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Sports Heroes From Saskatchewan
 
 
Photo 1 of 103. | | |

George Abel

An outstanding stickhandler and playmaker, Melville-born George Abel was a member of the national hockey team that captured an Olympic hockey gold medal for Canada during the 1952 Winter Games in Oslo, Norway. Abel's fans called him "Mr. Production" because he centered a line that scored a majority of the team's points during a 51-game international tour that included the Olympics Games. The Canadian National Team went on to win the gold medal, recording seven wins and one tie. The United States finished second and Sweden took third.

Late in 1951, the Olympic-bound Edmonton Mercury hockey team lured 35 year-old Abel away from Melville where he played for the newly reorganized Millionaires, a Saskatchewan Intermediate "A" hockey team. Except for the 1951-52 season, he was a mainstay with the Millionaires. The team took the Saskatchewan "A" championship in three straight seasons, 1948 to 1950, and Abel was awarded the league's scoring title three times. He became the Millionaires' player/coach after a season with the club and continued these duties until his retirement from the club in 1956. The team secured a fourth Saskatchewan Intermediate "A" championship that year.

Before 1951, Abel was offered positions on a number of hockey teams, including the Streatham professional hockey club in England, the Detroit Red Wings' farm team in Indianapolis, and the Maple Leafs in Lethbridge. Earlier, he had played two seasons with the Flin Flon Bombers. Despite breaking his collar-bone early in the 1937-38 season, he reappeared during the playoffs to help the team capture the 1938 Saskatchewan Senior Hockey Championship.

Installed in the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame and Museum on June 19, 1993.

Text courtesy of the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame

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Photo 2 of 103. | | |

Sid Abel

Melville's Sid Abel began his career in the National Hockey League with the 1938-39 Detroit Red Wings. In 1937, he had tried out with Detroit, but returned to Saskatchewan to play one season with the 1938 Saskatchewan Senior Hockey Champion Flin Flon Bombers. By Abel was appointed Detroit's captain and led the team to a Stanley Cup victory. He played on two of the NHL's better known 1943, lines skating first on the "Liniment Line" with Don Grosso and Eddie Wares and later on the "Production Line" with Gordie Howe and Ted Lindsay. In 1949, he led the NHL in scoring and was awarded the Hart Memorial Trophy. During his career, he was placed on the NHL's first all-star team two times. In 1952, Abel became the Red Wings' highest point maker to-date in the team's history.

Later that year, Abel began an NHL coaching career that extended to over 15 seasons. For the 1952 53 season, the Chicago Black Hawks named Abel their first ever player/coach and The Hockey News awarded Abel Coach-of-the-Year honours. In 1954, he retired as a player/coach, but the Red wings lured him back to coach their 1957-58 team. In Detroit, he eventually became the NHL's second person to be appointed general manager/coach. Under Abel's leadership, the Red Wings visited the Stanley Cup Finals four times. In 1963, he was named coach of the NHL All-Star Team. Before retiring, Abel took on coaching and general manager duties in St. Louis and was later appointed general manager of the Kansas City Scouts.

Installed in the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame and Museum on June 19, 1993.

Text courtesy of the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame

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Photo 3 of 103. | | |

John Alexander

Regina marked the arrival of a future sports medicine specialist in 1942. Jack's early years saw him involved in recreational hockey, football, cubs, scouts, sea cadets and even some theater productions.

He received his doctor of medicine degree in Saskatoon in 1965, his certificate of the college of family physicians in 1971, and the fellowship of the college in 1984. 'Doctor jack' began his sport involvement in his early days of practice. He was named team physician for the Regina Rams in 1967, the Saskatchewan Roughriders in 1969, the U of R Cougar hockey team in 1978, and was named chairman of the Riders medical team in 1979. Today, he still holds all these positions.

He has received numerous awards. In 1987 he was named Saskatchewan family physician of the year by the Saskatchewan chapter of the college of family physicians of Canada.

Dr. Alexander has been chairman or organizer for 21 local, provincial, national and international events involving sport medicine. The sports vary - figure skating, speed skating, swimming, synchronized swimming, track and field, hockey, football, wrestling and special Olympics.

Saskatchewan is proud to have his representation at games and sporting events around the world. Jack is called Upon often and he gives 100% of his time, talents and expertise.

