Sioux hockey jersey: Sioux Hockey Jersey | Etsy


University of North Dakota Hockey Jersey Evolution Hardboard Wood Sign.

– Measures 9″x30″

– 1/2″ thick

– Durable finish and precision cut smooth edge

– Great indoor home decor sign

– Made in the USA.

Featured Jerseys Include:

– 1948-49 – Ralph Engelstad #23 jersey

– 1950-54 – #14 Ben Cherski, scored 131 goals in only 100 games a record that still stands today! Ben also scored 17 hat tricks for another UND school record also still current today.

– 1956-57 – This was the first team to advance to a NCAA championship game in school history.

– 1957-58 – This was the first team to win a conference championship for UND hockey

– 1958-59 – This was the first NCAA Championship for the UND Hockey the #18 jersey was worn by Reggie Morelli who scored the game winning goal in overtime and won the tournament’s most outstanding player award

– 1962-63 – This was jersey worn when UND won its 2nd NCAA Title, worn by #7 Al McLean, it was also the first of 15 WCHA conference championships

– 1964-67 – This jersey worn by Dennis Hextall, this was 4th conference championship team and the first season they wore the Blackhawk style logo and the S-tomahawk on the sleeve.

– 1967-71 – UND would win two conference championships wearing this style jersey this #2 was worn by John Marks. John was the first ever UND hockey player to be drafted in the 1st round of the NHL Draft.

– 1979-82 – This mesh style jersey was worn when UND won its 3rd and 4th NCAA Championships. The 5th title was won in 1987 but the jersey style was the same logos and design just changed from a big hole mesh to a fine hole mesh. This style jersey was also worn by the “Hrkac Circus” one of the best college hockey lines of all time and Tony Hrkac would win UND’s 1st ever Hobey Baker Award.

– 1997-2000 – UND would win it 6th and 7th NCAA titles wearing the geometric Sioux logo featured on this dazzle cloth jersey

– 2001-2007 Nike style, this was the new designed SIOUX logo worn when REA opened and worn by the likes of Jonathan Toews, T.J.Oshie, and Ryan Duncan known as the D.O.T. line. Known as one of the best in college hockey Duncan would go on to win the Hobey baker award only the 2nd in UND hockey history.

– 2015-16 – This was the jersey worn in our most recent and 8th NCAA title. Worn by #9 Drake Caggiula who would win MVP of the tournament as a 4 year undrafted player.

Wearing ‘neutral’ Sioux jersey OK at Grand Forks polling places

So the question came up: When you go to the polls on June 12 to vote in the North Dakota primary election, does it matter what you wear?

More specifically, can you wear your favorite UND Fighting Sioux hockey jersey or sweatshirt when you go to vote on Measure 4, the Fighting Sioux nickname question?

The answer is a slightly qualified yes, at least in Grand Forks County.

Debbie Nelson, the county auditor, said that she heard people wondering whether such attire could lead to their being turned away from the polls, so she checked with Grand Forks County State’s Attorney Peter Welte.

“He said it’s OK,” Nelson said. “It’s not going to be an issue.”

It likely would be an issue, however, if you try to vote while wearing a hat or jersey bearing some variation of the “Save the Fighting Sioux” campaign slogan, she said.

Al Jaeger, the North Dakota secretary of state, said that state election laws do forbid the wearing of buttons or other materials designed to promote a candidate at a polling place, and the law also applies to ballot measures.

From the North Dakota Century Code, Section 16.1-10-03:

“No individual may buy, sell, give, or provide any political badge, button, or any insignia within a polling place or within 100 feet from the entrance to the room containing the polling place while it is open for voting. No such political badge, button, or insignia may be worn within that same area while a polling place is open for voting.”

Anyone committing such “electioneering on election day” would be guilty of an infraction, which carries a fine of up to $500.

“It would be up to a local prosecutor to decide” whether a jersey bearing the Fighting Sioux name and logo violated the proscription against electioneering, Jaeger said.

“However, poll workers would probably ask someone to remove a button, shirt, etc., for (Republican U.S. Senate candidate Rick) Berg or (Democratic-NPL U.S. Senate candidate Heidi) Heitkamp or any one of the candidates,” he said.

“So would wearing Sioux apparel be a violation? It depends if someone thinks it would be an ‘insignia’ and trying to influence a vote one way or other on Measure 4.”

Again, Welte — the local prosecutor — has indicated that won’t be an issue, as long as “it’s a shirt or jersey you took out of your closet, just a regular shirt,” Nelson said.

But a jersey that says “Save the Fighting Sioux,” or “No More Fighting Sioux,” or “Vote Yes (or No) on Measure 4” would be considered “not appropriate,” she said.

Measure 4 will ask voters to uphold or reject the Legislature’s repeal of a state law requiring UND to continue using the Fighting Sioux nickname. Thus, a “yes” vote will be to allow UND to retire the name. A “no” vote will have the effect of requiring UND to keep the nickname.

