0   1   1   0   0  +1
Daniels         RW     1   0   0   0   0   0  -1   Glasco          D      2   1   0   1   0   0  +3
Nahorniak       LW     3   0   0   0   0   0  -1   Patterson       RW     5   0   1   1   0   0  +1
Minnik          D      4   0   0   0   3   2   0   Jennings        F      2   0   0   0   1   0  +1
Kulkarov        D      0   0   0   0   0   0   0   Klemmer         D      1   0   0   0   1   0   0
------------------------------------------------   ------------------------------------------------
TOTALS                28   1   2   3  11   8  -3   TOTALS                46   5  10  15  13   2   3

Coach: Chip Barber                                 Coach: Keith Shields                            

Scratches:
HSY:  Kilborn, Snelling, Lapointe
HAM:  Bodett (INJ), Pedersen, Winston (INJ), Gunnarson (DL)

 
Hershey             SH    SV    G    Sv%
----------------------------------------
Adamsson            46    41    5  0.891

Hamilton            SH    SV    G    Sv%
----------------------------------------
Koskinen            28    27    1  0.964

 

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

GOALS:
00:17  HSY  Sweet PP (Valentine, Milton)
00:50  HAM  Frye (Alexander, Lafayette)
01:05  HAM  Mulligan PP (Lafayette, Frye)
04:24  HAM  Glasco (Marais, Patterson)

PENALTIES:
00:07  HAM  Mulligan 2:00 (Interference)
00:54  HSY  Minnik 2:00 (High-sticking)
18:32  HSY  Valentine 2:00 (Holding the Stick)

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

GOALS:
None


PENALTIES:
None


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

GOALS:
02:23  HAM  Frye PP (Alexander, Lafayette)
15:06  HAM  Summers (Venezio, Smyth)

PENALTIES:
00:24  HSY  Sweet 2:00 (High-sticking)
15:35  HSY  Cargill 2:00 (Slashing)


 
SHOTS
------
                   1   2   3   OT   F
Hershey           11   8   9       28
Hamilton          23  11  12       46

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

Hershey          1 for 1
Hamilton         2 for 4

 
INJURIES
--------

None

 

Western Division Playoff (Anchorage leads, 2-0)

ANCHORAGE IGLOOS 6, PORTLAND BLUEBACKS 5

After it was all over, in the quiet and sorrowful locker room, Portland Bluebacks LW Rod “Money” Argent tried to explain what had happened.  How the Bluebacks had allowed a game that they seemed set to win slip away.  How they had managed to give up four goals in a wild third period that saw them lose their lead, then regain it, only to lose it again.  How a team that had been so strong in the regular season – especially at Willamette River Arena – could drop the first two games of this best-of-five Western final at home.  How a team that swore they’d learned the lesson of last season – a team that was dead set on winning the Vandy – could be on the verge of being eliminated in a humiliating sweep for the second straight season.

Argent stared at the floor for a good long time, then looked up at the circle of reporters around him and said, “Honestly, I can’t explain what happened.  It was so fast and so stunning.  All I know is that we can’t let it happen again.  We’ve got to fix it, now.”

Coming into the fateful third period, Portland seemed to be comfortably in control.  They’d built a 2-0 lead in the first period on goals by Argent and D Doron Lidjya.  Anchorage had rallied in the second, with C Jake Frost and LW Les Collins getting on the board, but Argent had a power play tally in between to keep the Bluebacks in front.  The home team was outshooting the Igloos 27-17.  Goalie Ty Worthington was doing his part to keep Anchorage in the game, but he was not as unbeatable as he seemed in his Game 1 shutout.  Portland seemed to be on its way to evening the series.

But the Igloos weren’t content to take the loss and rest secure at the thought of Games 3 and 4 taking place at home.  Instead, they came out aggressively, pressing the Bluebacks and forcing them into turnovers.  Seventy seconds into the third period, Frost stormed into the slot and fired a shot past Jesse Clarkson‘s blocker to tie the score.  Less than a minute after that, RW Broni Zhlotkin tipped a shot from Collins and deflected it into the upper left corner of the net, giving Anchorage its first lead of the game.

The Bluebacks and the crowd were left stunned.  Coach Harold Engellund called timeout to stabilize his reeling team.

“I told them to let it go and focus on getting that lead back,” Engellund explained after the game.  “There was plenty of time left.”

