2010 NHL Entry Draft: Second day results

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Here are the results on the second through seventh rounds of the 2010 NHL Entry Draft. We’ll be keeping you up to date throughout the day on every single pick on the second day of the draft.

We won’t have detailed analysis of every single pick, but we will be updating on trade rumors and any moves that are made today. We’ll also have some thoughts on certain picks as they come.

We’ll link a player’s name with any specific thoughts we may have.

Second round:

31. Edmonton Oilers – Tyler Pitlick, C

32. Boston Bruins – Jared Knight, C

33. Florida Panthers – John McFarland, LW

34. Columbus Blue Jackets – Dalton Smith, LW

35. Chicago Blackhawks – Ludwig Rensfeldt, LW

36. Florida Panthers – Alexander Petrovic, D

37. Carolina Hurricanes – Justin Faulk, D

38. New Jersey – Jonathon Merrill, D

39. Minnesota Wild – Brett Bulmer, RW

40. NY Rangers – Christian Thomas, RW

41. Dallas Stars – Patrik Nemeth, D

42. Anaheim Ducks – Devante Smith-Pelly, RW

43. Toronto Maple Leafs – Bradley Ross, LW

44. St. Louis Blues – Sebastian Wannstrom, RW

45. Boston Bruins – Ryan Spooner, C

46. Edmonton Oilers – Martin Marincin, D

47. Los Angeles Kings – Tyler Toffoli, C

48. Edmonton Oilers – Curtis Hamilton, LW

49. Colorado Avalanche – Calvin Pickard, G

50. Florida Panthers –  Connor Brickley, C

51. Detroit Red Wings – Calle Jarnkrok, C

52. Phoenix Coyotes – Philip Lane, C

53. Carolina Hurricanes – Mark Alt, D

54. Chicago Blackhawks – Justin Holl, D

55. Columbus Blue Jackets – Petr Straka, RW

56. Minnesota Wild – Johan Larsson

57. Phoenix Coyotes – Oscar Lindberg

58. Chicago Blackhawks – Kent Simpson

59. Minnesota Wild – Jason Zucker, LW

60. Chicago Blackhawks – Stephen Johns, D

Third through seventh rounds after the jump….


Third Round:

61. Edmonton Oilers – Ryan Martindale, C

62. Toronto Maple Leafs – Greg McKegg, C

63. Tampa Bay Lighting – Brock Beukeboom, D

64. Calgary Flames – Max Reinhart, C

65. New York Islanders – Kieill Kabanov, C

66. Tampa Bay Lighting, Radko Gudas, D

67. Carolina Hurricanes – Danny Biega, D

68. Buffalo Sabres – Jerome Gauthier – Leduc, D

69. Florida Panthers – Joe Basaraba,

70.  Los Angeles Kings – Jordan Weal, C

71. Colorado Avalanche – Michael Bournival, LW

72. Tampa Bay Lightning – Adam Janosik, D

73. Calgary Flames – Joey Leach, D

74. St. Louis Blues – Max Gardiner, C

75. Buffalo Sabres – Kevin Sundher, C

76. Ottawa Senators – Jakub Culek, LW

77. Dallas Stars – Alex Guptill, LW

78. Nashville Predators – Taylor Aronson

79. Toronto Maple Leafs – Sondre Olden, W

80. Pittsburgh Penguins – Bryan Rust, RW

81. Detroit Red Wings – Louis-Marc Aubry, C

82. New York Islanders – Jason Clark

83. Buffalo Sabres – Matt Mackenzie, D

84. New Jersey Devils –  Scott Wedgewood, G

85. Carolina Hurricanes – Austin Levi, D

86. Washington Capitals – Stanislav Galiev, RW

87. Atlanta Thrashers – Julian Melchiori, D

88. San Jose Sharks – Max Gaede, RW

89. Philadelphia Flyers – Michael Chaput, C

90. Chicago Blackhawks – Jochen Nordstrom, C

Fourth Round:

