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SPORTS
April 1, 2014 | By FRANK SERAVALLI, Daily News Staff Writer seravaf@phillynews.com
THE SEASON was still young. Vincent Lecavalier returned to the Flyers' lineup from a fracture in his lower back on Dec. 21 in Columbus and was moved to the wing for the first time in his 15-year career. It was Game No. 36. Steve Downie sat out that game and sliding Lecavalier to the wing was a cut-and-paste move for Craig Berube. Lecavalier, 33, was still new to the Flyers. He talked about the move with Berube at the time, but didn't voice his displeasure for the seemingly temporary transition.
SPORTS
March 28, 2014 | BY FRANK SERAVALLI, Daily News Staff Writer seravaf@phillynews.com
NEW YORK - For years, Bob Clarke has been one of many Flyers executives to lobby for superstar Eric Lindros to be included in the Hockey Hall of Fame. Now, Clarke will have his say - and not just on Lindros. The Hockey Hall of Fame announced today that Clarke was appointed as one of three new members of the 18-person selection committee - which votes in secret. He will join Nashville GM David Poile and Los Angeles president of business operations, Luc Robitaille, to serve under new selection committee chairman John Davidson.
SPORTS
March 25, 2014 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Minnesota was named the top overall seed Sunday in the 16-team NCAA Division I men's hockey tournament. The other No. 1 regional seeds included Boston College, Union (N.Y.), and Wisconsin. The tournament begins Friday. The regional champions will advance to the Frozen Four on April 10 and 12 at the Wells Fargo Center. Tickets are available online at ComcastTIX.com, by phone at 800-298-4200, or at the Wells Fargo Center box office. Women's champions. Shannon MacAulay scored on a breakaway with 4 minutes, 16 seconds left in the third period Sunday as Clarkson beat two-time defending champion Minnesota, 5-4, for the NCAA women's hockey championship in Hamden, Conn.
SPORTS
February 25, 2014 | BY FRANK SERAVALLI, Daily News Staff Writer seravaf@phillynews.com
MONTREAL - Just as the sun crackled over the Mount Royal summit yesterday, throngs of people made their usual weekend pilgrimage downtown. The route and ritual was familiar, if not the time of day. Fans clad in red and white streamed past Bell Centre, hockey's current cathedral, and packed bars - before liquor was even allowed to be served - to share in the camaraderie of this country's golden hockey generation. When the final horn sounded in Sochi and all of Canada erupted, the bright lights were once again shining on former Flyers forward Simon Gagne.
SPORTS
February 23, 2014 | By Frank Fitzpatrick, Inquirer Staff Writer
SOCHI - Let's face it, Americans don't usually give much thought to Canadian borders. You flash a smile, and you're through. We're neighbors, eh? Not enemies. But Friday night, in an Olympic hockey semifinal, Canada threw up an impenetrable wall around its net and its national game, defeating the United States, 1-0, in a contest that, depending on your national allegiance, was either wildly entertaining or maddeningly frustrating. "They kept us out of their zone," said New Jersey native James van Riemsdyk, his succinct assessment of the intense 60 minutes as good as any. The only goal came on a Jamie Benn deflection of a point shot early in the second period.
SPORTS
February 21, 2014 | The Inquirer Staff
Shea Weber scored a tiebreaking power-play goal with 6 minutes, 54 seconds to play, and Canada survived a scare from Latvia to advance to the Olympic men's hockey semifinals with a 2-1 win Wednesday night. Carey Price made 15 saves for the Canadians, who were stretched to the limit by Latvia goalie Kristers Gudlevskis. The 21-year-old Tampa Bay prospect, who has played mostly for the Lightning's AHL affiliate in Syracuse, N.Y., made 55 saves in a spectacular performance, nearly pulling off one of the biggest upsets in hockey history largely by himself.
SPORTS
February 21, 2014 | By Sam Donnellon, Daily News Columnist
IT'S YOUR last chance, America. Surely that's what NHL commissioner Gary Bettman implied this week and again yesterday morning on NBC. Four years from now, should the United States Olympic hockey team square off against Canada in a medal-deciding game, you will need to be a fan of college hockey or junior hockey to recognize any of the names. Or to care. So this is it. High noon today here, 9 p.m. Sochi time. A team of America's best NHL players against a team of Canada's best NHL players meeting in a knockout game for the second Olympics in a row, the third time in four Games.
SPORTS
February 19, 2014 | By Rich Hofmann, Daily News Staff Writer
THE KNOCKOUT games of the Olympic hockey competition are about to begin. Be prepared, as these are ritually accompanied by the knocking of the NHL in comparison to this great and glorious tournament. Flyers owner Ed Snider really is right - the NHL gets nothing out of the Olympics, unless you count the condescending grief. You know how it goes - tons of talent concentrated on a few teams; big ice surface encouraging a more beautiful, less brutal game; how can you possibly watch a Flyers-Islanders game after this?
NEWS
February 19, 2014 | By Jerry Iannelli, Inquirer Staff Writer
Austin Cook shifts his weight onto his back leg as he raises the blade of a hockey stick behind his ear. He brings the stick down onto a rubber puck with the full force of his body, and the disc clangs against the side of a makeshift goal, ricocheting into the family garage. He'd lost count of the number of shots taken that morning after his 300th. When he's satisfied with himself, he scurries inside to grab his backpack and heads to catch the bus to Dwight D. Eisenhower Middle School.
SPORTS
February 13, 2014 | By Frank Fitzpatrick, Inquirer Staff Writer
SOCHI - It was 1:20 p.m. Tuesday when, through a side door to the Main Media Center's vast Pushkin Hall, the red-and-white parade of Russia's hockey team commenced. Though they were 20 minutes late for a 1 p.m. news conference, and though the people who filled the aisles and most of the 465 seats ostensibly were journalists, the sighting triggered an excited eruption of cheers and flashes. Two young, blond Russian women were so moved by this up-close glimpse that they leaped to their feet, squealed, embraced, and hopped like snow bunnies.
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