The Bluebacks seemed to head Engellund’s message.  Less than 30 seconds after Zhlotkin’s tally, RW Vince Mango got loose on a breakaway and beat Worthington on the glove side to equalize it again.  Five minutes later, C Cliff Derringer rumbled in from the wing and collected a loose puck in front of the crease, jamming it home to give Portland a 5-4 edge.  After their brief scare, the Bluebacks seemed to have regained control.

But the Igloos weren’t done.  LW Tadeusz Adamczyk parked himself in front of the Portland net during a lengthy offensive shift, and flipped a rebound just under the crossbar to even things against at the 9:28 mark.  Half a minute later, Mango made a lazy pass that Frost picked off at center ice, flicking it to D Sebastian Pomfret.  Pomfret found RW Nicklas Ericsson, who turned on the afterburners to elude Bluebacks D Woody Fairwood and fire a low liner between Clarkson’s legs to make it 6-5.

“I thought maybe I was too old to go that fast still,” joked Ericsson.  “But in the playoffs, you find the energy.”

Portland still had half the third period to catch up.  And they tried, firing shot after shot at Worthington.  They even pulled Clarkson with two and a half minutes remaining, hoping the 6-on-5 edge would deliver the tying goal.  But even though they loosed 20 official shots in the third period (along with several more that went wide or were blocked), they couldn’t best the Anchorage netminder again.

Now the Bluebacks face a daunting task: they must win three in a row – including the next two at Arctic Circle Arena – in order to make it to the Finals.

Engellund believes his team is up to the task.  “We’ve left ourselves with no room for error,” the coach told reporters.  “But sometimes, it’s when your back is up against the wall that you find the real strength inside.  I think that’s what will happen.”

As for the Igloos, they’re hoping for a fast finish.  “I think we should go for the sweep,” said Frost.  “Us old guys could use a little rest before the Finals.”

W Final - Game 2, Anchorage @ Portland, Willamette River Arena

                   1   2   3   OT   F
Anchorage          0   2   4        6
Portland           2   1   2        5

 
Anchorage             SH   G   A PTS BLK PIM +/-   Portland              SH   G   A PTS BLK PIM +/-

Keefe           D      1   0   1   1   1   0   0   Costello        C      4   0   2   2   0   0  -2
Ericsson        RW     5   1   2   3   1   0  +2   Mango           RW     7   1   0   1   0   0  -2
Koons           LW     1   0   2   2   1   0  +2   Fairwood        D      3   0   1   1   2   0   0
Frost           C      7   2   1   3   2   0  +2   Lidjya          D      4   1   0   1   0   0   0
Pomfret         D      4   0   2   2   1   0   0   Gaspard         LW     3   0   1   1   1   0  -1
Kerasov         D      2   0   0   0   1   0  -1   Argent          LW     4   2   1   3   2   0  -2
Hoffman         C      2   0   1   1   2   0  +1   Lambert         D      4   0   1   1   0   0  +1
Collins         LW     2   1   1   2   0   2  +1   Beasley         C      4   0   0   0   0   0  -1
Citrone         D      1   0   0   0   1   0  -1   Pepper          RW     3   0   2   2   0   0  -1
Zhlotkin        F      1   1   0   1   0   2  +1   Gallagher       D      0   0   0   0   2   0  +1
Martinsson      D      1   0   2   2   2   0  +4   Gatecliff       D      2   0   0   0   1   0  -4
Adamczyk        LW     1   1   0   1   1   0   0   Durien          RW     5   0   1   1   0   0   0
Calligan        D      0   0   0   0   2   0  +4   Mortensen       D      1   0   0   0   4   0  -4
Bunyakin        C      1   0   0   0   0   0   0   Derringer       C      3   1   0   1   0   0   0
Fleury          RW     0   0   0   0   1   2   0   McElvern        F      0   0   0   0   0   0   0
------------------------------------------------   ------------------------------------------------
TOTALS                29   6  12  18  16   6   3   TOTALS                47   5   9  14  12   0  -3

Coach: Sam Castor                                  Coach: Harold Engellund                         

Scratches:
ANC:  Kennedy, Dyomin, LaNeige, Miranda (DL)
POR:  Bannon, Hexton, Gauss

 
Anchorage           SH    SV    G    Sv%
----------------------------------------
Worthington         47    42    5  0.894