UND, facing NCAA sanctions because of the name, has twice started retiring it, fearing its continued use will lead to serious consequences for the university. Nickname supporters, including the Spirit Lake Sioux Tribe, discount the effect of sanctions and dispute claims by the NCAA and others that the name’s use harms American Indians.

Reach Haga at (701) 780-1102; (800) 477-6572, ext. 102; or send email to [email protected]

UND officially drops Fighting Sioux nickname

This March 16, 2012, file photo shows North Dakota hockey players wearing Fighting Sioux logo jerseys that were replaced by new jerseys during WCHA Final Five Championships in St. Paul, Minn. The years-long battle over the University of North Dakota’s Fighting Sioux moniker could be nearing an end. The school officially dropped the name for the third time Thursday, June 14, 2012.

AP Photo/Jim Mone, File

North Dakota’s flagship university dropped its contentious Fighting Sioux nickname for the third time Thursday, and officials expressed hope that the latest retirement – fueled by this week’s overwhelming statewide vote – would finally stick.

The move became official when the state Board of Higher Education voted to get rid of the University of North Dakota’s moniker and Indian head logo, which had sparked lawsuits and threats of NCAA sanctions.

Residents cast ballots Tuesday in numbers not seen in a primary election for more than five decades, and more than two-thirds favored putting the decades-old dispute to rest by dumping the name.

“It is time to move forward, and I think the voters, the citizens of North Dakota, gave us that permission,” UND President Robert Kelley said Thursday. “It’s my goal now to bring everyone back into the house.”

While the move immediately retires the moniker used by UND athletic teams for more than 80 years, advocates for keeping it are circulating petitions to force another vote this November that would mandate the nickname under the state’s constitution.

The nickname and American Indian head logo were first jettisoned in December 2010, after nickname supporters failed to meet an NCAA settlement agreement requiring approval from the state’s two namesake Sioux tribes. The school was given until Aug. 15, 2011, to stop using the moniker.

The name was un-retired the first time in March 2011 after state lawmakers passed a bill requiring UND to use the logo. Legislative leaders passed out T-shirts that read “Fighting Sioux: It’s the law” and marched to Indianapolis to convince the NCAA to back off on threats of sanctions.

The law was repealed during a special session in November 2011 and the school, for the second time, began working on transition details, such as preserving logo history and renaming clubs, awards and scholarships. That was put on hold in February after a group of nickname supporters turned in petitions to put the issue to a vote.

“We started down this path before,” Kelley said. “We will return to where we were and determine how to best move ahead.”

Sean Johnson, spokesman for the committee that led the ballot measure, said earlier this week the issue is not dead. The Spirit Lake Committee for Understanding and Respect will continue to work on a possible constitutional amendment to save the nickname, Johnson said.

Grant Shaft, the board president, is hoping the group will “reflect further” on that idea following Tuesday’s results.

“Any direction you look at the issue, whether a county by county, precinct by precinct or statewide breakdown, or any other demographic, it appears the folks in North Dakota want to allow the University of North Dakota to move forward,” he said.

The school won’t move forward with a new nickname. While sacking the original bill lawmakers attached a provision that prevents UND from taking a new nickname until 2015, to promote a cooling-off period.

Shaft compared the issue to a high school nickname debate in Grand Forks, his hometown, where Central High School dropped its Redskins logo. People on both sides of that imbroglio “ultimately healed,” he said.

“I think this healing process might be quicker than we think with UND simply because the people have been dealing with it for a long time and have had the opportunity to move on to some degree,” Shaft said.


Fullscreen SlidePrevious Slide

1 of 1

This March 16, 2012, file photo shows North Dakota hockey players wearing Fighting Sioux logo jerseys that were replaced by new jerseys during WCHA Final Five Championships in St. Paul, Minn. The years-long battle over the University of North Dakota’s Fighting Sioux moniker could be nearing an end. The school officially dropped the name for the third time Thursday, June 14, 2012.Next Slide

You make MPR News possible. Individual donations are behind the clarity in coverage from our reporters across the state, stories that connect us, and conversations that provide perspectives. Help ensure MPR remains a resource that brings Minnesotans together.

Donate today. A gift of $17 makes a difference.

Forgotten Philadelphia Flyers: Ruslan Fedotenko

When we look back on the contributions of Ukrainian forward Ruslan Fedotenko, his time with the Tampa Bay Lightning and Pittsburgh Penguins are likely the first things that come to mind. Before he donned those sweaters and those of the New York Islanders and New York Rangers, the 12-season veteran began his NHL journey with the Philadelphia Flyers. While he was only with the organization for a brief time, the Flyers gave him his first opportunity and sparked a memorable NHL career.