91. Edmonton Oilers – Jeremie Blain, D

92. Florida Panthers – Sam Brittain, G

93. Florida Panthers – Benjamin Gallacher, D

94. Columbus Blue Jackets – Brandon Archibald, D

95. Colorado Avalanche – Stephan Silas, D

96. Tampa Bay Lighting – Geoffrey Schemitsch, D

97. Boston Bruins – Craig Cunningham, LW

98. Buffalo Sabres – Steven Shipley, C

99. Florida Panthers – Joonas Donskoi, RW

100. NY Rangers – Andrew Yogan, C/LW

101. Atlanta Thashers – Ivan Telegin, LW

102. Columbus Blue Jackets – Mathieu Corbeil-Theriault, G

103. Calgary Flames – John Ramage, D

104. St. Louis Blues – Jani Hakanpaa, D

105. Carolina Hurricanes – Justin Shugg, LW

106. Ottawa Senators – Markus Sorensen, RW

107. Colorado Avalanche – Sami Aittokallio, G

108. Calgary Flames – Bill Arnold, C

109. Dallas Stars – Alex Theriau, D

110. Pittsburgh Penguins – Tom Kuehnhackl, RW

111. Detroit Red Wings, Teemu Pulkkinen, LW

112. Washington Capitals – Philip Grubauer, G

113. Montreal Canadiens – Mark MacMillan, C/LW

114. New Jersey Devils – Joe Faust, D

115. Vancouver Canucks – Patrick McNally, D

116. Toronto Maple Leafs – Peter Granberg, D

117. Montreal Canadiens – Morgan Ellis, D

118. Tampa Bay Lightning, James Mullin, C/RW

119. Philadelphia Flyers – Tye McGinn, LW

120. Chicago Blackhawks – Rob Flick, C

Round 5

121. Edmonton Oilers – Tyler Bunz, G

122. Anaheim Ducks – Christopher Wagner, RW

123. Florida Panthers – Zach Hyman, C

124. Columbus Blue Jackets – Austin Madaisky, D

125. NY Islanders – Tony Dehart, D

126. Nashville Predators – Patrick Cehlin, RW

127. San Jose Sharks – Cody Ferriero, C

128. Atlanta Thrashers – Fredrick Pettersson-Wentzel G

129. San Jose Sharks – Freddie Hamilton, C

130. NY Rangers – Jason Wilson, LW

131. Dallas Stars – John Klingberg, D

132. Anaheim Ducks – Tim Heed, D

133. Calgary Flames – Micheal Ferland, LW

134. St. Louis Blues – Cody Beach, RW

135. Boston Bruins – Justin Florek, LW

136. San Jose Sharks – Isaac Macleod, D

137. Colorado Avalanche – Troy Rutkowski, D

138. Phoenix Coyotes – Louis Domingue, G

139. Colorado Avalanhce – Luke Walker, RW

140. Pittsburgh Penguins – Kenneth Agostino, LW

141. Detroit Red Wings – Petr Mrazek, G

142. Washington Capitals – Caleb Herbert, C

143. Buffalo Sabres – Gregg Sutch,  RW

144. Toronto Maple Leafs – Sam Carrick, C

145. Vancouver Canucks – Adam Polasek, D

146. Toronto Maple Leafs – Daniel Brodin, LW

147. Montreal Canadiens – Brendan Gallagher, RW

148. Los Angeles Kings – Kevin Gravel, D

149. Philadelphia Flyers – Michael Parks, RW

150. Atlanta Thrashers – Yasin Cisse, RW

Round 6

151. Chicago Blackhawks – Mirko Hoefflin, C

152. Pittsburgh Penguins – Joe Rogalski, D

153. Florida Panthers – Corey Durocher, LW

154. Columbus Blue Jackets – Dalton Prout, D

155. Atlanta Thrashers – Kendall McFaull, D

156. Tampa Bay Lightning – Brenden O’Donnell, C

157. NY Rangers – Jesper Fasth, RW

158. Los Angeles Kings – Maxim Kitsyn, LW

159. Minnesota Wild – Johan Gustafsson, G

160. Atlanta Thrashers – Tanner Lane, C

161. Anaheim Ducks – Andreas Dahlstrom, C/RW

162. Edmonton Oilers – Brandon Davidson, D

163. San Jose Sharks – Konrad Abeltshauser, D

164. St. Louis Blues – Stephen Macaulay, LW

165. Boston Bruins – Zane Gothberg, G

166. Edmonton Oilers – Drew Czerwonka, LW

167. Carolina Hurricanes – Tyler Stahl, D

168. Nashville Predators – Anthony Bitetto, D

169. Atlanta Thrashers – Sebastian Owuya, D

170. Pittsburgh Penguins – Reid McNeill, D

171. Detroit Red Wings – Brooks Macek, C

172. Vancouver Canucks – Alex Friesen, C

173. Buffalo Sabres – Cedrick Henley, LW

174. New Jersey Devils – Maxime Clermont, G

175. Vancouver Canucks – Jonathan Iilahti, G

176. Washington Capitals – Samuel Carrier, D

177. Anaheim Ducks – Kevin Lind, D

178. Ottawa Senators – Mark Stone, RW

179. Philadelphia Flyers – Nicholas Luuko, D