We warmly welcome "our doctor Jack" and applaud his many accomplishments.

Installed in the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame June 18th, 1988.

Text courtesy of the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame

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Photo 4 of 103. | | |

Murray Armstrong

Murray Armstrong was born in Manor, Saskatchewan on New Year's Day 1916. He grew up to enjoy a long and successful career in hockey as both a player and a coach.

After a ten year stint in the N.H.L., during which time he played with the Toronto Maple Leafs, New York Americans and Detroit Red Wings, Murray embarked on what was to prove a very long and distinguished coaching career. As the coach of the Regina Pats for eight years, from 1948 to 1956 he led the club to five Western finals and four Canadian Finals. But it was as the coach of the University of Denver Hockey Team that Murray Armstrong achieved his greatest success. Over a period of 21 years he built an enviable record, including a 1960-61 team rated by many as the greatest college hockey team ever. They finished with a record of thirty wins, one tie and one loss.

Among Murray's protégés are Keith Magnusson, freshman coach of the Chicago Blackhawks, and Craig Patrick, freshman coach and manager of the New York Rangers. In 1974 Murray was inducted into the Colorado Sports Hall of Fame. In 1977 he received the Lester Patrick Award in New York, and as a result was installed in the Hockey Hall of Fame in Toronto.

Installed in the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame on March 21,1981.

Text courtesy of the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame

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Photo 5 of 103. | | |

Leonard Bath

Leonard H. Bath, "Doc" has spent 49 of his 85 years teaching, training and coaching many types of sports to juniors, adults and seniors in the city of Weyburn.

Mr. Bath was a champion track and field athlete in 1908 at Summerset, England where he won the mile, 880 and 440 events. In 1910 he won the six mile cross country Aldershot Command and the North India mile, 220 and six mile cross country in 1911. In 1920 he played soccer in army championships at Yorkshire, England, and was presented with a gold medal by the Queen mother.

In Canada Mr. Bath played soccer and participated in boxing and track and field events before turning to coaching. As a coach he has trained hockey, baseball and softball teams with outstanding success. Many teams he has coached have won local and provincial championships. The Weyburn Canadians were league champions from 1968 to 1972 when they also captured provincial and dominion championships.

Mr. Bath continues as a trainer with the Weyburn Red Wings hockey club and has helped almost all youngsters in sports and swimming, as well as the Old Timer's hockey club. His time and enthusiasm have been given freely.

Installed in the Hall of Fame on March 22, 1975.

Text courtesy of the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame

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Photo 6 of 103. | | |

Douglas Bentley

Doug Bentley is a native of Delisle, Saskatchewan, played his first hockey in that well-known sporting community. In fact, it was from the Delisle Tigers that he went to Saskatoon to play as a member of the Wesley's Juniors. In the next year, 1937, he was a member of the Moose Jaw Millers senior hockey team.

In 1938 he moved farther west and joined his four brothers as a member of the Drumheller Miners.

When the next season began he was a member of the Chicago Black Hawks. He remained with the Black Hawks during his entire N.H.L. career which concluded with the 1951 season. He played left wing on a line with his brother, Max, and Bill Mosienko. This trio is considered to be one of the All-Time great units of hockey.

During his career with Chicago, Doug Bentley scored 219 goals and 324 assists in regular league play and an additional 9 goals and 8 assists in playoff competition. This prolific point-getter won the league's scoring title in 1942. He was a member of the first All Star team in 194243 and again in 194344, and in the season of 194647. In the 194849 season he was selected to the second All Star team.

Doug Bentley is already a member of Hockey's Hall of Fame having been recognized for his outstanding career by the Hall's Selection Committee in 1964.

Installed in the Hall of Fame on May 22,1967.

Text courtesy of the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame.

Date: [ca.1964]

Photographer: CFQC staff.

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Photo 7 of 103. | | |

Maxwell Bentley

This member of a very famous sporting family was born in Saskatchewan at Delisle, in 1920. As a teenager he joined the well-known Saskatoon Wesley's Junior hockey team for the 1935-36 season.

Max played for the Drumheller Miners for the 1937-38 and 1939 seasons. At one time during this period there were five members of the Bentley family associated with the Miners.

In the 1940-41 season he tried out with Chicago of the N.H.L. went to Providence and then re-joined his brother, Doug, as a member of the Chicago Black Hawks.