First Taste of NHL Hockey

Fedotenko was signed by the Flyers as an undrafted free agent in 1999. He was coming off his only campaign in the United States Hockey League (USHL) with the Sioux City Musketeers, where he posted 43 goals and 34 assists in 55 games. In 1999-2000, Fedotenko spent time developing his play between the American Hockey League (AHL) on the then-Philadelphia Phantoms and in the ECHL with the Trenton Titans. He finally made the jump to the NHL in 2000-01 when he spent most of the season with the Flyers while also appearing in eight AHL contests with the Phantoms. He chalked up 16 goals and 20 assists in 74 NHL games on a very talented Flyers team that included Hockey Hall of Fame winger Mark Recchi, Simon Gagne, and Keith Primeau.

That season, Fedotenko also received his first playoff game experience with an assist in six matchups against the Buffalo Sabres. The Sabres eventually defeated the Flyers with a 4-2 series victory in the quarterfinals.

Fedotenko followed up his first NHL season with 17 goals and nine assists in 78 regular-season games in his sophomore campaign. The Flyers made it back to the postseason but again lost in the first round, this time in five games. Fedotenko produced his first career playoff goal versus the Ottawa Senators, but it was the last time the Philly faithful would see him in orange and black for a while.

Becoming a Two-Time Champion

After only two seasons with the Flyers, Fedotenko and the team’s 2002 first-round pick was traded to the Lightning for the Bolts’ 2002 first-round selection, which happened to be fourth overall. The Flyers selected defenseman Joni Pitkanen with that pick.

Fedotenko had some of his best seasons in Tampa Bay. He was one of the many offensive weapons in their arsenal at the time, along with Martin St. Louis, Vincent Lecavalier, Cory Stillman, Brad Richards, and Freddy Modin. The team was loaded at every position, with defensemen such as Dan Boyle and Pavel Kubina running the show on the blue line and Nikolai Khabibulin between the pipes. The Bolts won the Southeast Division in 2002-03.

One of the best moments in Fedotenko’s career came during the 2003-04 season. He scored 39 points in 77 contests (17 goals and 22 assists) during the regular season, which ranked seventh on the team behind St. Louis (94 points), Stillman (80 points), Richards (79), Lecavalier (66), Modin (57), and was tied with Dave Andreychuk (39). In the postseason, they defeated the Islanders, Montreal Canadiens, and the Flyers to make it to the Stanley Cup Final, where they took on the Calgary Flames.

The teams were evenly matched and split the first six matchups. St. Louis forced Game 7 with his second-overtime tally in Game 6 that beat Calgary goalie Miikka Kiprusoff for a 3-2 win. Game 7 was the most important game of Fedotenko’s career. He opened the scoring and then followed that up with another goal to give the Lightning a 2-0 lead. The Flames cut the lead in half thanks to forward Craig Conroy, but they couldn’t tie the game. The Lightning won Game 7 2-1 for the franchise’s first Stanley Cup victory. Fedotenko notched 12 goals and two assists in 22 games during that run.

Fedotenko remained with the Lightning for two more seasons and continued to be a stellar complimentary asset on offense. The chemistry he had with his teammates was impressive, despite the talent around him, and he managed to hold his own and fit in. He put up the following regular-season stats during his Tampa Bay stint:

  • 2002-03: 19 goals and 13 assists for 32 points in 76 games
  • 2003-04: 17 goals and 22 assists for 39 points in 77 games
  • 2005-06: 26 goals and 15 assists for 41 points in 80 games
  • 2006-07: 12 goals and 20 assists for 32 points in 80 games

He left the Bolts as a free agent after the 2006-07 season and inked a one-year deal with the Islanders. He was only there for the following season and again left as a free agent. With the Isles, he scored 33 points in 67 matches (16 goals and 17 assists).

Fedotenko started the 2008-09 season with the Penguins, who were coming off a Stanley Cup Final appearance against the Detroit Red Wings (where they lost the series 4-2). He joined a stacked lineup that included Sidney Crosby, Evgeni Malkin, Bill Guerin, Chris Kunitz, and Sergei Gonchar. Fedotenko still managed to provide offense. In the regular season, he was fifth on the team in scoring with 39 points (16 goals and 23 assists). Only Malkin (113 points), Crosby (103), Jordan Staal (49), and Petr Sykora (46) had more.

The Penguins powered their way to a second consecutive Stanley Cup Final appearance in 2009, and, as in 2008, the Red Wings were waiting on the other side, this time as defending champs. Pittsburgh battled hard and pulled off a Game 7 win thanks to a two-goal performance by forward Maxime Talbot. Fedotenko won his second career Cup, and Pittsburgh clinched it for the first time since 1991-92 during the days of Mario Lemieux and Jaromir Jagr.

Bill Guerin was one of Fedotenko’s teammates when the Pittsburgh Penguins won the Stanley Cup in 2009. (Flickr/Dan4th)

Fedotenko finished the 2009 championship run tied with Gonchar and Kunitz with 14 points (seven goals and seven assists). Malkin (36 points), Crosby (31), and Guerin (15) were the only players with more.

