Wednesday, February 29, 2012

REGINA PATS POLL

TO SEE THE BRANDT CENTRE'S -

CENTRE ICE CLOCK BACK-


During part of the present season I posted a poll on the web site asking fans if they would like to see the large clock back at centre ice. It closed today and here are the results:

Poll showed: YES - 47, NO - 5

The people at Brandt Centre did a major wrong in taking down that clock.



Old Brandt Centre's - Score Clock - (Geoff Wilson Photo)



You need good eyes to see that west end score clock.

Complaints from fans:
East End - have trouble seeing through the puck screen. West End - have to keep turning around to see it. Anonymous said... No center ice score clock....as said by Reid Pedersen.....Evraz Place spokesman. Soon Moose Jaw will have one, and ye ole Regina will be the only rink in North America without one. Nice, real nice. One Fan said .... I have to honestly say I was a little disappointed when they decided to move the scoreclock from centre ice to the west end. I'm young but I am still kinda old-school and I do admit I miss (and will continue to) miss the centre ice clock.

HOW ABOUT IT - MOOSE JAW'S NEW CLOCK


OR BRANDON'S CENTRE ICE CLOCK - THE BEST



OH, TO ONLY HAVE THAT CENTRE ICE CLOCK BACK

AT BRANDT CENTRE!

Thursday, February 16, 2012

DEATH and OBITUARY of EX-REGINA -

TYSON BLAINE SIEVERT


December 28, 2011 - The Western Hockey League is mourning the loss of former player Tyson Sievert, who died in a highway crash in Saskatchewan on Tuesday.

Sievert, 25, of Earl Grey, was driving alone on Highway 22, about 85 kilometres northeast of Regina, when his vehicle crashed at the Lipton turnoff.

Sievert started his WHL career with the Moose Jaw Warriors and the Saskatoon Blades in 2004 and 2005. He played with the Regina Pats in 2005 and 2006.

Pats President Brent Parker described Sievert as an "honest, hard-working Saskatchewan kid."

Tyler Kifferling said he's having a hard time believing his best friend is gone.

"He always told me to be strong," he said. "So that's what I'm doing."

Kifferling remembers Sievert not only as being gifted athletically, but also for his giving personality.

"If he saw someone not smiling, he felt it was his duty to make him smile."

Even though he was from Earl Grey, Sievert spent a lot of time in nearby Southey.

He was most recently coaching minor hockey players.

The manager of the hockey rink said there will be a memorial tournament honouring Sievert in the coming months.

****

Tyson Sievert played just one season with the University of Regina men's hockey team, but in that time he made an impression on Cougars head coach Blaine Sautne



Sievert, Tyson Blaine
Published: 2011-12-30, Regina Leader Post New Paper - Obits
Earl Grey, SK

SIEVERT, TYSON BLAINE It is with unbearable sadness we announce Tyson's passing at the young age of 25. We are blessed that we had him as our son and brother for this short time. He leaves to mourn and cherish his memory, parents Dale and Jackie; brother Trent (Tara); sister Kasey-Jae; grandparents Leonard & Erna Thompson and Norman & Loreen Sievert, plus numerous relatives and countless friends. A celebration of Tyson's life will be held Saturday, December 31, 2011 at 2 p.m. from the Earl Grey Community Hall. Donations in Tyson's memory may be made to KidSport Regina. Hansen's Funeral Home, Strasbourg in care of arrangements. Blessed be his memory. 1602752
REGINA PATS ALUMNI -

JOCK CALLANDER


By: Kind permission of Joe Pelletier

Friday, January 27, 2012

The status of hockey legend is not exclusively awarded to the NHL's greatest superstar. Jock Callander is very much a legend of hockey in his own right, despite playing only 109 NHL games. But his 18 year minor league career have made him a legend particularly in Muskegon and Cleveland.


