Milwaukee Falcons

The Milwaukee Falcons were a minor league professional ice hockey team, based in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, that played in the International Hockey League from 1959 to 1960. Milwaukee placed third in the west division during their only complete season. The Falcons played 17 games into the 1960–61 season, folding on November 26, 1960.

Season-by-season results

Season Games Won Lost Tied Points Winning % Goals
for
Goals
against
Standing
1959–60 67 24 42 1 49 0.366 251 314 3rd, West
1960–61 17 1 15 1 3 0.088 45 115 Incomplete

External links

1959–60 IHL season

The 1959–60 IHL season was the 15th season of the International Hockey League, a North American minor professional league. Eight teams participated in the regular season, and the St. Paul Saints won the Turner Cup.

1960–61 IHL season

The 1960–61 IHL season was the 16th season of the International Hockey League, a North American minor professional league. Eight teams participated in the regular season, and the St. Paul Saints won the Turner Cup.

Chuck Adamson (ice hockey)

Chuck Adamson (born August 20, 1938) is a Canadian former professional ice hockey goaltender.

Adamson played seven seasons in the International Hockey League (IHL), winning the James Norris Memorial Trophy while playing with the Fort Wayne Komets during the 1964–65 IHL season.

Cleveland Lumberjacks

The Cleveland Lumberjacks were an International Hockey League (IHL) team based in Cleveland, Ohio.

Commissioner's Trophy (IHL)

The Commissioner's Trophy was awarded annually by the International Hockey League to the head coach who was judged to have contributed the most to his team's success.

Concordia University Wisconsin

Concordia University Wisconsin (CUW) is a private Lutheran university in Mequon, Wisconsin. The school is an affiliate of the nine-member Concordia University System operated by the Lutheran Church–Missouri Synod (LCMS).

The university is a coeducational institution accredited by the Higher Learning Commission, with 78 undergraduate majors and minors, 17 graduate programs, eight accelerated adult education programs and three doctoral/professional programs, and accelerated evening and e-learning programs. Doctoral degrees are offered in pharmacy, physical therapy, and nursing practice. CUW also has 10 classroom centers providing community outreach with full adult education and post-graduate programs. CUW's School of Pharmacy is one of three pharmacy schools in Wisconsin—the others being University of Wisconsin–Madison and Medical College of Wisconsin.

The university is organized into five schools or colleges: the School of Education, the School of Business and Legal Studies, the School of Human Services, the School of Arts and Sciences, and the School of Adult and Continuing Education.

In 2013, Concordia University Ann Arbor (CUAA) merged with Concordia University Wisconsin. This merger was due to low enrollment and financial troubles at the Ann Arbor campus. CUW became the administration for both campuses, with Ann Arbor considered a satellite campus to the Mequon campus. By 2018, CUAA had nearly a doubling in enrollment, had successfully started a School of Nursing, built a new football stadium, and completed extensive renovations to 75% of the classroom buildings.

Detroit Bright's Goodyears

The Detroit Bright's Goodyears were a minor league professional ice hockey team, and one of the four founding members of the International Hockey League in 1945, and operated until 1949. They played their home games at Olympia Stadium in Detroit, Michigan.

Ernie Roche

Ernest Charles Roche (February 4, 1930 – January 2, 1988) was a Canadian professional ice hockey defenceman who played four games in the National Hockey League for the Montreal Canadiens.

Gary F. Longman Memorial Trophy

The Gary F. Longman Memorial Trophy, was awarded annually by the International Hockey League to the most outstanding first year player as voted on by the league's coaches. Prior to 1968, the award was known as the Leading Rookie Award.

Governor's Trophy

The Governor's Trophy was awarded annually by the International Hockey League to the most outstanding defenseman as judged by league coaches. It was first awarded in 1965, and renamed the Larry D. Gordon Trophy in 1999.