With Chicago, Max centered the famous "Pony Line" composed of his brother, Doug, and Bill Mosienko. The fabulous quality of this line is possibly best indicated by the fact that all three members of the line have been elected to the Hockey Hall of Fame - Max having been elected in 1966. In fact, the members of the line were so successful that the Toronto Maple Leafs gave up five players in a trade which gave them Max Bentley and another player. As a Maple Leaf, Max was instrumental in the Leafs continuation as the Stanley Cup champions in 1948 and 1949. Additionally, Max Bentley was a member of the first N.H.L. All Star team. He won the Lady Byng trophy in 1942-43 and the Hart trophy in 1945-46. During his career he scored 245 goals and 299 assists in league play. His totals for playoff games are 18 goals and 27 assists.

Installed in the Hall of Fame on May 22, 1967.

Text courtesy of the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame.

Date: 1983.

Photographer: Marjan, Richard (Star Phoenix)

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Photo 8 of 103. | | |

Bud Besse

While Bud was interested in all sports as a youngster he found his true calling by being an official in hockey and softball. From 1952 to 1980, he played softball then became an umpire, a coach and an executive member for both minor and adult leagues. He began refereeing hockey in 1955 in the minor leagues. In the 1960's and the early 1970's he refereed at many levels, junior, senior, university and semi-pro leagues.

Bud is a charter member of the Saskatchewan Amateur Hockey Association's referee division as well as the Saskatoon Referees Association. In 1971 he was elected referee in chief of the S.A.H.A , a position he held for three years. He served on the hockey committee when Saskatoon hosted the Canada Winter Games in 1971. He has acted as a supervisor of officials for the Western Canada Hockey League and has given much of his time to the Saskatoon Minor Hockey Association. Bud was honored as the 1985 Kinsmen Sportsman of the Year.

In 1986 he was inducted into the Saskatoon Sports Hall of Fame.

Text courtesy of Ned Powers

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Photo 9 of 103. | | |

Frank Boll

Frank Thorman (Buzz) Boll - the Western Tumbleweed -was regarded as one of the fastest skaters in the N.H.L. during his era.

In his ten year professional career, Buzz played all the forward as well as defensive positions. While he was with the Toronto Maple Leafs he scored a total of 133 goals with over 130 assists in regular season games.

He once held the record for the fastest overtime goal in the N.H.L. playoffs as well as the most goals scored in the playoffs -seven.

Installed in the Hall of Fame on April 1, 1978.

Text courtesy of the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame

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Photo 10 of 103. | | |

Johnny William Bower

Prince Albert, Saskatchewan heralded the arrival of a future hall of famer in November of 1924. Bower played on frozen ponds with catalogues and mattresses for body protection. He started in the nets at eight years of age.

His junior hockey years were spent with the prince Albert Black Hawks, interrupted only for years of war service. He moved directly to the A.H.L. Cleveland Barons in 1945.

Thirteen seasons in the A.H.L. and the W.H.L. brought many accomplishments; three Calder Cups; the Hap Holmes Memorial trophy 3 times; W.H.L. leading goaltender award; selection to the A.H.L. All-Star team, and he was the first goalie to receive the most valuable player award in 1956 - an award he received twice more.

Then, Bower began his second career at 33 years of age. Thirteen more years, two with the new York Rangers and eleven seasons with the Toronto Maple Leafs.

Bower starred in four Stanley Cups, 1962 ,'63, '64 and 1967. He accumulated notable awards and achievements, the Frank Boucher trophy in 1953, and the Vezina trophy in 1960 and 1964.

An honoured member of the N.H.L. Hockey Hall of Fame, the Cleveland and Rhode Island Halls of Fame, now, Saskatchewan thanks and honours you.

Installed in the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame June 18th, 1988.

Text courtesy of the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame.

Date: September 1955.

Photographer: Hillyard, Leonard A.

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Photo 11 of 103. | | |

John L. Brennan

Born in 1933, John was an avid sport enthusiast in Prince Albert. As a youngster he competed in hockey, baseball, tennis, golf and swimming. At the U of S. His participation continued and his volunteer career began.

C.A.S.A. hockey was Brennan's first endeavor; while with the Saskatoon Quakers as manager, he was elected a director of the Saskatchewan Senior Hockey League. Then the Western Canada Hockey League where his involvement included hosting international teams. He initiated the first hockey scholarships in Canada. Following a move within the province, Brennan spent five years with Regina minor hockey as commissioner.