Jock Callander was born on April 23, 1961 in Regina, Saskatchewan, a city he later would take by storm as a (Regina Pats) junior standout in the WHL. In 1980/81 season Jock scored 67 goals along with 86 assists for a 153 points in 72 games. Jock's scoring exploits did not go unnoticed as he signed as a free agent with the St. Louis Blues on September 28, 1981. However after training camp it was determined that Jock needed more time to develop and was returned to junior for the 1981/82 season where he took his offensive dominance to a new level. He had 79 goals, 111 assists for 190 points leading the WHL in scoring. (Photo: Regina Pats - Ron "Scoreboard" Johnston - Collection)

Jock made the big jump to professional hockey in 1982-83 when he joined the Salt Lake City Golden Eagles, the St. Louis Blues farm club, of the Central Hockey League. In his rookie season of 68 games he scored 20 goals, 27 assists for 47 points. The following season the St. Louis Blues moved their farm team to Montana. Jock became a member of the Montana Magic. In Jock's second pro season he continued his hard work. In 72 games he scored 27 goals, 32 assists for 59 points.

The CHL folded after the 1983-84 season so Jock moved on to the I.H.L where he would play parts of 15 seasons and would become one of the best players in the history of the International Hockey League Jock joined the Muskegon Lumberjacks for the 1984-85 season and he put up some great numbers.

In 82 games in 84-85 he scored 39 goals along with 68 assists for 107 points, second in team points. The next season (1985-86) Jock continued his great play and racked up another 39 goals and 72 assists for 111 points, leading the team in scoring. The Lumberjacks made the playoffs and Jock continued his torrid pace. In 14 playoff games he scored 12 goals, 11 assists for 23 points as the Lumberjacks was the Turner Cup Championship that they won that year. Jock was named as the playoffs most valuable performer.

In 1986/87, Jock took his game to yet another level. He led the entire IHL in scoring (tied with Jeff Pyle actually), registering 54 goals, 82 assists for 136 points. Jock and Pyle also were named co-winners of the James Gatschene Memorial Trophy as the I.H.L.'s MVP.

Jock's hard work finally paid off in terms of NHL opportunities. He signed as a free agent with the Pittsburgh Penguins July 31, 1987. During the 1987-88 season, Jock got his first chance to play in the N.H.L. The Penguins called Jock up and he split the season in Pittsburgh and Muskegon. In 41 N.H.L. games with the Penguins, he scored 11 goals with 16 assists for 27 points. Jock would split each of the next two seasons in similar fashion, playing 30 games in each season in the NHL. However Jock never was quite able to produce at the NHL level like he did in the IHL.

In late 1989, Jock was back with the Lumberjacks and aided them as they w en t on to win their second Turner Cup Championship. For the next two seasons, 1990-91 and 1991-92, Jock spent the regular season in Muskegon and never was recalled by the Pens. It looked as though Jock's days in Pittsburgh were over but Jock just continued to focus on being the best player he could be at the IHL level and he would be prepared for the next callup. You never no if or when that callup will come.

In 1991-92, Jock scored 42 goals, 70 assists for 112 points. Jock again was awarded a First Team All-star selection. The Lumberjacks made the playoffs and advanced to the final round of the Turner Cup Championship against the favorite Kansas City Blades. During this time the Pittsburgh Penguins were in the Stanley Cup playoffs defending their 1991 Stanley Cup title. The Pens suffered a number of injuries and called up replacement players from Muskegon. Jock returned to the NHL along with Mike Michayluk and Mike Needham. The trio first appeared in the Patrick Division finals against the New York Rangers. Jock, Dave Michayluk, and Mike Needham formed a solid and surprisingly effective 4th line for the Pens. The trio earned the nickname "The Muskegon Line". The Pens advanced past the Rangers and swept the Chicago Blackhawks in the Finals. Jock's long tenure of riding minor league busses finally was rewarded when he fulfilled his dream of hoisting the Stanley Cup.

The N.H.L. expanded in 1992 and Jock was signed as a free agent of the expansion team Tampa Bay Lightning on July 29, 1992. Jock had hoped that his playoff performance from the prior season and his long minor league scoring exploits would mean a good chance to play in the new NHL city. However he only appeared in 8 games with the Lightning and spent most of the season with Tampa Bay's farm team - the Atlanta Knights.