He stayed in Pittsburgh for another campaign, where he posted 11 goals and 19 assists in 80 regular-season contests. However, Fedotenko only skated in six playoff games in 2010, when the Penguins were eliminated in the semifinals by the Canadiens in seven games. That marked the end of his Pittsburgh tenure.

Other Stops & Return to Philly

After the 2009-10 season, Fedotenko and the Penguins went their separate ways, and he was a free agent once again. This time, he signed a tryout with the Rangers and signed a contract for the 2010-11 season. He was a nice complementary asset for the two seasons he was there, joining a roster that included Brandon Dubinsky, Marian Gaborik, Derek Stepan, and reuniting with Brad Richards from their days in Tampa when he joined the fold in 2011-12.

Fedotenko compiled these regular-season stats as a Blueshirt:

  • 2010-11: 10 goals and 15 assists for 25 points in 66 games
  • 2011-12: 9 goals and 11 assists for 20 points in 73 games

Both seasons Fedotenko was with the Rangers, the club made the playoffs. In 2010-11, he scored two assists in five postseason matchups, while in 2011-12 he tallied seven points (two goals and five assists) in 20 games.

Fedotenko, shown above with the New York Rangers, played his last NHL season with the Flyers. (Icon SMI)

The lockout-shortened 2012-13 season was Fedotenko’s last in the NHL. Everything came full circle when he signed with the team that gave him his first opportunity. He signed a one-year deal to return to the City of Brotherly Love.

As the lockout continued into the late stages of 2012, postponing the NHL season, Fedotenko did as many others did and went overseas to suit up in the Kontinental Hockey League (KHL), where he played for HC Donetsk. In 33 KHL games, he scored eight goals and 10 assists.

When the lockout ended, he joined Philadelphia as a decent contributor. He played 47 games but only notched four goals and nine assists as the club failed to make the playoffs that season.

Enjoying his time with Donetsk during the lockout, Fedotenko re-signed with them before the 2013-14 KHL campaign when he produced 17 points in 46 games (7 goals and 10 assists) in the regular season and managed six assists in 13 playoff games. He played his last professional hockey in the AHL in 2014-15 and 2015-16 for the Minnesota Wild’s affiliate, Iowa Wild. In 29 games over that two-season span, he scored three goals and four assists.

Fedotenko announced his retirement in late 2016 and hung up his skates after 863 regular-season NHL contests. During his career, he scored 173 goals and 193 assists and appeared in 108 playoff games with 22 goals and 18 assists.

He will be remembered as the hero who clinched the Cup for the Lightning with his two-goal performance in 2004 and the role he played in helping bring the Cup back to Pittsburgh in 2009. However, the Flyers saw his potential and gave him that chance to grow and develop into the dynamic talent he became. Without that opportunity, maybe he wouldn’t have made it to the NHL. Fedotenko might not be remembered as a Flyer as much as when he was with other franchises, but the organization was pivotal in his career becoming what it was.

I have been a hockey fan for most of my life, and have played the game myself for more than six years. I graduated from the State University of New York at Oswego in 2018, with a bachelor’s in Broadcasting & Mass Communication. Previous positions held include being a Sports Analyst for Oswego’s student-run TV station, WTOP-10; News/Sports Intern for WIVB-TV Channel 4; and Sports Beat Writer Intern for Pro Player Insiders.

Penguins Get Creative with Season Ticket Holder ‘House Calls’

As Penguins Radio Network play-by-play broadcaster Josh Getzoff was talking with some season ticket holders over Cisco WebEx on Sept. 20, the discussion was interrupted by a couple of familiar faces: Sidney Crosby and Kris Letang.

“Sorry for the delay. I’m working the electronic stuff here. It doesn’t go well when I start doing that,” the Penguins captain laughed after they logged on from UPMC Lemieux Sports Complex.

Crosby and Letang were taking part in one of several virtual ‘House Calls’ that took the place of the Penguins’ annual Season Ticket Delivery for this year, a longstanding team tradition that began in 2007.

“The players generally would come to your front door, deliver your season tickets, play some street hockey and hang out for a few, and have a good time as we get ready for the season,” Getzoff told the group. “But obviously different times right now, and in the interest of safety for these guys going into a season that will be a lot more normal – but still have its own kind of barriers within it – we felt like this would be the most creative way to work and intertwine everything going into the year.”

Video: Season Ticket Holder House Calls

Each virtual meeting consisted of a host (either Getzoff or Paul Steigerwald), three season ticket holders, and a player. Or two, in the case of Crosby and Letang. And the look on 9-year-old Jameson Monroe’s face was priceless when he saw that they were joining the chat.  

