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RALEIGH, N.C. — Ryan Miller made 34 saves, including nine in overtime, to help the Anaheim Ducks to a 4-3 shootout win against the Carolina Hurricanes at PNC Arena on Sunday.

Miller, who made his Ducks debut, made saves against Sebastian Aho and Victor Rask in overtime. Miller missed the first nine games of the season because of a wrist injury.

“I was happy to just get going,” Miller said. “I’ve been nervous and anxious for about a month to get moving with the team and start contributing. They gave me this game and I really wanted to get it.”

 

[WATCH: All Ducks vs. Hurricanes highlights]

 

In overtime, Miller stopped Justin Faulk’s early backhand bid from the slot before denying Aho’s shot with the right pad. He then turned Rask’s chance away with his blocker after a long pass from goaltender Scott Darling.

“As I get closer to game ready, I’m trying to do a lot of breakaways with the guys,” Miller said. “Your gap and your depth on the ice when you’re facing that shooter is kind of critical. It’s something you want to practice when you’re out for a while. It definitely paid off.”

Perry buries winner in shootout

00:25 • 5:00 AM

Corey Perry scored the only goal of the shootout for Anaheim (6-4-1). Jakob Silfverberg tied the game with 4:48 left in the third period.

Jeff Skinner, Jordan Staal and Faulk scored for Carolina (4-4-2). Darling made 22 saves.

The Ducks jumped out to a 2-0 lead in the first period. Ondrej Kase scored at 10:48 when he put a wrist shot past Darling. Derek Grant made it 2-0 when he was left alone in the slot at 17:14.

Carolina answered with a power-play goal from Jeff Skinner at 19:53. Miller stopped Derek Ryan’s shot, but Skinner was lurking at the top of the crease for his team-leading seventh goal.

Skinner nets rebound off skate

01:16 • 5:00 AM

The Hurricanes tied it 2-2 on Staal’s third goal of the season at 13:33 of the second period. Elias Lindholm fed Aho, who wrapped a pass from behind the net to Staal in the low slot.

Faulk gave Carolina a 3-2 lead on a hard slap shot from above the left circle at 18:33 of the second period. It was Faulk’s first goal of the season.

“It was a good response in the second. We got back in the game,” Staal said. “But we need to find ways to continue to move forward when we’re up in the third and find ways to bury teams.”

Silfverberg’s first goal of the season tied the game 3-3 when he took a drop pass from Andrew Cogliano and scored on a slap shot at 15:12 of the third period.

Kase rips home quick shot

00:50 • 5:00 AM

“It’s been a little bit of a struggle for me so far this year,” said Silfverberg, who scored 23 goals last season. “I just closed my eyes and tried to shoot it. It wasn’t my best shot, but I think [Darling] was screened by the defenseman, so he had a tough time seeing it.”

 

Goal of the game

Silfverberg’s tying goal at 15:12 of the third period.

Silfverberg’s game-tying slapper

00:58 • 5:00 AM

 

Save of the game

Miller denied Aho with 2:00 remaining in overtime.

Miller shuts down Aho’s breakaway

00:48 • 5:00 AM

 

Highlight of the game

Rask took a long pass from Darling and skated in alone on a breakaway, but Miller made the save with his right pad.

Miller denies Rask on OT break

00:48 • 5:00 AM

 

They said it

“You know he saved our butt on numerous occasions. Specifically in overtime and in the second period, [the Hurricanes] took the game over and he was the last man standing there on a few situations that you have to credit him with.” — Ducks coach Randy Carlyle on goalie Ryan Miller

 

“We had a team come in off a back-to-back, and we let them kind of dictate the first period. We didn’t play a complete game. Yeah, we got to overtime, but there’s a lot more to the story than just seeing an overtime loss.” — Hurricanes defenseman Justin Faulk

 

Need to know

Ducks captain Ryan Getzlaf was struck in the face by a puck on the first shift of the game. He went to the dressing room for treatment before coming back for six more shifts, but he did not return after the first intermission. Carlyle said Getzlaf made the decision to not return to the game. “We just felt it was in his best interest to be evaluated by our doctors to see what the issues are,” Carlyle said. “He didn’t feel comfortable going out there, so he couldn’t play.” … With his seventh goal, Skinner established the best 10-game start of his NHL career. … The Hurricanes played a penalty-free game.