After one season in Tampa-Atlanta, Jock found himself back in a Lumberjacks uniform in 1993-94. However the Lumberjacks moved from Muskegon to Cleveland. Jock went on to spend the next 6 seasons with the Lumberjacks.

Tuesday, February 14, 2012

REGINA PATS - SCOREKEEPER and TIMEKEEPER

GARY RENNER and BILL WHITE


Braden Husdal, Regina Leader Post
Published: Thursday, September 18, 2008

Gary Renner and Bill White have seen it all in their 40 years as a scorekeeper and timekeeper for the Regina Pats.

A different arena, different coaches and different players are all changes Renner and White have experienced since they began the positions they still hold. World junior championships, NHL preseason games and Memorial Cups have also been viewed by the two stalwarts and they wouldn't have it any other way.

"There are so many moments and comical experiences that I've been a part of in my time in the position," said Renner, the Pats timekeeper since 1968. "It's so hard to lay a finger on one that stands out more than any other because if I did that I wouldn't be doing justice to another moment that I can't remember right now.



Gary Renner (left) – keeping score plus stats and Bill White – the time-keeper 1983 at the Regina Agridome



Gary Renner (left) – keeping score plus stats and Bill White – the time-keeper - 2008 at the Regina Agridome-Brandt Centre

"I've met so many great people through this job that I can go up to and have a conversation with about a fond memory. If I have to single out one thing then I would say that the people are the best part."

Renner and White are an integral part of the Pats game-day operations. Responsibility for keeping proper time and keeping straight goals, assists and penalties is something that neither man takes lightly. Renner arrives approximately two hours before each game to ensure the score sheet is in order while White arrives about an hour early to work the clock for team warmups.

Their positions enable them to interact with coaches, players and officials on an almost nightly basis. That interaction has helped form some relationships that both fondly remember.
"One of my favourite players was Garth Butcher, who played in the early '80s," said White of the former Pats defenceman. "We saw him in the penalty box on a regular basis and he always had something funny to say.

"One time Garth and a guy from another team were both in the box after getting penalties and they started talking to one another. The guy from Calgary asked Garth, 'Why wouldn't you fight me tonight, Butcher?' Garth answered back, 'The coach told me not to, but if there would've been a real hockey player out there I would have fought him.' I thought that that was pretty good."

White has been with the Pats organization since 1969 when he was a part-time official. Eventually he moved to scorekeeper for the Pat Blues SJHL team and then to timekeeper for the Pats. He has been working with Renner ever since.

White and Renner are both big fans of the Pats and hockey in general but while the game is on they maintain their professionalism.

"Deep down inside I'm always cheering for the Pats but I try to never show that when the game is on," said White. "It's important to myself as well as the coaches and the referees that I'm impartial.

"I've never had anyone upset at me about the clock because the referees are always watching it too. If there's ever a question if too many seconds went by before I stopped it then they'll come over and we always manage to get things straightened out."

Renner and White have no plans on stepping down from their positions anytime soon. Renner is 62 and White is 80, but they maintain that as long as they remain healthy, they'll continue.

"I love watching hockey and I'd probably be at the games even if I wasn't the scorekeeper," said White. "I used to travel all over the province to watch the team play and I like the team just as much after all of these years.''
REGINA - MAJOR RINKS

By Ron "Scoreboard" Johnston

SHERMAN THEATRE and Gardens AuditoriumHockey Rink Location: 1905 Rose Street (southeast corner of Twelfth and Rose). The Regina Leader, Thursday, June 25th, 1903, “Indoor skating and a hockey rink to be built, 220 feet in length by 115 feet in width. The ice area will be 180 feet by 80 feet and the seating capacity will be between 1,200-1,500.”


The theatre was (opened July12, 1905), and remained open during the summer months until 1908. The building was destroyed by fire in the spring of 1921.

ARENA RINK Location: 2230 Robinson Street. (West side of Robinson Street between 14th and 15th Avenue). On Wednesday, December 28, 1910, the Morning Leader stated, “Regina’s new skating rink is now under construction. The ice area will be 190 feet by 110 feet.