Portland            SH    SV    G    Sv%
----------------------------------------
Clarkson            29    23    6  0.793

 

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

GOALS:
04:21  POR  Argent PP (Fairwood, Pepper)
07:34  POR  Lidjya (Pepper, Gaspard)

PENALTIES:
03:19  ANC  Collins 2:00 (Clipping)

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

GOALS:
00:43  ANC  Frost (Koons, Ericsson)
03:34  POR  Argent PP (Costello)
06:05  ANC  Collins (Martinsson, Hoffman)

PENALTIES:
01:59  ANC  Zhlotkin 2:00 (Delay of Game)
08:33  ANC  Fleury 2:00 (Tripping)

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

GOALS:
01:11  ANC  Frost (Ericsson, Koons)
01:53  ANC  Zhlotkin (Collins, Martinsson)
02:19  POR  Mango (Argent, Costello)
07:12  POR  Derringer (Lambert, Durien)
09:28  ANC  Adamczyk (Keefe, Pomfret)
10:01  ANC  Ericsson (Pomfret, Frost)

PENALTIES:
None



 
SHOTS
------
                   1   2   3   OT   F
Anchorage          7  10  12       29
Portland          16  11  20       47

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

Anchorage        0 for 0
Portland         2 for 3

 
INJURIES
--------

None

Two Big Rallies Highlight Wild Saturday

The SHL season is reaching a critical juncture.  The playoff races are coming into focus, and each game is magnified in importance, as contenders fight hard for every possible point.  On Saturday. two teams in the thick of the playoff chase – the Anchorage Igloos and the Quebec Tigres – staged amazing third-period rallies to salvage points from what looked like certain defeat.

The Igloos were at Neon Sky Arena facing the New York Night, a struggling team that fired its coach last week.  Struggling or not, the Night still have a powerful offense and can run up the score at any time.  And they barraged the Igloos and backup goalie Curt Freeze.  They fired 17 shots in the first period and scored three times.  By the midpoint of the second period, New York led 6-2, and the fans were razzing the Anchorage players mercilessly.

Jerry Koons

But the Igloos refused to give in.  In the waning minutes of the second, RW Broni Zhlotkin got on the board to pull Anchorage within 6-3, but they headed into the locker room still trailing by three with only 20 minutes remaining in regulation.  “Even though we were behind, we felt confident,” said LW Jerry Koons after the game.  “We know that we’re a strong enough team not to be counted out of any game.”

To start the third period, C Jens Bunyakin won the opening faceoff, and the Igloos stormed up the ice and scored, with Zhlotkin finishing to make it a two-goal game.  Then, seven and a half minutes later, D Tony Citrone went five-hole on New York netminder Sherman Carter, and the Igloos were within one goal.  A mere thirty seconds later, LW Tadeusz Adamczyk tied it up with a shot that banked in off the crossbar.  The Igloos had effectively silenced the crowd, but they weren’t done.  With less than five minutes remaining in the game, C Tom Hoffman fired a hard, low slapper that eluded Carter’s catching glove and landed in the back of the net.  It proved to be the winning goal in a 7-6 Anchorage victory that kept the Igloos in second place by four points over the Saskatchewan Shockers.

Meanwhile, Quebec is slowly, doggedly trying to catch up to the Hershey Bliss and secure the second and final playoff spot in the East.  With a game at home against the fifth-place Dakota Jackalopes, the Tigres came in looking for an easy win.  But they were in for a rude awakening, as Dakota shelled goalie Riley Lattimore.  After the first frame, Dakota had built a 5-1 lead despite being outshot 16-13.  In the second period, Quebec was able to regain control of the game’s tempo, slowing things down considerably.  But they couldn’t score, and they came into the third still staring at that four-goal deficit.

Walt Camernitz

“Honestly, we thought the game was probably done,” said C Mikhail Ilyushin.  “But Cammy [LW Walt Camernitz] provided a good speech.  He said, ‘Come on, guys.  We’re the better team, and we cannot lose like this.  We need to go out and light a fire.”

