The 1924 Winter Olympics took place in Chamonix, France. Important for the history of the Olympic Games is that this year’s competitions will end the Bergwell system. The knockout method involved losing teams from the first place country to compete for the silver medal and the losers from the second place team defeated for bronze. Instead, sports mentors instituted a circular knock method in 1924, which increased the number of title games played and actually allowed better teams to shine among below-average players. This qualification system was highly beneficial to Canadians, who took advantage of their ability to play consistently and effectively, and on February 4, 1924, won their second gold medal in hockey.
Of all the participating countries, Canada was the only team represented by one team. At the Olympics, he sent a granite from Toronto to Chamonix, which won the World Cup at the 1920 Summer Olympics in Antwerp, Belgium. He defended his title and gave a lot of motivation for his country to get a second win and his strong start reflected that. Of the first group, which included Canada, Finland, Czechoslovakia and Switzerland, the two former teams recorded five wins and one defeat, while registering only one win in the second half. Canada never lost and Switzerland never won. In the second group (USA, Great Britain, France, and Belguim) the North Americans were consistently successful and won all three division games. Great Britain followed with two wins, while France failed to represent 2–1 at home and Belgium lost in every competition. During the tournament, each participant’s final game was taken to the first round. It would be 1-0 down over Canada and the United States, while Britain and Sweden would be trailing 1-0.
The first game between Canada and Great Britain was nothing short of a strike. In fact, Britain would beat all the games that Granite had achieved in the first round. During his three assignments, Granite scored six, six and seven goals, while Britton’s two frivolous goals in the first half marked the end of the scoring as he surrendered in front of a well-trained team’s professional defense. The US was ugly against Sweden – the Americans defeated the overall better Scandinavians by 20 goals and completely outclassed the Swords, ending their chance for a bronze medal. The bronze medal match between Great Britain and Sweden on 2 February was a close match. The 4-3 game ended against UK striker Eric Carollers, who scored three of his team’s four goals (his brother Colonel did not). I can assume that Eric will never let her forget it.)
After the bronze winner was determined, only the Giants could compete. To be fair, Canadian domination in this game was established prior to the game. However, the United States, ahead of 44 from Great Britain, scored a total of 84 goals, finishing third, with Canada placing them third. Rounder, 85–84. Canada was the only team to score a goal against the United States in the championship game, but it was the worst time for the Americans. Canada led 2–1 in the first round but striker Herb Drury’s score gave them more than one fighting chance. By the end of the second half his hopes were dashed, however, with the results of Harry Watkins, Holly Smith and Dunk Monroe, Canada extended their lead to 5–1 and would no longer meet the USA. Canada would improve its stats with a third-half goal, but this was mainly seen: the Canadians would return to the North with a handful of gold and an invincible title defense.
Canada’s horrific attack was at the forefront of leftist Harry Watson, who served as a fighter prior to his OHA career in World War I. Out of 132 goals for Canada, Watson accounted for more than a third of those 36 goals, 11 points from his assists. Despite his historic performance on the world stage, Watson does not look happy as a hockey player – despite the $ 150,000 NHL offer, he retired from the game in 1924 and returned to the ice hockey world only as a coach Returns. later in life. Frankly, it actually seems impossible to top the World Series.