 

What’s next

Ducks: Host the Toronto Maple Leafs on Wednesday (10 p.m. ET; FS-W, SNO, NHL.TV)

Hurricanes: At the Colorado Avalanche on Thursday (9 p.m. ET; FS-CR, ALT, NHL.TV)

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Kris Dunn was projected to be the Chicago Bulls’ starting point guard, but he’s missed the start of the 2017-18 regular season because of a left index finger dislocation. Whenever Dunn is cleared to play, Bulls coach Fred Hoiberg is planning to bring him off the bench, according to the Chicago Tribune. Rumor CentralWhen asked about his situation, Dunn agreed with Hoiberg that coming off the bench is good for him right now as he gets into game shape. “I’m not trying to come back and just go for the starting spot,” Dunn said. “I want to come back, try to get my rhythm that I had going in the preseason, try to get confidence.” Until Dunn is up to speed and ready to join the first unit, Hoinberg will continue to start Jerian Grant at point guard. “Every game I have to fight for my position,” Grant said. “I have to be able to lead this team because this year the point guard has a lot of responsibility.” In three games, Grant is averaging 10.7 points and 7.3 assists.

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The NFL Players Association has filed a request for a temporary restraining order that again would put the six-game suspension of Dallas Cowboys running back Ezekiel Elliott on hold.

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NFLPA will ask full panel to rehear Elliott appeal
The NFL players’ union will request an en banc appeal hearing on behalf of Ezekiel Elliott by the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals after a 5th Circuit panel restored the Cowboys running back’s six-game suspension Thursday.

Jerry: Zeke hasn’t been treated in ‘fair way’
Calling Thursday’s ruling a “setback,” Cowboys owner Jerry Jones says his team and Ezekiel Elliott do not believe the suspended running back has been treated fairly throughout the process.
The request is scheduled to be argued Tuesday in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York, with the NFLPA asking for a ruling before 4 p.m. ET.

The move comes as the Cowboys, coming off their bye week, prepare to return to practice Tuesday before next Sunday’s game at San Francisco. The NFLPA notes in its filing that the NFL on Monday informed the Cowboys that Elliott will not be permitted to participate in that game or this week’s practices.

A federal appeals court last Thursday lifted an injunction that blocked Elliott’s six-game suspension, clearing the way for the NFL’s punishment over domestic violence allegations.

That ruling, by the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans, reversed the order last month of a federal judge in Texas.

That judge had issued an injunction that blocked the suspension, agreeing with NFL players’ union attorneys who argued that the investigation of the allegations in Ohio and subsequent appeal were unfair to Elliott.

The NFLPA said after last Thursday’s ruling that it will request an en banc hearing — a hearing of the full panel of judges within the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans — on behalf of Elliott.

The Monday filing by the NFLPA seeking a restraining order asserts that the decision by the appeals court was made based on a matter of jurisdiction while not analyzing the merits. The filing goes on to say that “the Eastern District of Texas has already held [twice] that Elliott will suffer irreparable harm from a suspension,” and adds that “the NFL’s rejoinder that Elliott will not suffer severe and irreparable harm to his season, career, and reputation as a result of his six-game suspension — nearly half of an NFL season — defies reason in this industry, where players’ careers are precarious and short.”

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CHICAGO — A man who was left blind in one eye — at least temporarily — and may ultimately lose the eye after a foul ball struck him in the face at Wrigley Field this summer has filed a lawsuit against the Chicago Cubs and Major League Baseball, alleging that they have failed to install enough safety netting to protect him and other fans.

At a Monday news conference 60-year-old John “Jay” Loos said he has undergone three surgeries to repair his severely damaged left eye and the five bones in his face shattered by the foul ball that struck him as he sat down the first-base line during a game between the Cubs and the Pittsburgh Pirates on Aug. 29.