Ninety seconds into the third stanza, D Hampus Olsson lit the blaze that Camernitz was hoping for, jamming home a rebound from a severe angle.  But the Tigres were unable to get anything else going until Dakota took a pair of poorly-timed penalties.  D Kirby Hanlon, a former Tigre, committed high-sticking on a missed lift check just before the nine-minute mark.  It took only ten seconds on the ensuing power play for Quebec winger Rupert MacDiarmid to cash in.  And a mere six seconds after MacDiarmid’s goal, Dakota D Alex Angelos wound up in the sin bin after swinging a fist in Camernitz’s direction.  The Jackalopes nearly killed off that penalty, but Tigres RW Stephane Mirac fired a slapper home with three seconds left in the power play.  A couple minutes after that, Camernitz poked the puck loose in the neutral zone and found Mirac, who went streaking to the net and scored the tying goal on a beautiful deke.

Like the Igloos, the Tigres scored four times in the third period.  Unlike the Igloos, however, they weren’t able to score the go-ahead goal, and the game ended in a 5-5 tie.  Still, that tie – the third one in a weird week for Quebec – allowed them to move into a tie with Hershey for second place.

“We do not play the most beautiful hockey,” said Tigres coach Martin Delorme.  “But we play hard hockey, and we are quite determined and do not give up ever.”

It was a pair of thrilling games in an exciting week for the league.  If this is any indication of what’s to come, the last 12 games of the season should be a wild ride.

Continue reading “Two Big Rallies Highlight Wild Saturday”

Sailors Outlast Smoke in Crazy 8-7 Win

As the regular season winds to a close, it’s looking increasingly likely that the Seattle Sailors will make the postseason for the first time in their existence (and, ironically, in their last season in Seattle).  It also looks increasingly likely that the Kansas City Smoke will finish with the league’s worst record, which means that they’ll get the top pick in the draft.

On paper, Sunday’s game was a mismatch.  But anything can happen in a single game, and the contest turned out to be a wild see-saw affair, culminating in a frenzied third period in which the teams combined to score seven goals.  In the end, Seattle emerged with a razor-thin 8-7 victory that allowed them to hold onto first place in the West for another day.

“This was like playing shinny as a kid,” said Sailors LW Rod “Money” Argent.  “Just firewagon action back and forth, all offense.  It was crazy.”

The game started with a bang, as Argent fired a shot that beat Kansas City netminder Gus Parrish just 26 seconds into the contest.  Smoke RW Tyler Cloude answered a couple minutes with a low shot that went five-hole on Sailors goalie Rocky Goldmire.  Just over five minutes after that, Seattle RW Vince Mango tucked a slapper just under the crossbar to give his team a 2-1 edge, which it maintained for the rest of the period.

In the first minute of the second period, C Darien Picard got Kansas City back even by beating Goldmire on a breakaway.  After that, though, Seattle went on a run, aided by some bad Smoke penalties.  First, C Mike Rivera went to the box for elbowing.  Kansas City killed off the penalty, but couldn’t get the puck out of their own end, allowing RW Rodney McElvern to tip a shot home and put the Sailors back in front.  A minute after McElvern’s goal, D T.K. O’Neill hit Argent in the mouth with his stick, drawing blood and earning a double minor.  Mango made the Smoke pay, hitting pay dirt on a shot from the right faceoff circle.  A couple minutes later, RW Zachary Merula took a cheap slashing penalty in the offensive zone.  This time, it took only 36 seconds for Mango to overwhelm the exhausted KC penalty kill, scoring again to complete his hat trick.  It was now a 5-2 Seattle lead, and it seemed like the rout was on.

The plucky Smoke refused to give up, however.  With 49 seconds left in the second stanza, LW Veikko Sikanen gathered up a rebound and stuffed it home, closing the gap to two.  Then in the first couple of minutes of the third, Rivera and Merula made up for their penalties by scoring just 14 seconds apart, tying the game and stunning the crowd at Century 21 Arena.

“We couldn’t believe that it was a game again,” said Mango.  “We were sure we’d put them away, but they came back on us.”

Seattle answered back just 24 seconds after Merula’s score, as C Napoleon Beasley beat Parrish on the short side to give the Sailors the lead again.  But KC wasn’t ready to give up.  LW Tadeusz Adamczyk scored to tie it yet again, and exactly a minute later, Cloude found the back of the net to give Kansas City its first lead of the game.

“[The Smoke] were like the Black Knight in Monty Python; we cut their limbs off and they just kept coming,” said Mango.  “’It’s just a flesh wound!’”

