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#1 2016-12-09 07:14:23

cherry452
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Cadastrado: 2016-11-16
Posts: 120

the Asia-Pacific Region winner

Got a question on rule clarification, comments on rule enforcements or some memorable NHL stories? Kerry wants to answer your emails at cmonref@tsn.ca. Kerry, With just over a second left in the game, the L.A. Kings puck got behind Henrik Lundqvist. Derek Stepan got in, swatting the puck back under Lundqvist with his glove. How is that not a penalty shot??? Andrew Sullivan,London, ON Andrew: Your question relates to rule 67.4 - "If a defending player, except a goalkeeper, while play is in progress, falls on the puck, holds the puck, picks up the puck, or gathers the puck into his body or hands from the ice in the goal crease area, the play shall be stopped immediately and a penalty shot shall be awarded to the non-offending team." In the application and enforcement of this rule it important to note that a player (in this case Derek Stepan) is allowed to push the puck from within (video link) the goal crease with his glove so long as he does not cover the puck (*hand over top). Additionally, once the puck has been "pushed," it is allowed to legally pass with continuous motion beneath and beyond the body of Stepan.  The puck was contacted twice by the glove hand of Stepan. The first time, to bat it forward from the goal line which caused the puck to deflect off Lundqvist and back toward the shin pad of Stepan who had assumed a position on both knees. The Ranger player then altered his body position away from the puck and swept it under the equipment of Lundqvist with the cuff of his left glove. At no time did Derek Stepan place his hand over the puck or cover it with his body. That is the reason Referee Wes McCauley did not award a penalty shot to the LA Kings but instead correctly ruled the play dead when the puck came to rest under the blocker of Henrik Lundqvist. The front view replay angle shown one time on NBC demonstrates the puck in continuous motion and at no time covered by Stepan. I cant say enough about the exceptional positioning that Referee McCauley demonstrated on this play.  With Tanner Pearson and Marc Staal crashing near the ref along the goal line and outside the crease McCauley quickly blew past the fallen players to attack the net below the goal line. The referee almost stuck his nose into the netting behind the cage to clearly observe the entire proceedings on the puck. The focus, concentration and intensity demonstrated by referee Wes McCauley matched that of the players in this pressure packed moment. McCauley gave not a drop of sweat less than the game required of him. SOUTH WILLIAMSPORT, Pa. -- In the giddy moments after South Korea won the Little League World Series, outfielder Don Wan Sin realized how he wanted to celebrate. "I want to go to the Blue House -- the White House of Korea -- and meet the President," Sin said, breaking up his teammates. Just maybe Sin, who scored twice and hit a solo homer, will indeed get his wish to meet Park Geun-hye. Hes famous back in his homeland -- along with all of his teammates. Jae Yeong Hwang drove in two runs and combined with Hae Chan Choi, who weathered a late Chicago rally, to lead the Asia-Pacific Region champions to an 8-4 win in Sundays LLWS championship game. Hwang, who was removed because he wasnt feeling well, gave up one hit in two-plus innings while striking out four. He also drove in his teams first two runs as they built an 8-1 lead before Jackie Robinson West made it close. "Im very joyful. Its a wonderful feeling," Hwang said. "I dont know why Im even here; I didnt play very good today." Choi, who had a homer and scored twice, pitched the last four innings for South Korea, which won its third title after back-to-back championships in 1984 and 85. But even he got a little nervous at the end after Chicago collected four of its six hits and scored three times. "I knew I could allow some runs," he said. "After I got the second out, I thought I could do it. But after I gave up the three runs I was (worried)." International teams have won the last three and four of the last five titles. Brandon Green went 5 2-3 innings for Chicago, which had survived four straight knockout games before the final. After the final out, a force play, the Seoul teams bench emptied and the players dumped cups of water on their teammates near the mound. The players took a victory lap, waving and laughing. The win meant a lot to the people of South Korea, who had to watch it or get updates in the middle of the night. "We know the time difference and that a lot of people were cheering for us," said manager Jong Wook Park. "We appreciate the people back in Korea. I told the kids that in a speech." The game was played in bright sunshine and temperatures in the high 70s before a crowd of 28,671 at Lamade Stadium. South Korean fans, brightly dressed inn flowing satin robes of yellow and electric blue, danced with large fans in the latter innings.dddddddddddd Chicago, the Great Lakes Region champions, came back from 3-0 and 5-4 deficits to beat favoured West champ Las Vegas Mountain Ridge 7-5 in the U.S. title game on Saturday. Earlier, South Korea, the Asia-Pacific Region winner, rolled over Japan, 12-3. But they couldnt come back against the powerful South Koreans, who asserted themselves early. Leadoff hitter Choi drilled the very first pitch over the wall in right, but a few feet foul. He then flied out deep to right. Sin followed by smacking a screaming liner to centre that slipped out of the glove of DJ Butler for a two-base error. Hwangs double brought in the first run. With one out in the third, Choi walked and Sin singled sharply up the middle. After a double steal, Choi came home on Hwangs ground-out to third. Hwang set down the first six Chicago hitters, four on strikeouts. Butler broke up Hwangs no-hitter with a spinning cue shot to short that he beat out leading off the third. That was all for Hwang after he had mentioned to his coaches that he was sick between innings. He traded places with first baseman Choi, who was greeted by shortstop Ed Howards bouncer to the mound that was scored a single, prompting the first prolonged chants of "U-S-A!" for the day. Choi then fanned Cameron Bufford before leadoff hitter Pierce Jones -- who had three homers in the LLWS opener but was just 1 for 12 since -- walked to load the bases with one out. That brought up Trey Hondras, who had a homer and three RBIs in the U.S. final, and his high hopper to second on a nice grab by Jin Woo Jeon scored Butler. The rally died when Marquis Jackson bounced out sharply to third on the next pitch. Ji Ho Park doubled and came around on pinch-hitter Jun Ha Yoos single in the fourth. After Sin pounded the ball over the wall near the camera bay in left centre in the fifth, a U.S. fan threw the ball back on the field. Then the Seoul team added three runs in the sixth on an RBI double by Shane Jaemin Kim and Jin Woo Jeons two-run single. "(We) felt like we had a chance even when we were down 8-1," Chicago manager Darold Butler said. "(South Korea) had a pretty good game. They were the better team today." Wholesale NFL Jerseys ' ' '

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2016-12-09 07:14:23

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