The Sporting News: Hockey Archives 608! VIEW COVERS! Hall of Fame, Players L Z From The Sporting News 2001-2002Hockey Guide. Player, Year elected*, Pos. lalonde, newsy, 1950/P, C/Ro. http://www.sportingnews.com/archives/almanac/nhl/hallplayersl-z.html
November 1917 News - Leafstats.8m.com and MacDonald, while Quebec would get newsy lalonde . MacDonald and Malone arenow employed in Montreal will not give up their positions to play hockey. http://ca.geocities.com/leafstats/191711news.html
Extractions: Montreal, Nov. 13. - That the new professional hockey circuit now hatching will be called the Eastern Canada Hockey League, and will be a four-club affair, is about the only news forthcoming to-day concerning the tangled pro. situation. Ottawa, Canadiens and Wanderers are certain to be members of the new series, and Toronto may be the fourth club. If Quebec gets a franchise in the new league the Ancient Capital club is expected not to operate, and the franchise will be turned over to the Toronto Arena Company, who are mostly Montreal men, and who will control the Toronto Hockey Club. While, for the mere sake of making the thing look decent, the local magnates disclaim knowledge of the new league, these are the facts. The crux of the situation is Quebec. If Quebec comes in Toronto will be out. If Quebec retires, Toronto, with a team backed by the Arena Company, will get a franchise. That, in a nutshell, is the situation, according to the best of authority. It is not generally known that after Saturday night's N.H.A. meeting had adjourned there was a private conference of the delegates, except- ing the Toronto representative. Progress up to the point indicated above, was made, it is said, at this gathering.
D/blog: Best Hockey Names From now on, Cale Hulse s new name shall be Drunken Typo . newsy lalonde rocks,by the way. but there is no greater hockey player, ever, than 66. http://sankey.ca/d/blog/001629.shtml
Extractions: By Date March 2004 February 2004 January 2004 December 2003 November 2003 October 2003 September 2003 August 2003 July 2003 June 2003 May 2003 April 2003 March 2003 February 2003 January 2003 December 2002 November 2002 October 2002 September 2002 August 2002 July 2002 June 2002 May 2002 April 2002 March 2002 February 2002 January 2002 December 2001 November 2001 October 2001 September 2001 August 2001 July 2001 By Category Assorted Autobio Film Games Ideas Music Site News Tech Web World work on Posted by D to Assorted , november 01, 2003 10:53 pm Update: Colby Cosh mentions a few good ones: ..leaving off Bates Battaglia is completely inexcusable. I'd cast write-in votes for Ziggy Palffy and Sandis Ozolinsh, too. Actually, my very favourite hockey name is probably Manny Fernandez, but that's only because with that monicker he is clearly a shortstop who got on the wrong bus one day. Tell me, how can people not like a sport that pits a Dvorák against a Nabokov, or a Ruutu against a Niinimaa? Yeah, Ruutu and Zidlicky have got to be the best-named rookies. I'm sure there are some other great names I've forgotten..
Extractions: WHICH WILL BE PUBLISHED IN THE SPRING OF 2004. Sprague Cleghorn was a professional hockey player from 1910 until 1928. To try to parallel hockey today with hockey then is like comparing Olympic boxing to Ultimate Fighting. Hockey during the '10s and '20s was closer to rugby than it is to hockey today. Forward passing wasn't allowed until the 1918-19 season, when the two blue lines were first introduced, and then passing was only permitted in the neutral zone. This meant that players had to stickhandle through a gauntlet of high sticks, knees, punches and elbows or had to plough into rivals before making a drop pass, or lateral pass like in rugby. KENNY RANDALL: SLASHED IN HIS HAND It was only during Sprague's final NHL season that forward passing was finally allowed in the defensive zone. [Forward passing was allowed in all three zones by 1929-30, but then only within each zone.] This "in a phone booth hockey" contributed to brutal play by today's standards.