Fortunately for the Sailors, they had one more good push left, which they deployed in the final five minutes of the game.  C Marco Venezio got behind the defense and scored on a breakway to tie it up one more time.  A mere twelve seconds later, RW Elliott Pepper stormed down the ice on an odd-man rush and scored what provide to be the winning goal.  A pair of late penalties erased whatever chance Kansas City had for a comeback.

Harold Engellund

Sailors coach Harold Engellund praised his team for its resilience.  “One of the things I appreciate about this team is the way they can take a punch and keep going,” said Engellund.  “[The Smoke] didn’t make this one easy on us, but we hung in there and got the W.  That says something about the competitive character around here.”

Critics of the Sailors often argue that their lackluster defense will prevent them from succeeding in the playoffs, and giving up seven goals to the league’s worst team certainly argues in that direction.  Engellund, however, brushed off those concerns: “The bottom line is that we did what it took to win.  Maybe it wasn’t pretty, but so what?  You don’t get points for style, just for winning.”

Where There’s Smoke, There’s Fire: Adamczyk, Cloude Clash After KC Loss

It’s been a long season for the Kansas City Smoke.  Widely expected to be the worst team in the league this year, they surprised by getting off to a decent start.  However, they’ve swooned badly in the last few weeks, losing seven in a row and 12 out of their last 13.  Losing often makes for an unhappy clubhouse, and the Smoke’s is no exception.  The situation boiled over after a particularly tough loss this week, as two Kansas City players nearly came to blows after the game.

The showdown occurred after a brutal defeat in Quebec.  The Smoke and Tigres were tied 3-3 after two periods, raising hopes that Kansas City might be able to steal a badly-needed victory over a quality opponent.  Unfortunately, the Smoke collapsed in the third period, surrendering four goals and absorbing a 7-4 shellacking.  The crowd at Centre Citadelle jeered the visitors off the ice.

Tadeusz Adamczyk

After the game, the Kansas City locker room was silent at first.  After a few minutes, though, RW Tyler Cloude turned on the Bluetooth speaker in his locker and began blasting some music.  This irked veteran LW Tadeusz Adamczyk, who was on his way to the shower.

“Hey, turn that [stuff] off,” Adamczyk barked at Cloude.  The young winger responded by turning the music up further.  Adamczyk then grabbed a hockey stick and swatted Cloude’s speaker, knocking it to the floor.  He smashed the speaker repeatedly until it shattered.

Tyler Cloude

“What the hell is wrong with you, Deuce?” snapped Cloude.

“We just got our [butts] kicked, and you’re [screwing] around like we just won the Vandy,” Adamczyk shouted.  “How about you [expletive] straighten up and act right, you stupid [expletive]?”

“How about you take that stick out of your [butt]?” Cloude responded.

At that point, Adamczyk slammed down his stick and lunged at Cloude.  Teammates stepped in and separated them before any punches were thrown.

Adamczyk remained perturbed after the game.  “There are a lot of young guys on this team, guys who need to learn how to take this game seriously,” he told reporters. “Tonight was a total embarrassment.  After a game like that, everyone should be hanging their heads.  Instead, we’ve got guys laughing it up and blaring music.

“All they care about is hitting the clubs at night, instead of focusing on the game.  They treat this like it’s one big joke.  They don’t play hard, but they party hard.”

Cloude seemed mystified by the dust-up.  “Deuce and I have always gotten along,” he said.  “We’ve been losing and that sucks.  But I don’t think we have to throw a pretend funeral every night just to show everyone how hard we’re taking it.  Besides, I did my part today.  I scored a goal.”

Randy Bergner

Smoke coach Randy Bergner benched Adamczyk for Tuesday’s game against Washington, but said he wasn’t troubled by the incident.  “It’s a long season, and tempers run hot sometimes,” Bergner said.  “Guys rub on each other sometimes, especially when you’re losing.  Adamczyk’s a good guy, but he’s pretty old school.  Cloudy’s an easy-going guy, likes to have fun.  It was probably inevitable something like this would happen.”

The coach saw a bright side to the incident.  “At least the guys are still heated enough to fight each other,” Bergner noted.  “It’s when they don’t care enough to get pissed at each other that you really have to worry.”

Continue reading “Where There’s Smoke, There’s Fire: Adamczyk, Cloude Clash After KC Loss”