The approximate cost is between $130.000 and $140.000. The seating capacity is approximately 2,000. Four rows of seats will be run around the entire ice with the exception of the south end at which end the ice will run to the out side wall. The rink is owned by the Pearce brothers of Pense and W. W. Hilton is the architect.”

An advertisement on (January 18th, 1911), advised of the official opening of the new Arena Rink which took place that day with a 25 piece band in attendance.

On Monday, January 23rd, a Wurlitzer military band organ was installed to replace record music every (Monday) from 3 to 5. Tuesday to Friday there would be band music with an admission charge of 25 cents. It further advised there would be skating every after noon and evening with the exception of every other Monday evening when the rink would be thrown open for hockey only. Regina Patricia Junior Hockey Team played their first three seasons at this rink.


AMPHITHEATRE and WINTER FAIR BUILDING - Location: Pasqua Street on the Exhibition Grounds, south of the Grey Nuns Hospital (now known as the Pasqua Hospital).
This building was erected in 1913 and (opened on February, 1914). The rink ice size was 85 feet by 200 feet. The seating capacity was 5,000. The total cost $130.000. (Sketch: by William P. Argan)

The building was turned over to the 77th Battery when war was declared in 1914. The structure was used as military barracks and drill hall until fire destroyed it on December 18th, 1917.
Amphitheatre and Winter Fair Building

REGINA STADIUM – QUEEN CITY GARDENS – EXHIBITION STADIUM – Location: Same as The Amphitheatre and Fair Building. It was erected in 1919 and opened on (December 4th, 1919) of the same year. This rink was the largest west of the Winnipeg Amphitheatre. The Stadium was used as a horse show Arena and was given the nick name “Cow Palace”. It was also used as a hockey stadium.


The Regina Leader mentioned, on Wednesday, November 26, that the rinks name would be called “Stadium” given in a name contest by Mrs. W. G. Styles. In 1935 the name was changed to the Exhibition Stadium. August 13, 1938, a group called the Queen City Gardens Limited was created. They approached the Exhibition Board regarding leasing the Stadium rink.
They ordered an ice plant and at the same time, Regina Stadium – Queen City Gardens made improvements to the rink. They brought in an ice maker, Frank Bauman from Minneapolis,
USA. Thursday, December 4th. The rink’s name was changed to the Queen City Gardens until
the early 1950’s.

The Stadium was known for its many steel pillars throughout the rink. The Regina Pats played at the rink from 1920 until the club was disbanded in 1934. When they were reorganized in 1946, it was called the Queen City Gardens. It was renamed the Exhibition Stadium in the mid 1950’s.

REGINA AGRIDOME – BRANT CENTRELocation: South Centre area of the Exhibition grounds.

With profits realized from Saskatchewan Derby Sweepstakes, and financial support from the City of Regina, the Agridome (was constructed in 1978). The Building chairman was Gord Staseson who was also chairman and project coordinator responsible for building the Canada Centre in 1981. (Sketch: by William P. Argan)

Name was changed to (Brandt Centre Thursday, July 28, 2005), when the Exhibition Association Limited announced a partnership with Brandt, the Sask. based machinery/manufacturing giant.
Regina Agridome - Brandt Centre.


FIRST PLAY-by-PLAY COMPLETE

HOCKEY BROADCAST in the WORLD


Most people said that Foster Hewitt was the first to ever broadcast a hockey game. Hewitt broadcast an amateur hockey game March 22, 1923, but Pete Parker broadcast the first professional game eight days earlier on Regina Radio Station CKCK.

The following was taken from the Regina Leader-Post, March 14, 1972, by Sports Writer, Ron Campbell.

"It was March 15, 1923, the radio listeners in this area were surprised to hear the first complete professional hockey game ever broadcast in Canada. The broadcast originated from the Stadium and was carried by CKCK radio on Hamilton Street. At the time it was operated as part of the Morning Leader, with a studio on the fifth floor of the Leader-Post building.

(Photo: Sketch by William P. Argan)

Calling the play-by-play that night was L.D. "Pete" Parker who was visiting the city as part of the radio station's 50th Anniversary observances being held that year. "It was just an experiment" said Pete, recalling that fabulous night. "Bert Hooper was the whole radio department at that time. He did everything, broadcasting and engineering. Bert was always looking for something new as far as broadcasting was concerned and, while I had done some, I guess the main reason why he asked me to do the play-by-play was because I had always been a real hockey nut" said Pete.