Be A Player : 2002-2003 In The Game-Used is a 20card set boasting pieces of some of the most precious game-used artifactsin the world of hockey memorabilia. How about newsy lalonde s game-used pants http://www.baptradingcards.com/products/0203_gameused_info.html
Extractions: Be A Player Trading Cards Products > 2002-2003 In The Game-Used Product Description Pictures Checklist Inserts Numbers ... Redemption Cards 2002-2003 In The Game-Used One of the most exciting new brands of the 2002-03 hockey card season, In The Game-Used hits hobby store shelves in mid-March. As the name suggests, In the Game-Used is loaded with an impressive array of memorabilia cards collectors have come to expect from In The Game, but this time, there is one in every pack. Not only does In the Game-Used sport one memorabilia card per pack, but the base set is extremely collectible as well. The 200-card base set has two unique designs which are printed on different foil stocks. The first 100 cards are printed on Dufex foil while the next 100 cards are printed on Shimmerboard foil. The Dufex cards are numbered 1-100. The first 80 feature top NHL veterans and are limited to fewer than 250 copies, while card numbers 81-100 are rookie cards serial-numbered to 100. All Dufex cards depict the players in their home jerseys. The Shimmerboard cards are numbered 101-200. Cards 101-180 feature the same 80 NHL veterans as found in the Dufex version. Card numbers 181-200 are also rookie cards serial-numbered to 100. All Shimmerboard cards depict the players in their away jerseys. These Rookies are unique from the rookies on cards 81-100 making for a total of 40 rookie cards altogether. Key rookies such as Rick Nash, Henrik Zetterberg, Jason Spezza and Ryan Miller are all in the rookie subset, but you'll also find late call-ups like Ottawa's Ray Emery and New Jersey's Ari Ahonen.
The Hockey Collector set with a picture, name, and team on front and the crossed hockey sticks with pennyon 20 Art Ross, 43 Cyclone Taylor, and 44 newsy lalonde anywhere from http://www.sportznutz.com/nhl/hockey_collector/00february_nhl_collect.htm
Extractions: FEBRUARY ARCHIVES, 2000 February 10, 2000 Pre-War Hockey Issues One of the most fascinating aspects of hockey card collecting falls under the category of "Pre-War" issues. Generally, a Pre-War hockey card dates sometime before World War II, although one can argue that the Topps 1945 set should also be included in this category. Pre-War hockey cards are tough to come by; even advanced collectors dont get to handle these cards too often unless they specialize in them. And when you get into cost, they are sky high, especially if you are lucky enough to find them in high grades. th century they were often placed in numerical order and wrapped in rubber bands, damaging the first and last cards of the set. Youll also spend a pretty penny on #20 Art Ross, #43 Cyclone Taylor, and #44 Newsy Lalonde - anywhere from $500 to $1000 or more depending on condition.
Extractions: Watching the 2001-02 Stanley Cup finals, I found myself somewhat surprised at how long some of the participants have played for. Ron Francis has been in the NHL since 1981-82 (in his rookie season, he was a teammate of Dave Keon), Chris Chelios and Steve Yzerman have been playing since 1983-84, and several others have been NHL regulars since the mid-1980's. Also, several other players (such as Igor Larionov) had logged several years in Europe's elite leagues before joining the NHL. This seems rather unusual to someone like me, who first learned about hockey in the 1980's. While it is nice, in a way, to see these players continue playing, it strikes me that, not all that long ago, people's careers weren't that long. In the 1980's, after Keon retired, I don't recall a lot of ancient players in the NHL. People like Gilbert Perrault, Guy Lafleur and Larry Robinson were very much an exception. Nowadays, Detroit has several ancients, and there are others scattered throughout the league. This raises two questions: First, is my perception correct, or am I just imagining that things were different in the 1980's than they are now, and second, why? In an attempt to answer these questions, I'm going to look at one aspect of the big picture. Specifically, I'm going to look at every year during which major-league professional hockey was played (In this exercise, I use a definition of "major league" similar to that used by Klein and Reif in
Edmonton Oilers Heritage Website - Professional Hockey Yes, the League featured major stars like newsy lalonde, Eddie Shore and Bill Cook,but they were But the hockey legacy created by these Alberta clubs lives on http://www.oilersheritage.com/history/early_teams_professional_hockey.html
Extractions: Professional Hoc. Professional Hockey Today, fans of both Alberta National Hockey League teams, the Edmonton Oilers and the Calgary Flames, worry about the economics of the game. Their concerns stem from the fact that because 24 of the League's 30 teams are based in America, the powerful U.S. dollar forces the Alberta teams to deal with budgets that are often beyond their means. They worry that the free-spending American teams will continue to inflate player salaries and the smaller market teams to the North will no longer be able to compete. While those worries are indeed valid, they have nothing on the economic challenges faced by the Edmonton Eskimos and Calgary TigersAlberta's first two official professional teams. When they both joined the fledgling Western Canada Hockey League (WCHL) in 1921, the economics of hockey were even more skewed than they are today. At that time, hockey players in Canada were paid more, on average, than American baseball pros or European soccer players. Some players were rumoured to have received signing bonuses in the tens of thousands of dollars, which, pro-rated for the economy of the 1920s, was major money.