“I had no idea that you were subjected to such missiles,” said Loos, whose eye was heavily bandaged. “You could be there with a mitt and you wouldn’t have been able to react in time.”

With the lawsuit, Loos joins a growing chorus of critics, who after recent incidents to call on Major League teams to extend the safety netting farther down the lines to protect fans sitting there, similar to the netting that protects fans sitting behind home plate. There also was an incident last month at New York’s Yankee Stadium in which a 2-year-old was struck in the face by a line drive foul ball.

“Fans are the life-blood of Major League Baseball (and) there should be nothing more important than their safety,” said Loos, a resident of the Chicago suburb of Schaumburg.

After the girl was hit in New York, Major League Baseball Commissioner Rob Manfred said MLB had in recent seasons worked with teams to expand netting in ballparks and would “redouble our efforts on this important issue.”

A spokesman for the Cubs said the team had not seen the lawsuit but declined comment. Days after the child was struck in New York, Cubs President of Business Operations Crane Kenney said the team would extend the netting already in place by at least 30 feet down lines. And on Monday, an attorney for Loos, Colin Dunn, said he’d contacted the Cubs and was encouraged by what they said. He declined to elaborate.

“I have talked to them and I do believe that they will do the right thing for Jay…” said Dunn, whose lawsuit seeks damages of at least $50,000. “I think they care about their fans.”

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In back-to-back years, the rebuilding Browns have passed on a pair of quarterbacks — Carson Wentz and Deshaun Watson — who look like long-term answers for two other NFL teams.

Cleveland’s executive VP of football operations, Sashi Brown, acknowledged Wednesday that bypassing quality players is one cost of the team’s desire to collect draft picks and build the roster from scratch with homegrown talent.

“Those decisions are always difficult,” Brown said, per The Chronicle-Telegram.
Brown emphasized that he feels no regret about a draft-day process that also saw the team trade down when they could have snagged productive rookie safety Malik Hooker — now thriving with the Colts — saying: “When you trade back, there’s a host of players that won’t be available to you.”

The winless Browns generated headlines in 2016 by swapping away the No. 2 overall pick to Philadelphia for a bushel of future selections, paving the way for the Eagles to land Wentz, who has gone on to start 20 straight games and show signs of growth in his second campaign.

This offseason, the Browns agreed to a deal with the Texans that allowed Houston to move up from No. 25 to No. 12 overall in the draft to select Watson. The Texans gave the Browns their 2018 first-round pick in return, but also unearthed what appears to be a fascinating young signal-caller.

The Browns, meanwhile, are taking a long look at second-round passer DeShone Kizer, who has shown glimpses of prototypical pro-level quarterback play, but also struggled mightily inside a Browns offense light on receivers and a reliable ground game.
Cleveland owns a bushel of picks in next year’s draft — nobody else comes close — but the team-building process will continue to draw suspicion until the Browns, at long last, unearth a quarterback and show traces of might against real-time opponents.

Other items of note from Sashi’s meet-and-greet with the press:

1. Wideout Kenny Britt — inked to four-year, $32.5 million contract in March — has drawn fair criticism for a rash of ugly drops this season. After coach Hue Jackson publicly critiqued the 29-year-old wideout, Brown was asked if the signing looms as a disappointment. “I wouldn’t say that,” Brown said. “[We're] relying on him to bring consistency, stability,” adding that he “knows [Britt] can perform better [and] believes he’ll turn it around.”

2. Brown shot down rumors of discord between the front office and Jackson’s coaching staff following a 1-19 record over two seasons, noting that he’s “working well” with Jackson, while adding that both sides understand where they came from and are aiming to go, per The Plain Dealer.

3. The Browns have come under fire from a frustrated fan base that has lived through an endless night since the team’s return to the league in 1999, but Sashi made it clear on Wednesday that the front office isn’t about to jump ship on its master plan to turn things around:

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Sashi Brown: “Growth and development of a roster in this league won’t happen overnight … We’re not going to stray because of challenges.”