180. Chicago Blackhawks – Nick Mattson, D

Round 7

181. Edmonton Oilers – Kristians Pelss, C/LW

182. Toronto Maple Leafs – Josh Nicholls, RW

183. Florida Panthers – R.J. Boyd, D

184. Columbus Blue Jackets – Martin Oullette, D

185. New York Islanders –  Cody Rosen, G

186. Tampa Bay Lightning – Teigan Zahn, D

187. Carolina Hurricanes – Frederik Anderson, G

188. San Jose Sharks – Lee Moffie, D

189. Minnesota Wild – Dylen McKinlay, RW

190. New York Rangers – Randy McNaught, RW

191. Chicago Blackhawks  – MacMillian Carruth, G

192.  Anaheim Ducks – Brett Perlini, RW

193. Calgary Flames – Patrick Holland, RW

194. Nashville Predators – David Elsner, RW

195. Boston Bruins – Maxime Chudinov, D

196. Ottawa Senators – Bryce Aneloski, D

197. Colorado Avalanche – Luke Moffatt, C

198. Nashville Predators – Joonas Rask, C

199. Calgary Flames – Peter Stoykewych, D
 
200. Nashville Predators – Chistopher Crane, RW

201. Detroit Red Wings – Benjamin Marshall, D

202.  Edmonton Oilers – Kellen Jones, C/LW

203. Buffalo Sabres – Christian Isackson, RW

204. New Jersey Devils – Mauro Jorg, RW

205. Vancouver Canucks – Sawyer Hannay, D

206. Philadelphia Flyers – Ricard Blidstrand, D

207. Montreal Canadiens – John Westin, LW

208. Buffalo Sabres – Riley Boychuk, LW

209. Philadelphia Flyers – Brendan Ranford, LW

210. Boston Bruins – Zach Trotman, D

Report: Gaborik (foot) to miss World Cup final, start of Kings season in doubt

TORONTO, ON - SEPTEMBER 17: Marian Gaborik #12 of Team Europe celebrates his first period goal against Team USA during the World Cup of Hockey tournament at the Air Canada Centre on September 17, 2016 in Toronto, Canada.  (Photo by Bruce Bennett/Getty Images)
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Some bad news for Team Europe and the Los Angeles Kings — Marian Gaborik, who was seen this morning on crutches, is reportedly out of the World Cup of Hockey final and may miss the beginning of the NHL campaign as well.

The news, first reported by Sportsnet, comes after Gaborik played 17:58 in Europe’s shock semifinal win over Sweden, scoring his team’s opening goal.

Gaborik took a puck to the foot during the second period, yet managed to finish the game.

The veteran Slovak had enjoyed a good tournament prior to getting hurt, scoring a pair of goals while getting healthy doses of ice time, including nearly 19 in a win over the Czechs in the group stage.

With Gaborik out, Mikkel Boedker will (presumably) make his tournament debut. Boedker has been a healthy scratch for the Europeans thus far, though it’s possible he could continue to sit if head coach Ralph Krueger elects to dress seven defensemen — Luca Sbisa would get the call — rather than plug in another forward.

As for the ramifications for L.A… well, this could be tough. Gaborik, signed through 2021 at $4.875M per, only scored 12 goals and 22 points in 54 games last season — missing extensive time with a lingering knee injury — and the Kings were hopeful he was in line for a bounce-back campaign, especially given how good he looked at the World Cup.

Sportsnet reports Gaborik is headed back to Los Angeles today.

‘Never say never,’ but Krueger’s commitment is to Southampton, not to making an NHL return

Southampton v Bayer Leverkusen - Pre Season Friendly
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Ralph Krueger spent one lockout-shortened season in charge of the Edmonton Oilers, before he was unceremoniously fired (via Skype) to make way for the hiring of Dallas Eakins.

But Krueger’s success at the World Cup, leading Team Europe into the best-of-three final against Team Canada, has a lot of people wondering if he might one day make an NHL return.

Krueger’s current full-time job is a big one — he’s chairman of Southampton Football Club in the English Premier League.

Suffice to say, it’s not a job one just leaves for anything.