"It was the first game of the Western Canada Hockey League play-offs between Edmonton Eskimos and Regina Caps leading to the Stanley Cup. The broadcast went off pretty well and caught all of our listeners by surprise."

Pete called the game from high in the rafters on the west side of the Stadium where the present broadcast booth is located; however, a special closed-in box was built to house Pete and he used a cradle-type telephone and an amplifier.

There were no extra microphones in those days so Bert arranged to have an extension run from the regular telephone in the Stadium to his broadcast booth. The booth was just large enough for Pete and his equipment. The front was covered with a sheet of celluloid which Pete lifted out of the way to get a crowd noise when any exciting plays occurred.

"There was no between-period broadcasting. When the period was over I would pick up the receiver, listen for a cue from Bert, and then tell the listeners that the broadcast was returning to announcer in our studio." stated Pete.

Pete may also be the first to broadcast a Junior game report on a west semi-final play-off game with Regina Monarchs (made up of Regina Pats and Falcons) against Blairmore, Alberta. The game was broadcast over CKCK radio from the Regina Exhibition Stadium, March 10, 1928.

Tuesday, February 7, 2012

Saturday, August 20, 2011


EX-REGINA PATS

RIC
K RYPEIN'S FUNERAL

The Canadian Press reports that almost 1,000 people attended Rick Rypien’s funeral today. That list included family, friends and former teammates such as Kevin Bieksa (who was a pallbearer), Mason Raymond, Manny Malhotra and Alexandre Burrows. Vancouver Canucks GM Mike Gillis and Rypien’s cousin/former NFL quarterback Mark Rypien were also in attendance.

Photo: Jeff McIntosh/THE CANADIAN PRESS

The hearse carrying Winnipeg Jets player Rick Rypien, 27, leaves his funeral service in Blairmore, Alta., Aug. 20, 2011.

***********

The funeral procession included a scattering of different items from his playing career, including an autographed No. 37 jersey from his time with the Canucks, the only NHL team he suited up for. (The Winnipeg Jets signed him to a one-year, $700K deal in June, a promising development that made his death that much more shocking to many.) The program reportedly featured a photo of Rypien in a blue Canucks jersey with the phrase: “Until we all meet again.”

Rick Rypien’s uncle Allan spoke of his nephew’s struggles with depression.

Rypien said his nephew was battling a disease not unlike cancer.

“He fought this disease with everything he had in him,” he said. “If you knew Rick he fought with everything he had in him. Unfortunately the disease won the battle.”

“Be thankful the battle he faced is over.”

Follow the corresponding links for more about Rypien’s life and death.

2010-2011- WESTERN JUNIOR HOCKEY LEAGUE STANDINGS

EASTERN DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L.OTL.SL.GFGAPTS
Saskatoon Blades .........................................
72
56
13
1
2
310
213
115
Moose Jaw Warriors
72
40
262
4
245
240
86
Brandon Wheat Kings
72
32
31
1
8
281
275
73
Prince Albert Raiders
72
31
36
2
3
247283
67
Regina Pats
72
23
39
7
3
216
312
56
Swift Current Broncos
72
26
44
0
2
181
260
54

CENTRAL DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L..OT..SL.GFGAPTS
Red Deer Rebels ...........................................
72
48
16
4
4
268
159
104
Medicine Hat Tigers
72
46
18
4
4
265
196
100
Kootenay Ice
72
46
21
1
4
272
218
97
Edmonton Oil Kings
72
31
34
2
5
249
252
69
Lethbridge Hurricanes
72
23
36
5
8
205
295
59
Calgary Hitmen
72
20
47
3
2
171
271
45

WESTERN DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L..OT..SL.GFGAPTS
Kelowna Rockets ............................................
72
43
28
0
1
240
201
87
Vancouver Giants
72
35
32
1
4
236
251
75
Chilliwack Bruins
72
33
31
4
4
227
255
74
Prince George Cougars
72
33
35
2
2
258
26570
Kamloops Blazers
72
29
37
3
3
219
285
64