IHL Man of the Year

The IHL Man of the Year was awarded annually by the International Hockey League to the player who displays the most charitable and educational leadership in the community. The award was awarded from 1993 to 2001, also known as the I. John Snider, II Trophy.

Independent Basketball Association

The Independent Basketball Association (IBA) is a semi-professional men's basketball league that began play in the fall of 2011. The six charter members were Battle Creek Knights, Chicago Redline, Gary Splash, Kankakee County Soldiers, Lake County Stars and Rockford Riverdawgs.IBA play two separate seasons each calendar year: a Spring season (March–June) and a Fall season (September–January). Teams compete in one or both league competitions.

Commissioner of the IBA is Barry Bradford, president of the Kankakee County Soldiers.

International Hockey League (1945–2001)

The International Hockey League (IHL) was a minor professional ice hockey league in the United States and Canada that operated from 1945 to 2001. The IHL served as the National Hockey League's alternate farm system to the American Hockey League (AHL). After 56 years of operation, financial instability led to the league's demise. Six of the surviving seven teams merged into the AHL in 2001.

Ironman Award

The Ironman Award was awarded annually since 1989 by the International Hockey League to the player who played in all his team's games while displaying outstanding offensive and defensive abilities.

Marv Edwards

Marvin Wayne Edwards (born August 15, 1935) is a Canadian retired ice hockey goaltender.

Edwards started his National Hockey League career with the Pittsburgh Penguins in 1968 after playing for several seasons with the Nashville Dixie Flyers of the Eastern Hockey League, where in his best season he led that circuit with 15 shutouts. He also later played with the Toronto Maple Leafs and California Golden Seals. He retired after the 1973–74 NHL season.

Norman R. "Bud" Poile Trophy (IHL)

The Norman R. "Bud" Poile Trophy was awarded annually to the International Hockey League player selected as most valuable in the Turner Cup playoffs. The trophy has been awarded since the retirement of its namesake, former IHL commissioner, Bud Poile.

Russ Gillow

Russell Howard Gillow (born September 2, 1940 in Hespeler, Ontario) is a retired professional ice hockey player who played 109 games in the World Hockey Association with the Los Angeles Sharks and San Diego Mariners. As a 32-year-old rookie in the 1972–73 WHA season, Gillow was 2nd to Cleveland's Gerry Cheevers in lowest goals against average and helped the Los Angeles Sharks to a 3rd-place finish and playoff berth.

Saginaw Hawks

The Saginaw Hawks competed in the International Hockey League from 1987–89. Prominent former Saginaw Hawks include goalie Eddie Belfour. The team was formerly known as the Saginaw Generals from 1985–87.

The Saginaw Generals came into existence upon the relocation of the Flint Generals to Saginaw for the 1985–86 International Hockey League season. The Generals were renamed the Saginaw Hawks for the 1987–88 season to reflect their primary affiliation with the Chicago Blackhawks of the National Hockey League. After the 1988–89 season, the Chicago Blackhawks transferred their affiliated players from the Saginaw Hawks to the Indianapolis Ice.

The radio broadcaster for the Hawks from 1987 to 1989 was Greg Waddell, who also broadcast games for the Dayton Bombers of the East Coast Hockey League and the Cincinnati Mighty Ducks of the American Hockey League.

The Director of Sales and Marketing for the Hawks from 1987 to 1989 was Tom Egan, who came aboard after spending a season with the Pittsburgh Gladiators of the Arena Football League as press box and media relations director.

Tony Poeta

Anthony Joseph Poeta (March 4, 1933 – May 2, 2004) was a professional ice hockey player from 1950 to 1960.

Poeta played for teams in the National Hockey League, Ontario Hockey Association, American Hockey League, International Hockey League, QHL, Northern Ontario Hockey Association, EOHL, and the European Hockey League.

He only played one game in the NHL and that was with the Chicago Black Hawks. In that one game he scored no goals, earned no assists for no points. He also had no penalty minutes.

Poeta played for the World Champion Belleville McFarlands in 1959.

Teams
Trophies and
awards

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