“I was just so happy that my son was able to experience something like that,” said Jameson’s father John, who has been a season ticket holder since 2006. “I mean, he just loves hockey so much. And I knew Sid and Letang were good people, but it just proved what genuine characters they are. It wasn’t a surprise just to see how good they were. Especially Sid calling out my son, calling him little man and stuff. That was really cool.”

At one point, Crosby asked Jameson if he played – which he does, for the Steel City Renegades. 

“So that’s your dream, to play in the NHL? Hopefully we can stick around long enough. Maybe we can play with you,” Crosby said with a laugh.

The guys certainly stuck around on the call for quite a while, answering questions – like how Crosby’s wrist is feeling – and giving shoutouts to family members who couldn’t make it. 

The meeting wrapped up with Crosby and Letang personalizing and autographing jerseys for the season ticket holders that will be mailed to them later (which is something that all of the players did), and thanking them for their continued support.

“Me and Sid have been fortunate to play in Pittsburgh for a long time, and our fans are the best,” Letang said. “You guys have been great to us as players, and our teammates can say the same. It’s just amazing to play for a team in a city that have great fans like you guys.”

Once the call ended, Jameson – who got to take a half day of school so that he could log on – simply couldn’t contain his excitement. It was a fantastic early birthday present, as he turns 10 on Friday.

“Afterward, Jameson was like, ‘Dad, that was amazing. That was so cool,'” John said. “So he’s definitely telling all of his buddies in the neighborhood right now. I have never been disappointed with the Penguins organization. They treat us so well as season ticket holders. Even if I wasn’t a season ticket holder, I think their priorities are just on point, and I would have said that even before we had this kind of experience. Don’t get me wrong, having Sid and Letang playing in my backyard would have been awesome, but this was still really cool.”

And season ticket holders John D’Andrea and Fred Shaheen got an even more unique experience when Jake Guentzel, who was logged on from PPG Paints Arena, actually went to their seat locations (which are both in Section 114) and commented on the view.

“I really didn’t know what to expect. It was a lot of fun,” D’Andrea said. “I thought both Jake and Josh were great. Seemed like they were very genuine and enjoyed talking to the fans.”

D’Andrea had actually almost worn a signed Guentzel jersey from the winger’s time with the USHL’s Sioux City Musketeers, and now he’ll have a signed Guentzel Penguins sweater to go along with it.

“What I personally really liked was how at the very end, the players would sign the jerseys on camera and the season ticket holder knows that’s coming to them,” said Chad Slencak, Penguins Senior Vice President of Ticketing. “I think those were very good moments.”

Other players that made ‘House Calls’ to fans included Bryan Rust, Brian Dumoulin, Jason Zucker, Kasperi Kapanen, Teddy Blueger, Zach Aston-Reese and Tristan Jarry. And Tony Nee, who has been a Penguins season ticket holder, appreciated both the chance to get to know the goaltender on more of a personal level and the opportunity in general.

“I’ve often said that the Pittsburgh Penguins are a first-class organization. Today’s call reinforced that opinion in a major way,” Nee said. “The team has a very loyal fan base, and that’s not by accident.”

The Netherlands Ice Hockey Team

The Netherlands Ice Hockey Team represents the Netherlands on the international stage. The team is ranked 25th in the IIHF ranking for 2010 and plays in the first division of the Ice Hockey World Championship. Head coach – Tommy Hertogs. The national team is controlled by the Dutch Ice Hockey Federation, a member of the IIHF since 1935. In the same year, the Netherlands team performed for the first time at the World Championship and took the last place. The national team took part in the 1980 Olympic Games where it took 8th place.The highest achievement of the national team was the 8th place at the 1981 World Championship. [1] . Statistics of international games: 201 wins, 342 losses and 52 draws.

Olympic Games 1980


Result : 8th place.

Matches :
Group A

12 Feb 1980 Canada Netherlands 10: 1 (2: 1.2: 0.6: 0)
14 Feb 1980 USSR Netherlands 17: 4 (8: 1.7: 1.2: 2)
16 Feb 1980 Netherlands Japan 3: 3 (1: 3.1: 0.1: 0)
18 Feb 1980 Poland Netherlands 3: 5 (1: 3.1: 2.1: 0)
20 Feb 1980 Finland Netherlands 10: 3 (2: 1.2: 1.6: 1)

1981 World Championship

[3] [4]

Netherlands 10-2 Romania 1971

Result : 8th place.

Composition :

  • Goalkeepers: Ted Lenssen, John de Bruyne, Ed Ninghuis;
  • Defenders: Rick van Gogh, William Kloster, Henk Krikke, George Peternousek, Henk Hille, Fred Homburg, Chuck Huizinga;
  • Forwards: Ron Berteling, Larry van Veeren, Harry van Hoemen, Brian de Bruyne, Corky de Grauv, Tiakko de Foz, Jack de Heer, Tony Collard, Leo Copmans, Mike Kouvenhofen, Allan Sourimers, Huns Smolden, Jan Janssen.
  • Coach: Hans Westberg.