Swimming became his next interest through children's involvement. By 1973 he was a certified official with C.A.S.A. and an executive member of the Regina optimist Dolphins. Brennan rose to president of the Saskatchewan section of C.A.S.A., treasurer and vice-president of the national body. He chaired the Canada Cup, Commonwealth Games and world trials for swimming in Regina. 1979 saw him head a delegation for the national team tour of the Soviet Union. He initiated the "widen the v" concept in Saskatchewan swimming.

1980's Sask sport volunteer spearheaded building the administration centre, the home of the hall of fame, serving six years as chairman. We thank you John Brennan.

Installed in the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame June 18th, 1988.

Text courtesy of the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame

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Photo 12 of 103. | | |

George Brent

Hockey and Football (Acc. '30)

George Brent came to the University of Saskatchewan from Coleville, Sask. in 1937. During his four years on campus, he competed in hockey and football.

Prior to joining the Huskie hockey team, he had played junior hockey with the Saskatoon Wesleys. He was a star defenseman with the Huskies for three years and served as team captain in 1940.

He starred on the Huskie football team as an offensive end and was selected an all-star on two occasions.

George won a Senior "S" in 1938 and received a Major Athletic Award in 1940. That same year, he was awarded the prestigious MacDonald Trophy for demonstrating high qualities of sportsmanship, leadership, and athletic ability during his undergraduate years.

Besides being an outstanding hockey and football player, George excelled at baseball during the summer months playing in St. Joseph's, Wilkie and Regina.

Text courtesy of the University of Saskatchewan Wall of Fame

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Photo 13 of 103. | | |


Michael Brown

Michael Brown

Hockey, Tennis B.A. (P.E.) '64, M.D. '75

Mickey Brown graduated from Central Collegiate in Regina and entered the University of Saskatchewan in 1960.

Mickey played as a forward on the Huskie hockey team for four years. He was an outstanding play maker with the Huskies. He played with the Huskie tennis team for four years competing in both singles and doubles competition. He was consistently ranked in the top three at both the intervarsity and provincial levels.

For his participation in tennis and hockey, Mickey was awarded a Major Athletic Award in 1963-64.

Mickey returned to the University in 1972 and received a Doctor of Medicine degree in 1975.

Text courtesy of the University of Saskatchewan Wall of Fame.

Date: 1961

Copyright information: Over 50 years old - order from the University of Saskatchewan Archives

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Photo 14 of 103. | | |


Merle Byrnes

Merle Byrnes

Hockey (B.S.A. '59)

Merle Byrnes graduated from Eston High School and entered the University of Saskatchewan in 1955.

An outstanding hockey player, Merle was a member of the Huskies for five years and served as team captain for two years. He was the team's Most Valuable Player for two years and was awarded a Major Athletic Award in 1959-60. In addition to hockey, Merle excelled in both curling and baseball at the provincial level.

In 1959-60 Merle received the prestigious MacDonald Cup awarded to a graduating student-athlete who best portrayed the qualities of sportsmanship and leadership throughout his athletic and academic career.

Text courtesy of the University of Saskatchewan Wall of Fame.

Date: 1956

Photographer: Sulatychy

Copyright information: Over 50 years old - order from the University of Saskatchewan Archives

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Photo 15 of 103. | | |

Gerry Couture

Gerry Couture was born in Saskatoon in 1925. He attended St. Joseph's School and it was while there he experienced first hockey success, playing on St. Joseph's Church League winners in 1936 and 1937. He played junior hockey for the Saskatoon Quakers in 1941-42 and 1942-43 and then joined University of Saskatchewan Huskies where he starred for two seasons.

He joined Detroit Red Wings and was with the Wings for parts of seven seasons. He had an outstanding season in 1949-50 when he scored 29 goals, his best season in the NHL, and played on the Detroit team which won the Stanley Cup. He scored four goals and one assist in the playoffs and his line scored the winner in the seventh game of the final against New York.

Gerry went to the Montreal Canadiens in 1951-52 and later spent two seasons with the Chicago Black Hawks.