U.S.A. DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L.OTL.SL.GFGAPTS
Portland Winterhawks ........................72
5019
0
3
303
227
103
Spokane Chiefs
72
48
18
4
2
310
193
102
Tri-City Americans
72
44
24
2
2
286
223
92
Everett Silvertips
72
28
33
7
4
172
218
67
Seattle Thunderbirds
72
27
35
5
5
195
264
64


LEAGUE SCHEDULE
2009-2010- WESTERN JUNIOR HOCKEY LEAGUE STANDINGS

EASTERN DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L.OTL.SL.GFGAPTS
Brandon Wheat Kings .........................................
72
50
18
1
3
321
204
104
Saskatoon Blades
72
46
193
4
258
227
99
Swift Current Broncos
72
37
30
1
4
231
232
79
Moose Jaw Warriors
72
33
27
5
7
243247
78
Prince Albert Raiders
72
32
35
3
2
230
249
69
Regina Pats
72
30
35
3
4
246
278
67

CENTRAL DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L..OT.SLGFGAPTS
Calgary Hitmen ...........................................
72
52
17
1
2
269
177
107
Kootenay Ice
72
43
24
3
2
252
215
91
Medicine Hat Tigers
72
41
23
3
5
276
232
90
Red Deer Rebels
72
39
28
0
5
202
222
83
Lethbridge Hurricanes
72
20
44
5
3
178
275
48
Edmonton Oil Kings
72
16
43
4
9
169
285
45

WESTERN DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L..OT..SL.GFGAPTS
Vancouver Giants .......................................................
72
41
25
3
3
267
211
88
Kelowna Rockets
72
35
31
2
4
224
225
76
Kamloops Blazers
72
33
33
2
5
237
284
71
Chilliwack Bruins
72
32
33
2
5
215
23971
Prince George Cougars
72
12
56
1
3
172
32728

U.S.A. DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L.OTL.SL.GFGAPTS
Tri-City Americans ...........................................
72
47
22
1
2
272
193
97
Everett Silvertips
72
46
21
3
2
232
175
97
Spokane Chiefs
72
55
22
3
2
240
179
95
Portland Winterhawks
72
44
252
1
266
241
91
Seattle Thunderbirds
72
19
41
7
5
172
255
50

REGINA PATS AWARDS -

SCROLL DOWN RIGHT SIDE and CLICK

LEAGUE SCHEDULE
2008-2009- WESTERN JUNIOR HOCKEY LEAGUE STANDINGS

EASTERN DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L.OTL.SL.GFGAPTS
Saskatoon Blades .........................................
72
49
18
3
2
283
195
103
Brandon Wheat Kings
72
48
193
2
295
220
101
Swift Current Broncos
72
42
28
1
1
258
220
86
Prince Albert Raiders
72
31
36
4
1
233270
67
Regina Pats
72
27
39
1
5
228
265
60
Moose Jaw Warriors
72
19
50
1
2
198
352
41

CENTRAL DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L..OT.SLGFGAPTS
Calgary Hitmen ...........................................72
59
9
31
330
159
122
Medicine Hat Tigers
72
36
29
4
3
249
242
79
Kootenay Ice
72
35
29
2
6
220
224
78
Lethbridge Hurricanes
72
35
32
3
2
227
228
75
Edmonton Oil Kings
72
29
34
4
5
191
252
67
Red Deer Rebels
72
25
37
1
9
172
250
60

WESTERN DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L..OT.SLGFGAPTS
Vancouver Giants .......................................................
72
57
10
2
3
319
151
119
Kelowna Rockets
72
47
21
1
3
267
178
98
Kamloops Blazers
72
33
33
2
4
242
277
72
Prince Geoge Cougars
72
25
44
0
3
188
9853
Chilliwack Bruins
72
19
46
2
5
154
26745

U.S.A. DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L.OTL.SL.GFGAPTS
Tri-City Americans .......................................
72
49
20
0
3
263
184
101
Spokane Chiefs
72
46
23
0
3
244
145
95
Seattle Thunderbirds
72
35
32
1
4
222
234
75
Everett Silvertips
72
27
36
7
2
199
259
63
Portland Winter Hawks
72
19
48
3
2
176
288
43