Matches :
Group A

Matches for 5-8 places

April 17, 1981 Netherlands USA 6: 7 (3: 2.1: 4.2: 1)
April 19, 1981 Netherlands FRG 2: 9 (1: 4.0: 4.1: 1)
Apr 21, 1981 Finland Netherlands 4: 2 (2: 1.1: 1.1: 0)
Apr 23, 1981 USA Netherlands 7: 3 (2: 1.3: 1.2: 1)
April 25, 1981 FRG Netherlands 12: 6 (2: 2.3: 1.7: 3)

Squad at the 2009 World Cup (Division 1)

  • Casper Swart Gk L (HYS The Hague)
  • Martin Magijlse Gk L (Heerenveen Flyers)
  • Phil Gruneveld Gk L (HC Alleghe)
  • Reinier Staats D L (Eindhoven Kemphanen)
  • Nick Verbruggen D L (Eindhoven Kemphanen)
  • Nikki de Jong D L (Heerenveen Flyers)
  • Jordi van Oorshot D L (Amsterdam Tigers)
  • Had Oyverman D L (Chamonix)
  • Eric Tummers D L (Geleen Smoke Eaters)
  • Bjorn Willemse D L (Tilburg Trappers)
  • Diederik Hagemeyer F L (Eindhoven Kemphanen)
  • Evie van den Heyvel F L (Amsterdam Tigers)
  • Anthony Demelinne F L (HYS The Hague)
  • Peter van Biesen F L (Tilburg Trappers)
  • Mitch Bruysten F R (Sioux City Musketeers)
  • Bob Teunissen F R (Tilburg Trappers)
  • Levi Hawkes F L (Nijmegen Devils)
  • Casey van Schagen F L (Tilburg Trappers)
  • Checkmate Corthuis F R (HYS The Hague)
  • Marseille Kars F R (Amsterdam Tigers)
  • Ramul Akim F L (Nijmegen Devils)
  • Jamie Schaafsma F L (Bolzano Foxes)
  • Marko Postma F L (Nijmegen Devils)
  • Coach Tommy Hertogs

Match statistics

Dutch hockey players in February 2007


Last matches

Ice Hockey World Championship 2009. 1st division.

Group B
Result: 5th place

April 11, 2009 Netherlands Poland 1: 3 (0: 1.1: 1.0: 1)
April 13, 2009 Ukraine Netherlands 5: 1 (1: 0.3: 0.1: 1)
April 14, 2009 Italy Netherlands 4: 0 (3: 0.0: 0.1: 0)
April 16, 2009 UK Netherlands 3: 2 (3: 0.0: 1.0: 1)
April 17, 2009 Netherlands Romania 5: 1 (1: 0.2: 0.2: 1)

2010 Ice Hockey World Championship.1st division.

Group A
Result: 4th place

April 19, 2010 Netherlands Japan 1: 3 (0: 1.0: 2.1: 0)
April 20, 2010 Ukraine Netherlands 9: 2 (3: 0.4: 1.2: 1)
22 April 2010 Lithuania Netherlands 1: 4 (1: 1.0: 2.0: 1)
24 April 2010 Austria Netherlands 4: 1 (2: 1.2: 0.0: 0)
April 25, 2010 Netherlands Serbia 3: 2 (OT) (2: 1.0: 1.0: 0)



National Ice Hockey Teams
Youth (U-20)

Australia Austria Armenia Belarus Belgium Bulgaria United Kingdom Hungary Germany Greece Denmark Israel Ireland Iceland Spain Italy Kazakhstan Canada China Korea North (DPRK) Korea South Latvia Lithuania Luxembourg Mexico Netherlands New Zealand Norway Poland Russia Romania Serbia Slovakia Slovenia USA Taiwan Turkey Ukraine Finland France Croatia Czech Republic Switzerland Sweden Estonia South Africa Japan

Junior (U-18)

Australia · Austria · Armenia · Belarus · Belgium · Bulgaria · United Kingdom · Hungary · Germany · Denmark · Israel · Ireland · Iceland · Spain · Italy · Kazakhstan · Canada · China · Korea South · Latvia · Lithuania · Mexico · Mongolia · Netherlands · New Zealand Norway Poland Russia Romania Serbia Slovakia Slovenia USA Taiwan Turkey Ukraine Finland France Croatia Czech Republic Switzerland Sweden Estonia South Africa Japan


Australia · Austria · Argentina · Belarus · Belgium · Bulgaria · United Kingdom · Hungary · Germany · Hong Kong · Denmark · Ireland · Iceland · Spain · Italy · Kazakhstan · Canada · China · Korea North (DPRK) · Korea South · Latvia · Macau · Mexico · Netherlands · New Zealand · Norway · Poland · Russia · Romania · Slovakia · Slovenia · USA · Turkey · Ukraine · Finland · France · Croatia · Czech Republic · Switzerland · Sweden · Estonia · South Africa · Japan

