FACTOID # 21: 15% of Army recruits from South Dakota are Native American, which is roughly the same percentage for female Army recruits in the state.
 
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Encyclopedia > Bill Hunter Trophy

The Bill Hunter Trophy was presented to the World Hockey Association's scoring leader in the regular season. The World Hockey Association (French: Association Mondiale de Hockey) was a professional ice hockey league in North America from 1972 to 1979. ...


It was named in honour of Bill Hunter, who founded the Alberta Oilers hockey club (which later became the Edmonton Oilers). This article discusses the ice hockey personality Bill Hunter. ... The Edmonton Oilers are a National Hockey League team based in Edmonton, Alberta. ... The Edmonton Oilers are a National Hockey League team based in Edmonton, Alberta. ...


Bill Hunter Trophy Winners

  • 1979 – Réal Cloutier
  • 1978 – Marc Tardif
  • 1977 – Réal Cloutier
  • 1976 – Marc Tardif
  • 1975 – André Lacroix
  • 1974 – Gordie Howe
  • 1973 – André Lacroix

The 1978-79 WHA season was the seventh and last regular season of the now defunct World Hockey Association (WHA). ... The 1977-78 WHA season was the sixth regular season of the now defunct World Hockey Association (WHA). ... Howe holds the Hart Trophy Gordon Gordie Howe, OC (born March 31, 1928 in Floral, Saskatchewan) is a Canadian hockey player who is often referred to as Mr. ... The 1972-73 WHA season was the first regular season of the new defunct World Hockey Association (WHA). ...

See also


  Results from FactBites:
 
Bill Hunter - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (972 words)
Hunter was involved in hockey, football, baseball, softball and curling but he is best known for founding the Western Hockey League, being a key player in the upstart World Hockey Association and for his efforts to bring professional hockey to previously overlooked Western Canadian cities, especially in Edmonton and (unsuccessfully) in Saskatoon.
Hunter's efforts would not prove completely fruitless, however as the city eventually built a major new arena, Saskatchewan Place in 1988, although many Saskatonians felt the location chosen for the facility was inferior to the site Hunter had proposed for his centre.
Hunter died of cancer in Edmonton on December 16, 2002.
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