Extractions: WCHL The WCHLPros On The Prairies After the First World War, the National Hockey League had begun to outstrip the Pacific Coast Hockey League as the more important pro league in the country. And while the PCHL had initiated many exciting rule changes, such as the introduction of changing on the fly and the penalty shot, it refused to modernize the game in the same way the NHL had. The PCHL still held onto the notion of hockey as a seven-a-side game, with three forwards, a defenceman, a goaltender and a rover. That led to a clogged ice surface that restricted scoring chances. If pro hockey was to flourish in Western Canada, more pro teams were needed on the Prairies. In 1921, four new pro clubs, the Edmonton Eskimos , Calgary Tigers, Regina Capitals and Saskatoon Shieks formed the new Western Canada Hockey League. Surprisingly, the new league chose to stick with the antiquated Western rules and keep the rovers. It was agreed that the winner of the WCHL title would play the PCHL champion for the right to represent the West in the Stanley Cup final against the NHL champion from the East.
182-185 Fifty percent of the 1908 squad of eight players fielded four future hockey Hallof Famers newsy lalonde, bottom; Cyclone Taylor, upper left; Frank http://collections.ic.gc.ca/heirloom_series/volume5/182-185.htm
Extractions: Hockey's Royal Family 1833-1960, 1885-1960 Following Lester Patrick's death in 1960, sports columnist Jim Coleman wrote, Lester Patrick didn't invent hockey but no other man has ever exerted such a lengthy and generally beneficial influence on any sport. When Lesters younger brother, Frank, died four weeks later, another columnist claimed, The modern rule book is a monument to Frank's invention: it still contains 22 of the rules he wrote. While other hockey historians credit Lester with some of the rule changes, most agree that Lester and Frank created modern hockey and founded a hockey dynasty neatly described in a chapter of Trent Fraynes book, The Mad Men of Hockey. He wrote, ... for 15 years they organized and ran their own league, built and owned their own rinks, raided rival leagues and signed their own players, drew up their own schedules, made up their own rules, and owned, managed, coached and played on their own teams. It was Frank who proposed the blue lines that divide the rink into three zones, the penalty shot, a penalty for checking into the boards, the assist for helping score a goal, the numbering of players, the forward pass, and the playoff system. Others give Lester credit for allowing defencemen to rush up the ice and goaltenders to stop a puck any way they can instead of being restricted to standing, and both are given credit for establishing the Pacific Coast Hockey Association that won the Stanley Cup for such teams as the Vancouver Millionaires, the Victoria Cougars, and the Seattle Metropolitans.
340-343 Click Here For Further InformationThe alltime roster of the greatest of Montrealteams reads like a Who s Who of hockey Heroes newsy lalonde, Howie Morenz http://collections.ic.gc.ca/heirloom_series/volume1/chapter10/340-343.htm
Extractions: For most Canadian fans, hockey is a world of stories, rather than statistics. The incidents, the personalities, the quirks of the game animate the reminiscent fan. One such anecdote from the early days involves a goalkeeper named Fred Brophy. In a game on February 18, 1905, Brophy carried the puck out of his zone, across the centre line, and put one past the opposing netminder. Incredibly, Just over a year later, Brophy once again took the long cruise the length of the ice and scored again, unassisted! In NHL history, only one goalkeeper, Billy Smith, has been credited with a goal. His goal, however, did not come as a result of a rush; it was a technical award. March 24, 1936 is a day that will live in the lore of the game for some time. On that day, 9,000 Montreal Forum ticket-holders were treated to nine scoreless periods of head-to-head hockey between the Montreal Maroons and the Detroit Red Wings. For just over six hours, this playoff opener drove fans and players wild. At the 176 minute mark, Mud Bruneteau, a little-known rookie, slammed home the winner, sending fans into the Montreal cold at 2:30 a.m. The Detroit club's success would continue as they won their first Stanley Cup less than three weeks later. One of the most startling hockey coincidences involves three junior players from Quebec. Denis Cyr, Denis Savard and Denis Tremblay played together as a line for the Montreal junior Canadiens of the Quebec Major junior Hockey League in the 1979-80 season. Each Denis not only grew up within a few blocks of each other, played on the same line of the same team, but they were all born on the same day, February 4, 1961.