Junior (U-18)

Austria United Kingdom Hungary Germany Italy Kazakhstan Canada China Netherlands Norway Russia Slovakia United States Finland France Czech Republic Switzerland Sweden Japan

Other prefabricated

IIHF Candidates
Former (men)
Other (women)

England Bavaria Wales Czechoslovakia Scotland –


  • Main page


  • Deutsch
  • Français
  • Nederlands
  • Russian
  • Italiano
  • Español
  • Polski
  • Português
  • Norsk
  • Suomen kieli
  • Magyar
  • Čeština
  • Türkçe
  • Dansk
  • Română
  • Svenska

Men’s ice hockey North Dakota Fighting Hawks – North Dakota Fighting Hawks men’s ice hockey

Awards and distinctions

Hockey Hall of Fame

United States Hockey Hall of Fame



Individual awards
All American

All Americans AHCA First Team

  • 1950-51: John Noah, D
  • 1952-53: Ben Cherski, F
  • 1953-54: Spike Schultz, G; Ben Cherski, F
  • 1954-55: Bill Reichart, f.
  • 1956-57: Bill Reichart, F
  • 1957-58: Bill Stinson, f.
  • 1958-59: Bill Stinson, f.
  • 1959-60: Reg Morelli, F
  • 1962-63: Don Ross, D. Al Maclean, f.; Dave Merrifield, n.
  • 1964-65: Don Ross, D.
  • 1965-66: Terry Casey, F
  • 1966-67: Jerry Lafond, D
  • 1967-68: Terry Abram, Ph.D. Bob Munro, f
  • 1968-69: John Marks, D. Bob Munro, f
  • 1969-70: John Marks, D.
  • 1971-72: Alan Hangsleben, Ph.D.
  • 1978-79: Bob Iwabuchi, Gee; Kevin Maxwell, n.
  • 1979-80: Howard Walker, D. Mark Taylor, f
  • 1980-81: Mark Chorny, D
  • 1982-83: James Patrick, Ph.D.
  • 1983-84: John Casey, G.
  • 1986-87: Ian Kidd, Ph.D. Tony Hrkach, f; Bob Joyce, n.
  • 1987-88: Steve Johnson, f
  • 1989-90: Russia Parent, D
  • 1990-91: Greg Johnson, f.
  • 1992-93: Greg Johnson, f
  • 1997-98: Curtis Murphy, F
  • 1998-99: Brad Williamson, Ph.D. Jason Blake, n.
  • 1999-00: Karl Goering, G; Jeff Panzer, n.
  • 2000-01: Travis Roche, D; Jeff Panzer, n.
  • 2003-04: Brandon Bochensky, F; Zach Parise, F
  • 2006-07: Ryan Duncan, f; Jonathan Taves, n.
  • 2007-08: TJ Oshie, F
  • 2010-11: Genoway Tea, D; Matt Frattin, n.
  • 2012-13: Danny Christo, F
  • 2015-16: Brock Bozer, F
  • 2016-17: Tucker Pulman, D
  • 2019-20: Jordan Kawaguchi, No.
  • 2020-21: Shane Pinto, n.

All Americans on the second team AHCA

  • 1949-50: Daniel McKinnon, Ph.D. Buzz Johnson, f.
  • 1956-57: Bill Stinson, f.
  • 1985-86: Scott Sandelin, Ph.D.
  • 1986-87: Ed Belfour, J.
  • 1990-91: Lee Davidson, F
  • 1991-92: Greg Johnson, f
  • 1995-96: Tieder Wynn, n.
  • 1996-97: Curtis Murphy, Ph.D. David Hoogsteen, n.
  • 1997-98: Karl Goering, G; Jason Blake, n.
  • 1998-99: Jay Panzer, F
  • 1999-00: Lee Goren, F
  • 2000-01: Brian Lundbohm, n.
  • 2006-07: Taylor Chorny, D
  • 2008-09: Genoway Tea, D
  • 2010-11: Aaron Dell, G.
  • 2012-13: Korban Knight, F
  • 2014-15: Zane McIntyre, G
  • 2015-16: Cam Johnson, G; Troy Stecher, Ph.D. Drake Kaggiula, F
  • 2020-21: Matt Kirsted, Ph.D. Jordan Kawaguchi, n.