“I came in here committed completely to Southampton Football Club and the future of that organization in my role,” Krueger said Sunday. “You can never say never, but at the moment I’m very proud to be back in hockey at this level and to be competing. We are just having so much fun in our room, the coaches, the players, the whole group is enjoying it, and I am, too. But my real life is my commitment to Southampton Football Club at the moment.”

Kreuger repeated his “never say never” line today, so it sounds like he’s at least open to the possibility. However, he insisted that he didn’t take the World Cup job with the goal of getting another job in hockey.

Related: Southampton smokes West Ham in London

Byfuglien ‘didn’t enjoy’ his World Cup experience

TORONTO, ON - SEPTEMBER 15:  Dustin Byfuglien #33 of Team USA answers questions during Media day at the World Cup of Hockey 2016 at Air Canada Centre on September 15, 2016 in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.  (Photo by Minas Panagiotakis/Getty Images)
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It’s getting harder and harder to find positives in the aftermath of Team USA’s poor performance at the World Cup of Hockey.

On Monday, Winnipeg d-man Dustin Byfuglien weighed in on his time at the tourney, telling Sportsnet it wasn’t much fun.

“The experience and everything that went on, it is what it is,” Byfuglien said. “You know, I didn’t enjoy it.”

That revelation is hardly a surprise. Head coach John Tortorella made Byfuglien a healthy scratch for the tournament opener against Europe — a dismal 3-0 loss — then played Big Buff just 10:50 in a 4-2 defeat to Canada.

Byfuglien did get a healthy chunk of ice time in America’s final game — 21:18 in a loss to the Czechs — but by that point, the damage was done.

It was clear early on the Byfuglien experiment had its problems.

Named to the U.S. national team for the first time in his career, he was platooned between forward and defense in the exhibition games leading up to the tournament, even though he’d previously stated he much prefers playing defense.

“It’s definitely not my favorite spot,” Byfuglien said after playing up front in a pre-tourney win over Finland. “It’s just something they wanted to try and that was it.”

Not long after the Finland game, Big Buff was out of the lineup. And Tortorella’s reasoning behind the move wasn’t very clear.

“As we went through our lineup and the situations that we may get involved with — power play, penalty killing and all that — we felt this was our lineup to start the tournament,” he explained.

The lack of explanation only further confused the issue. Parking Byfuglien was a bizarre decision to begin with, especially in light of America’s offensive woes at the tournament — a versatile weapon on the power play, Byfuglien was the highest-scoring U.S. defenseman in the NHL last season.

In the end, this situation only underscores the problems that plagued Team USA throughout the tourney. Roster and lineup decisions constantly came under scrutiny and, in the end, nobody had anything positive to say about the end result.

But at least there was one good memory…

What about the Red Wings for Trouba?

SAN JOSE, CA - MARCH 27:  Jacob Trouba #8 of the Winnipeg Jets in action against the San Jose Sharks at SAP Center on March 27, 2014 in San Jose, California.  (Photo by Ezra Shaw/Getty Images)
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Earlier today, PHT writer Adam Gretz made compelling cases for the Ducks, Bruins, Rangers, and Avalanche to take a run at Winnipeg defenseman Jacob Trouba.

But allow me to add one more team to the potential mix — the Detroit Red Wings, who could really use a 22-year-old, right-shot defenseman who skates well and has good offensive instincts.

The Wings also have a surplus of forwards to work with. While Dylan Larkin is probably untouchable, Gustav Nyquist and Tomas Tatar probably aren’t. Or perhaps a youngster like Andreas Athanasiou or Anthony Mantha would interest the Jets.

The question the Wings may run into, should they make a push for Trouba, is whether they’d be willing to part with Danny DeKeyser. The 26-year-old defenseman just signed a six-year contract extension, and there’s reason to believe the Jets may look for a youngish, left-shot d-man in return for Trouba.

That’s pure speculation, for the record. DeKeyser is an important part of the Wings. He’s a Michigan native and he comes with a fairly reasonable, $5 million cap hit. However, it’s worth noting that, according to General Fanager, his no-trade clause doesn’t kick in until next summer.

At the very least, Ken Holland should be in touch with Kevin Cheveldayoff, if only to gauge the price for Trouba. The Red Wings’ GM said over the summer that he may look to trade for a defenseman around training-camp time, which happens to be right now.

“Part of this might be let’s get to September and see,” Holland said. “I’m hoping we’ve got 15, 16 NHL forwards and we’re positioned to do a deal.”