Washington Capitals - History Then they embarked on a grand hockey scheme of their own, one that took later calledMillionaires) made a deal with Les Canadiens to add newsy lalonde to the http://www.washingtoncaps.com/history/index.cfm?cont_id=28306
Hockey Digest: NHL Yearly Leaders - Names And Numbers Names and Numbers hockey Digest, MarchApril, 2004. NHL Yearly Leaders GOALS YearGoals 1918 Joe Malone, Mon. 44 1919 Odie Cleghorn, Mon. 23 newsy lalonde, Mon. http://articles.findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_m0FCM/is_4_32/ai_112904382
Extractions: Années Membres Élus Position Équipes Années Membres Élus Position Équipes Donald.H.Bain Centre Victoras Manitoba Arthur F.Farrel Avant Shamrocks Montréal Hobart A Hare Baker Premier Joueur Américain George Reginald Horner Défenseur Mapleleafs Toronto Russell Bowie Centre Victorias Montréal Sydney Harris Howe Défenseur Redwings Detroit Charles Robert Gardener Gardien BlackHawks Chicago John C.Marshall Centre Montréal Wanderers Edward George Gerard Défenseur Ottawa Senators Bill Mosienko Ailier Droit BlackHawks Chicago Francis McGee Centre Ottawa Senators Blair Russell Centre Montréal Victorias Howard Williams Morenz Centre Canadiens Montréal Ernest Russell Centre Wanderers Montréal Thomas N.Phillips Ailier Droit Vancouver Millionaires Fredick Scanlan Avant Shamrocks Montréal Harvey Pulford Défenseur Ottawa Silver Seven Maxwell H Lloyd Bentley Centre Chicago/Toronto Arthur Howie Ross Défenseur Montréal Wanderers Hector (Toe) Blake Ailier Gauche Canadiens Montréal William H Stuart Défenseur Montréal Wanderers Emile (Butch) Bouchard Défenseur Canadiens Montréal Georges Vezina Gardien Canadiens Montréal Francis Charles Brimsek Gardien Bruins Boston Aubrey V.Clapper
Hockey Mags & Programs 2 38, The PUCK and the SPORT FAN (tabloid 12 X 16 ) Grade B / Label No, Headline Five man hockey proposed by newsy lalonde / Head shot of lalonde, $ 20.00 Add http://www.kskssports.com/ksks_sports/hockey_mags/hmags2.html
Hockey Mags & Programs 6 HM6-26, 1965, Official National hockey Annual Grade C+ / Label No, Stan Yes,On the Mtl Forum ice in suits Maurice Richard, newsy lalonde, Butch Bouchard http://www.kskssports.com/ksks_sports/hockey_mags/hmags6.html
Extractions: Year-by-Year Leading Scorers Bottom of Page 1917-1918 Player Club GP G A Pts. Malone, Joe Mtl. 20 34 44 Denneny, Cy Ott. 22 36 36 Noble, Reg Tor. 20 28 28 Lalonde, Newsy Mtl. 14 23 23 Denneny, Corbett Tor. 21 20 20 Pitre, Didier Mtl. 19 17 17 Cameron, Harry Tor. 20 17 17 Darragh, Jack Ott. 18 14 14 Hyland, Harry Mtl W., Ott. 16 14 14 Skinner, Alf Tor. 19 13 13 Gerard, Eddie Ott. 21 13 13 1918-1919 Player Club GP G A Pts. Lalonde, Newsy Mtl. 17 21 9 30 Cleghorn, Odie Mtl. 17 23 6 29 Denneny, Cy Ott. 18 18 4 22 Nighbor, Frank Ott. 18 18 4 22 Pitre, Didier Mtl. 17 14 4 18 Skinner, Alf Tor. 17 12 3 15 Cameron, Harry Tor., Ott. 14 11 3 14 Noble, Reg Tor. 17 11 3 14 Darragh, Jack Ott. 14 12 1 13 Randall, Ken Tor. 14 7 6 13
Newsworld Online - Programs: Sports Journal Mention Cyclone Taylor (hockey); Joe Malone (hockey); newsy lalonde (hockey); SamLangford (boxer). George Hodgson. 1920s. Winner (men) Percy Williams (sprinter) http://www.newsworld.cbc.ca/programs/sites/sj_athletes.html
Extractions: Century of Sport On September 27,1999, Sports Journal began its new season on CBC Newsworld with a special three-part series, Century of Sport: Canada's Athletes of the Decades Sports Journal's editorial board used the criteria of social significance as well as athletic excellence to select the athletes. So, if an athlete had an impact on society as an agent of change (ie. Maurice Richard) or as a role model (ie. Barbara Ann Scott) that was a criteria. Also, if an athlete represented a breakthrough for Canadians in a certain sport. That would count more than an athlete who succeeded in a sport (ice hockey for instance) in which Canada was already firmly established at an elite level. 1900s (men) Winner: