Coulter, a two time Stanley Cup Champion, helped the Chicago Black Hawks win their first Stanley Cup in 1933–34 and the New York Rangers to a Cup win in 1939–40. He succeeded Hall of Famer Bill Cook as captain of the Rangers in 1938. He was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1974.
|Hockey Hall of Fame, 1974|
May 31, 1909|
Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada
October 14, 2000 (aged 91)|
Mobile, Alabama, U.S.
|Height||5 ft 11 in (180 cm)|
|Weight||195 lb (88 kg; 13 st 13 lb)|
Chicago Black Hawks|
New York Rangers
|1931–32||Chicago Black Hawks||NHL||13||0||1||1||23||2||1||0||1||0|
|1932–33||Chicago Black Hawks||NHL||46||3||2||5||53||—||—||—||—||—|
|1933–34||Chicago Black Hawks||NHL||46||5||2||7||39||8||1||0||1||10|
|1934–35||Chicago Black Hawks||NHL||48||4||8||12||68||2||0||0||0||5|
|1935–36||Chicago Black Hawks||NHL||25||0||2||2||18||—||—||—||—||—|
|1935–36||New York Rangers||NHL||23||1||5||6||26||—||—||—||—||—|
|1936–37||New York Rangers||NHL||47||1||5||6||27||9||0||3||3||15|
|1937–38||New York Rangers||NHL||43||5||10||15||90||—||—||—||—||—|
|1938–39||New York Rangers||NHL||44||4||8||12||58||7||1||1||2||6|
|1939–40||New York Rangers||NHL||48||1||9||10||68||12||1||0||1||21|
|1940–41||New York Rangers||NHL||35||5||14||19||42||3||0||0||0||0|
|1941–42||New York Rangers||NHL||47||1||16||17||31||6||0||1||1||4|
|1942–43||United States Coast Guard Cutters||EAHL||37||13||20||33||32||10||4||1||5||8|
|1943–44||United States Coast Guard Cutters||Exhib.||26||10||13||23||10||12||6||8||14||8|
| New York Rangers captain
The 1931–32 NHL season was the 15th season of the National Hockey League (NHL). The Ottawa Senators and Philadelphia Quakers suspended operations, leaving eight teams to play 48 games each. In the Stanley Cup Finals, the Toronto Maple Leafs swept the New York Rangers in three games to win the franchise's third Stanley Cup championship.1933–34 NHL season
The 1933–34 NHL season was the 17th season of the National Hockey League (NHL). Nine teams each played 48 games. The Chicago Black Hawks were the Stanley Cup winners as they beat the Detroit Red Wings three games to one.1934 Stanley Cup Finals
The 1934 Stanley Cup Finals was contested by the Chicago Black Hawks and the Detroit Red Wings. It was the Red Wings' first appearance in the Final, and Chicago's second, after 1931. The Black Hawks won the best-of-five series 3–1 to win their first Stanley Cup.1937–38 New York Rangers season
The 1937–38 New York Rangers season was the 12th season for the team in the National Hockey League (NHL). New York finished second in the American Division in regular season with a record of 27–15–6, and qualified for the playoffs. In the league semi-finals, the Rangers lost to the New York Americans 2–1 in a best of three games series.1938–39 NHL season
The 1938–39 NHL season was the 22nd season of the National Hockey League (NHL). Seven teams each played 48 games. The Boston Bruins were the Stanley Cup winners as they beat the Toronto Maple Leafs four games to one in the final series.1939–40 NHL season
The 1939–40 NHL season was the 23rd season for the National Hockey League. Of the league's seven teams, the Boston Bruins were the best in the 48-game regular season, but the Stanley Cup winners were the New York Rangers, who defeated the Toronto Maple Leafs in the best-of-seven final series 4–2 for their third Stanley Cup in 14 seasons of existence. It would be another 54 years before their fourth.1939–40 New York Rangers season
The 1939–40 New York Rangers season was the 14th season for the team in the National Hockey League (NHL). With new coach Frank Boucher the Rangers finish in 2nd Place again with an impressive 27–11–10 record. In the semi-finals the Rangers beat the Boston Bruins in 6 games to advance to the 1940 Stanley Cup Finals. In the finals the Rangers won their first 2 games by scores of 2–1 and 6–2 at the Garden, before finishing the series on the road because of the circus. After dropping the first 2 games in Toronto the Rangers won a critical Game five 2–1 in overtime on Muzz Patrick's overtime goal. In Game 6 it would take overtime again as the Rangers won their 3rd Stanley Cup on Bryan Hextall's goal 2:33 into OT. Following the season the Rangers would celebrate buying out their lease at Madison Square Garden by burning the lease in the historic Stanley Cup, a move that would take on greater mystery in coming years.1940 Stanley Cup Finals
The 1940 Stanley Cup Finals was a best-of-seven series between the New York Rangers and the Toronto Maple Leafs. New York would win the series 4–2 to win their third Stanley Cup. The Rangers would not win another for 54 years.1940–41 New York Rangers season
The 1940–41 New York Rangers season was the 15th season for the team in the National Hockey League (NHL). During the regular season, the Rangers finished in fourth place in the NHL with 50 points and qualified for the playoffs. In the first round of the playoffs, New York lost to the Detroit Red Wings, two games to one.1941–42 New York Rangers season
The 1941–42 New York Rangers season was the 16th season for the team in the National Hockey League (NHL). In the regular season, New York led the NHL with 60 points, and compiled a 29–17–2 record. The Rangers lost in the NHL semi-finals to the Toronto Maple Leafs, four games to two.1958 Manitoba general election
Manitoba's general election of June 16, 1958 was held to elect Members of the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Manitoba, Canada.
This election was the first in Manitoba after a comprehensive electoral redistribution in 1956. The redistribution saw the city of Winnipeg abandon its multi-member ridings for single-member constituencies, and gain increased representation in the legislature.
It resulted in a minority victory for the Progressive Conservative Party under the leadership of Dufferin Roblin. Roblin's Tories won twenty-six seats, while Premier Douglas Campbell's Liberal-Progressives were reduced to second-place status with nineteen. The social democratic Co-operative Commonwealth Federation (CCF) held the balance of power with eleven seats, and independent Stephen Juba was also elected in Winnipeg. Both Social Credit and the Labour Progressive Party lost their legislative representation.
After the election, the Liberal-Progressives attempted to form a coalition with the CCF to remain in power. The CCF rejected this offer, and allowed Roblin's Tories to form government, ending 36 years of Progressive and Liberal-Progressive led governments in Manitoba. Although the Progressive Conservatives had been part of a coalition government with the Liberal-Progressives from 1940 to 1950, this was the first time since 1915 that they had formed an administration on their own.
This minority parliament proved unstable, and Roblin's government was defeated in the legislature in early 1959. Manitobans returned to the polls shortly thereafter.Art (given name)
Art is a Celtic masculine given name, meaning "bear", thus figuratively "champion".List of New York Rangers award winners
This is a list of New York Rangers award winners.List of United States Coast Guard people
The following is a list of people who served in the United States Coast Guard and have gained fame through previous or subsequent endeavors, infamy, or successes:
Note: When adding a name to this list, please place the same in alphabetical order and provide a reliable verifiable source. Secondary sources such as fansites are not allowed. As a guide please see: sources. Additions that are not in alphabetical order and/or do not provide a primary reliable verifiable source will be removed.Manitoba Hockey Hall of Fame
The Manitoba Hockey Hall of Fame and Museum was established in 1985 when the first honoured members were named and plaques were erected in their honour. The first group of inductees was large in order to recognize the accomplishments of Manitoba players, coaches, builders and teams at the international, national, provincial and local levels for many years. Induction ceremonies were held on an annual or bi-annual basis through 1993. Since 1995, the Foundation has added to its honour roll every second year.
The Manitoba Hockey Hall of Fame and Museum is located on the main level of the MTS Centre in downtown Winnipeg. The Players Wall is just inside the main entrance in the northeast corner and the Builders Wall is in the northwest corner. A Wall of Champions for teams in the Hall of Fame is located opposite the Builders Wall. The museum also includes a tribute to Olympic gold medallists and an enclosed memorabilia area. Until it was relocated to the new MTS Centre in late 2004, the Manitoba Hockey Hall of Fame and Museum was housed in the Winnipeg Arena. The Foundation also maintains a Wall of Fame photo gallery in the Canad Inns Polo Park in Winnipeg.NHL All-Star Team
The NHL All-Star Teams were first named at the end of the 1930–31 NHL season, to honor the best performers over the season at each position.
Representatives of the Professional Hockey Writers' Association vote for the all-star team at the end of the regular season.
The career leaders in citations are Gordie Howe, named to a total of 21 all-star teams (12 first, 9 second), all with the Detroit Red Wings, and Ray Bourque, named to a total of 19 all-star teams (13 first, 6 second) over the course of his 21-season career with the Boston Bruins and Colorado Avalanche. Alexander Ovechkin is the only player in history to be named to both all-star teams in the same season (as a left and right winger respectively) because of a voting error.Philadelphia Arrows
The Philadelphia Arrows were a professional ice hockey team that played in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Founded in 1927, the club was Philadelphia's first professional hockey team and played in the Canadian-American Hockey League. The team changed its name to the Philadelphia Ramblers beginning with the 1935-36 season when it became affiliated with the NHL New York Rangers. The following season and Ramblers and the C-AHL began playing an interlocking schedule with the International Hockey League for two seasons before the two circuits formally merged to form a new International American Hockey League (renamed the American Hockey League in 1940) in June, 1938. (The Ramblers continued to play in this league until folding in 1941.)
The Arrows'/Ramblers' coach and manager from 1929 to 1941 was Hall of Fame defenseman and Hart Trophy winner Herb Gardiner. Members of the Arrows included future Hart Trophy winner Tommy Anderson, and future Chicago Black Hawk defenseman Art Coulter.
When the NHL Pittsburgh Pirates hockey team moved to Philadelphia in 1930 as the Philadelphia Quakers, they lasted only one season due in part to the fact that the Arrows out-drew them in attendance as well as the NHL club's poor performance on the ice winning just four games (4-36-4) of their 44-game schedule.
The Arrows, like the Ramblers, played at the Philadelphia Arena.Stephen Juba
Stephen Juba, (July 1, 1914 – May 2, 1993) was a Canadian politician. He was a member of the Legislative Assembly of Manitoba from 1953 to 1959, and served as the 37th Mayor of Winnipeg from 1957 to 1977. He was the first Ukrainian Canadian to hold high political office in the city.
Born in Winnipeg to Gregory Juba (1885-1958) and Sophie Nasedyk (1888-1970) who were both born in Ukraine. He married Jennie Brow on April 14, 1946 at Holy Ghost Ukrainian Catholic Church in Brooklands, Manitoba. They divorced in 1948. He next married Elva Juba. There were no children by either marriage. His brother Daniel Harry Juba (1909-1986) was mayor of Brooklands, Manitoba, Juba Street in Brooklands was named after his brother.Juba left school at age fifteen, when his family could no longer pay for his education. His father, a building contractor, saw his practice decline after the stock market crash of 1929. Juba worked in odd jobs for several years, and also started two small businesses before he was twenty-one: Weston Builders Ltd. and S.N. Juba & Co. These names reflected Juba's gift for self-promotion. Weston Builders Ltd. was not actually an incorporated company; Juba had simply added "Ltd." to its name to make it "look official". In the case of S.N. Juba & Co., he added a fictitious middle initial because he thought it "sounded good". He was largely unsuccessful as a businessman until 1945, when he started a wholesale distributing firm called Keystone Supply Ltd, which would make him wealthy.
Juba's first forays into electoral politics were unsuccessful. He ran as an independent candidate in Winnipeg North Centre in the Canadian federal election of June 1949, against rising CCF star Stanley Knowles. He later acknowledged that had no chance of winning, but entered the race "to gain experience" and "to be educated by an expert". He received only 694 votes, finishing a very distant fourth. In the provincial election of November 1949, Juba ran in the riding of Winnipeg Centre as an Independent Liberal, supporting the coalition government of Douglas L. Campbell. The City of Winnipeg was divided into three provincial constituencies at the time, each of which elected four members by preferential balloting. Juba finished eighth with 1015 votes on the first ballot, and was eliminated on the fourth count.
He ran for the Winnipeg City Council in 1950 and 1952, and came surprisingly close to winning on the second occasion. He challenged Winnipeg mayor Garnet Coulter later in 1952, and received 28,000 votes to Coulter's 38,000 (CCF candidate Donovan Swailes finished third with 22,000). Juba called for reform of the province's liquor laws during this campaign.
With an increased civic profile, Juba ran again as an independent in the 1953 provincial election. He finished second in Winnipeg Centre, and secured election on the eighth count. During this election, Juba called supported racetrack gambling to fund the provincial hospital system.
During his time as an MLA, Juba remained independent of party politics and was not committed to any particular ideology. His primary accomplishment was securing reform for the province's outdated liquor laws.
Juba ran for the mayor's office again in 1954, this time placing second to alderman George Sharpe. He was finally successful in 1956, after a campaign in which he referred to Sharpe as Premier Campbell's "trained seal", and promised to fight harder for the city's fair share of provincial revenues. On election day, Juba received 46,197 votes to Sharpe's 44,266. Most of his support came from the city's ethnically diverse north-end, and his election was seen as a major victory for the city's non-Anglo-Saxon communities. One local newspaper described the result as a "big upset", and provincial CCF leader Lloyd Stinson later called it "a pretty shocking experience for South Winnipeg".
Juba was also re-elected as an MLA in the provincial election of 1958, this time defeating CCF candidate Art Coulter in the redistributed, single-member riding of Logan. He did not seek re-election again in 1959, choosing to concentrate on his responsibilities at city hall.
The first city in North America to use a central emergency number (in 1959) was the Canadian city of Winnipeg, Manitoba, which instituted the change at the urging of Stephen Juba, mayor of Winnipeg at the time. (In 1966, Juba considered running in the provincial riding of Inkster against New Democrat Len Stevens, but withdrew after Sidney Green replaced Stevens as the NDP candidate.)
Juba was an extremely flamboyant mayor, and was highly skilled at using the media to win support for his causes. He was a strong promoter of Winnipeg on the world stage: in 1967, he oversaw the Pan-American Games in the city. Though he presented himself as a spokesman for marginalized groups in the city's north end, he was not a social democrat, and often had a difficult relationship with the provincial CCF and its successor, the NDP. Some have referred to him as a "pro-business populist".
Juba supported the amalgamation of Winnipeg during the late 1960s, and convinced the government of Edward Schreyer to grant direct mayoral elections in the unified city (Schreyer had initially favoured a parliamentary model of government, in which the elected councillors would choose a mayor from among themselves.) Not surprisingly, Juba himself became the first mayor of the unified city in 1971. He was opposed by the city's right-wing Independent Citizens' Election Committee during the 1970s, and frequently clashed with ICEC leader and Deputy Mayor Bernie Wolfe. Notwithstanding this, he also endorsed a variety of urban development projects that were promoted by ICEC leaders.
While Juba was usually an ally of NDP Premier Edward Schreyer in the 1970s, he also frequently clashed with ministers such as Russell Doern over the allocation of provincial resources. In 1977, he campaigned against NDP candidates in the number of Winnipeg ridings.
He was initially a candidate for re-election in the mayoral election of 1977, but unexpectedly withdrew at the last moment. Most suspect that he timed his departure to prevent Wolfe from succeeding him in 1980. ICEC opponent Robert Steen was able to win a narrow victory in the election which followed, primarily with support from Juba's north-end base.
Juba made another unexpected foray into electoral politics in the provincial election of 1981, running as an independent candidate in his old riding of Logan. He was resoundingly defeated by NDP candidate Maureen Hemphill, and did not attempt any further comebacks after this.
The Stephen Juba Park was opened in Winnipeg in 1984. In 1986, Michael Czuboka published Juba, a biography of the former mayor.In 1970, he was made an Officer of the Order of Canada.Juba died at home in Petersfield in 1993 at the age of 78. Elva Juba died in 1996.United States Coast Guard Cutters
The United States Coast Guard Cutters were a senior amateur ice hockey team operated by the United States Coast Guard Yard on Curtis Bay, Baltimore. The team played in the Eastern Amateur Hockey League for parts of two seasons, using Carlin's Iceland for home games. The Cutters were a separate team from the established Coast Guard Bears of the United States Coast Guard Academy.