Hull, Mikita, Pilote and Hall would be the no-brainers. No. 5 would have been a tough call. Doug Bentley, Chuck Gardiner, Chris Chelios and Earl Seibert would have been the top candidates. Bentley was named Chicago's greatest player for the first half of the 20th century, for what it's worth.
Max Bentley was a better player than Doug, Gardiner, Chelios and Seibert, but he only played five seasons in Chicago - not enough to top others who meant more to the franchise.
Bobby Hull and Stan Mikita are the clear 1a and 1b, and I'm tempted to name Mikita as the best Hawk because I think so highly of him and he played quite a bit longer with the team then Hull did.
I know some won't agree with my choice for the third spot to Denis Savard, but this guy was the face of the franchise throughout the 1980's. Yes he didn't do much in the way of accomplishments because of his era, but I don't usually look at relative dominance much for the more recent years I was/am able to watch.
From what I have seen of him, his talent level was simply immense, and he was clearly a very smart and creative Player. He had linemates that were very well suited to him (I don't think you can find a better Player on the wing for Savard than Steve Larmer). Sometimes I wonder why he didn't do more with all of that, and I tend to think the guy underachieved.
Still, 1000 points in a decade, just one of five guys who did that and two top 3 finishes in an era of what I consider the best Offensive talent ever by some margin is very impressive. He was a great Playoff performer, and while he wasn't good Defensively and an average Player without the puck, he was quite the chippy one, always wanting to win.
Fourth would be Pierre Pilote although I mistakenly voted Chris Chelios (saw Pilote then saw Chelios below him and thought I rank Chelios higher than Pilote completely forgetting Hawks only).
The fifth spot I gave to Earl Seibert despite many deserving Players like Chelios, the Bentley brothers, Glenn Hall, Tony Esposito, and Ed Belfour.
Of course Seibert is an enigma for me and it's very hard to rate him (or even the Bentley brothers for that matter), but with that being said, of all the things I've read in the Media for pre-WWII Players, Howie Morenz, Bill Cook, and Seibert are the most impressive. Seibert was considered by some to be basically as good as Eddie Shore (some said he was better and just didn't get recognition), and an absolute Defensive stalwart, and while that isn't the type of Player I prefer the most, if I have to rank Shore somewhere, Seibert shouldn't be far behind.