REGINA PATS AWARDS -

SCROLL DOWN RIGHT SIDE and CLICK

LEAGUE SCHEDULE
2007-08 - WESTERN JUNIOR HOCKEY LEAGUE STANDINGS

EASTERN DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L.OTL.SL.GFGAPTS
Regina Pats .........................................
72
44
22
4
2
217
206
94
Brandon Wheat Kings
72
42
243
3
253
209
90
Swift Current Broncos
72
41
24
1
6
244
205
89
Moose Jaw Warriors
72
37
21
6
8
229214
88
Saskatoon Blades
72
29
34
3
6
182
229
67
Prince Alber Taiders
72
26
41
3
2
196
248
57

CENTRAL DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L..OT.SLGFGAPTS
Calgary Hitmen ...........................................
72
47
20
14
259
166
99
Lethbridge Hurricanes
72
45
21
2
4
245
175
96
Medicine Hat Tigers
72
43
22
5
2
234
198
93
Kootenay Ice
72
42
22
5
3
229
214
92
Edmonton Oil Kings
72
22
39
4
7
162
241
55
Red Deer Rebels
72
18
47
4
3
145
255
43

WESTERN DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L..OT.SLGFGAPTS
Vancouver Giants .......................................................
72
49
15
2
6
250
155
106
Kelowna Rockets
72
38
26
2
6
248
215
84
Chilliwack Bruins
72
28
35
4
5
206
241
65
Kamloops Blazers
72
27
41
2
2
197
253
58
Prince George Cougars
72
20
481
3
172
304
44

U.S.A. DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L.OTL.SL.GFGAPTS
Tri-City Americans ...........................................
72
52
16
2
2
262
176
108
Spokane Chiefs
72
50
15
1
6
251
160
107
Seattle Thunderbirds
72
42
23
5
2
241
179
91
Everett Silvertips
72
39
30
0
3
205
198
81
Portland Winter Hawks
72
11
58
2
1
132
318
25

REGINA PATS AWARDS -

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LEAGUE SCHEDULE
2006-2007 - WESTERN JUNIOR HOCKEY LEAGUE STANDINGS

EASTERN DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L.OTL.SL.GFGAPTS
Brandon Wheat Kings .........................................
72
41
20
3
9
258
214
93
Regina Pats
72
36
282
6
234
220
80
Swift Current Broncos
72
33
36
1
2
199
241
69
Prince Albert Raiders
72
27
39
3
3
203266
60
Moose Jaw Warriors
72
28
41
3
0
217
271
59
Saskatoon Blades
72
27
41
2
2
174
231
58

CENTRAL DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L..OT.SLGFGAPTS
Medicine Hat Tigers ...........................................
72
52
17
30
264
175
107
Kootenay Ice
72
49
17
3
3
267
189
104
Calgary Hitmen
72
39
26
3
4
251
205
85
Red Deer Rebels
72
35
28
4
5
206
214
79
Lethbridge Hurricanes
72
33
42
2
3
254
265
71

WESTERN DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L..OT.SLGFGAPTS
Vancouver Giants .......................................................
72
45
17
3
7
245
143
100
Kamloops Blazers
72
40
26
4
2
245
222
86
Prince George Cougars
72
33
31
3
5
221
217
74
Chilliwack Bruins
72
25
40
5
2
169
260
57
Kelowna Rockets
72
22
415
4
156
245
53

U.S.A. DIVISION

TEAMGP.W..L.OTL.SL.GFGAPTS
Everett Silvertips ...........................................
72
54
15
1
2
239
142
111
Tri-City Americans
72
47
23
1
1
240
190
96
Seattle Thunderbirds
72
37
21
3
11
209
186
88
Spokane Chiefs
72
36
28
44
232
217
80
Portland Winter Hawks
72
17
52
1
2
146
316
37

REGINA PATS AWARDS -

SCROLL DOWN RIGHT SIDE and CLICK

LEAGUE SCHEDULE