Gerry joined Calgary Stampeders of the Western Hockey League for three seasons, scoring 32 goals and winning all-star one year and scoring 33 goals another season. He later played for Saskatoon-St. Paul Saints and finished his career as coach of the Saskatoon Quakers who went to the western final in 1959-60.

As a young man, he was an outstanding tennis player, joining Johnny Leicester in doubles and often winning Saskatchewan championships. They played in two Canadian championships and once beat the Mexican Davis Cup doubles team.

Gerry died July 13, 1994, a month after learning he had been accepted into the Saskatoon Sports Hall of Fame.

Text courtesy of Ned Powers

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Photo 16 of 103. | | |

Russell Crawford

Rusty Crawford was billed as one of the greatest hockey players of his time.

During a career of over 21 seasons in professional hockey, Rusty never missed a game due to an injury. He was a member of three Stanley Cup Championship Teams - twice with the Quebec Bulldogs and once with the Toronto Arenas.

His greatest single accomplishment was the climax to his 1912-13 season with the Bulldogs. In the final game of the series against Toronto, a game that lasted 112 minutes, Rusty not only scored the winning goal but was on the ice for the entire duration of the game.

Rusty Crawford ended his career, at the age of 43, with Minneapolis.

In 1961, Rusty, a veteran of many old time hockey seasons, was named to the Hockey Hall of Fame, under the category of "Old Timer".

At time of installation citation read March 26, 1977.

Text courtesy of the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame

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Photo 17 of 103. | | |

Gordon Currie

Gordon Currie is noted as one of the most successful amateur coaches in our country.

In a career that spanned 26 years, Gord coached the Balfour Tech Football team to 8 provincial championships- 6 in succession - the Balfour Tech Hockey team to 3 provincial championships and the Regina Red Sox Baseball team to 4 southern baseball league championships in 6 years.

From 1965 to 1976 Gord coached the Regina Rams Football Club. During this time, the team won 108 of 135 games. Included in this number were 6 Canadian championships; 8 Man-Sask league championships; 7 Western Junior finals and one Alberta Junior league championship. In 1975 Gordon Currie was named the Canadian amateur coach of the year.

Although his record is impressive, Gordon's success as a coach was much more than his won-loss record in hockey, baseball and football. All through his coaching career he inspired his players to excel, to reach beyond what they felt was their limit, to attain the ultimate in whatever it was they were searching for.

Gordon Currie's contribution to amateur sport will be long remembered in Saskatchewan.

Installed in the Hall of Fame on April 1, 1978.

Text courtesy of the Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame

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Photo 18 of 103. | | |

Bob Dawes

Bob Dawes, who played with the Toronto Maple Leafs when the team won the Stanley Cup in 1949, poses in front of mementos as he reminisces about his career in hockey.

Date: May 10, 1986.

Photographer: Berger, Glen (Star-Phoenix staff)

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Photo 19 of 103. | | |


Harry Dempster

Harry Dempster

Hockey, Football B.E. '32, M.Sc. '34

Harry Dempster came from Prince Albert and entered the University of Saskatchewan in 1927.

Harry was a member of the Huskie football team for six years during which time he served as captain of the team for three years. He was considered to be one of Western Canada's outstanding kicking halfs.

He was an outstanding right winger on the Huskie hockey team for four years. He served as captain of the team in 1933-34.

For having participated on a total of ten senior teams, Harry was awarded a major Athletic Award in 1933-34.

Text courtesy of the University of Saskatchewan Wall of Fame.

Date: 1929

Copyright information: Over 50 years old - order from the University of Saskatchewan Archives

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Photo 20 of 103. | | |

Wilbrod Desjardins

Hockey Bed'85

Willie Desjardins came to the University of Saskatchewan in 1979 from Climax, Saskatchewan.

Willie was a member of the hockey team for five years serving as team captain for two of the years. He was selected a Canada West All Star four times and in 1982 was selected to the CIAU All Canadian Team. A prolific scorer, he led the Huskies in team scoring for three years. During his tenure, the team captured three Canada West Championships and in 1983 he led the team to the CIAU Championship. He was selected the Most Valuable Player in the 1983 CIAU Championships.

In 1981 and 1983 Willie was awarded the E. Kent Phillips Trophy as the University's Outstanding Male Athlete. In 1983 he received the prestigious MacDonald Trophy for leadership, sportsmanship and athletic ability.

Text courtesy of the University of Saskatchewan

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