Individual awards
Conference-wide teams

First Team All-WCHA

  • 1952–53: Ben Cherski, F
  • 1953-54: Ben Cherski, F
  • 1954-55: Bill Reichart, f.
  • 1955-56: Bill Reichart, F
  • 1956–57: Bill Stinson, Ph.D. Bill Reichart, n.
  • 1957-58: Bill Stenson, Ph.D.
  • 1959-60: Reg Morelli, F
  • 1962-63: Don Ross, D. Dave Merrifield, n.
  • 1964–65: Don Ross, D. Jerry Kell, n.
  • 1965–66: Terry Casey, F; Dennis Hextall, n.
  • 1966-67: Jerry Lafond, F
  • 1967-68: Mike Curran, J. Terry Abram, Ph.D. Bob Munro, f
  • 1968-69: Terry Abram, Ph.D. Bob Munro, f
  • 1969-70: John Marks, D.
  • 1971-72: Alan Hangsleben, Ph.D. Jim Kahun, n.
  • 1977-78: Bill Himmelright, f.
  • 1978-79: Bob Iwabuchi, Gee; Kevin Maxwell, n.
  • 1979-80: Howard Walker, D. Mark Taylor, f
  • 1980-81: Mark Chorny, D
  • 1981-82: John Casey, J; Phil Sykes, n.
  • 1982-83: James Patrick, Ph.D.
  • 1983-84: John Casey, J .; Dan Brennan, n.
  • 1984-85: Jim Archibald, f.
  • 1985-86: Scott Sandelin, Ph.D.
  • 1986-87: Ed Belfour, J.; Ian Kidd, Ph.D. Tony Hrkach, f; Bob Joyce, n.
  • 1987-88: Steve Johnson, f
  • 1989-90: Russia Parent, D
  • 1990-91: Rus Romanyuk, F; Greg Johnson, n.
  • 1991-92: Greg Johnson, f
  • 1992-93: Greg Johnson, f
  • 1994-95: Nikolay Naumenko, d.
  • 1995-96: Nikolay Naumenko, D; Tieder Wynn, n.
  • 1996-97: Curtis Murphy, Ph.D. Jason Blake, n; David Hoogsteen, n.
  • 1997-98: Karl Goering, G; Curtis Murphy, Ph.D. Jason Blake, n.
  • 1998-99: Brad Williamson, Ph.D. Jason Blake, n.
  • 1999-00: Karl Goering, Ph.D. Jeff Panzer, n.
  • 2000-01: Travis Roche, D; Jeff Panzer, n. Brian Lundboom, n.
  • 2003-04: Brandon Bochensky, F; Zach Parise, F
  • 2006-07: Ryan Duncan, F
  • 2007-08: Taylor Chorny, Ph.D. TJ Oshie, F
  • 2008-09: Genoway Tea, D
  • 2010-11: Aaron Dell, G; Genoway Tea, D; Matt Frattin, n.
  • 2012-13: Danny Christo, F

Second Team All-WCHA

  • 1951–52: Elwood Shell, D
  • 1952–53: Elwood Shell, D
  • 1953-54: Spike Schultz, J.
  • 1956–57: Tom Jurkovich, G
  • 1957-58: Jim Ridley, F
  • 1959-60: Guy LaFrance, Ph.D.
  • 1960-61: Bill Colpitts, f.
  • 1962-63: Joe Lech, J; Al McLean, n.
  • 1964–65: Joe Lech, J; Dennis Hextall, n.
  • 1968–69: John Marks, Ph.D. Dave Cartio, n.
  • 1971-72: Rick Wilson, Ph.D.
  • 1976-77: Roger Lamoureux, f.
  • 1979-80: Mark Chorny, Ph.D. Doug Smale, n.
  • 1980-81: Troy Murray, F
  • 1981-82: James Patrick, Ph.D. Craig Ludwig, Ph.D. Troy Murray, n.
  • 1982-83: John Casey, J; Dave Tippett, n.
  • 1983-84: Rick Zombo, D
  • 1988-89: Russ Parent, D
  • 1989-90: Jason Herter, Ph.D. Lee Davidson, n.
  • 1990-91: Jason Herter, Ph.D. Dixon Ward, n.
  • 1991-92: Dixon Ward, F
  • 1997-98: David Hoogsteen, F
  • 1998-99: Karl Goering, G; Trevor Hammer, D; Jay Penser, f. Jeff Panzer, n.
  • 1999-00: Lee Goren, F
  • 2000-01: Ryan Baida, F
  • 2001-02: Ryan Baida, F
  • 2002-03: Brandon Bochenski, F
  • 2003-04: Matt Jones, F
  • 2006-07: Taylor Chorny, Ph.D. Jonathan Taves, n.
  • 2007-08: Jean-Philippe Lamoureux, G; Genoway Tea, D; Ryan Duncan, n.
  • 2008-09: Ryan Duncan, n.
  • 2009-10: Brad Aidsness, J.
  • 2012-13: Korban Knight, F

Third Team All-WCHA

  • 1996–97: Dane Litke, F
  • 1998–99: Lee Goren, F
  • 1999–00: Jason Ulmer, F
  • 2002–03: Andy Schneider, Ph.D. David Hale, D; Zach Parise, F
  • 2003–04: Brady Murray, F
  • 2004–05: Matt Jones, f.
  • 2005-06: Jordan Parise, G; Matt Smoaby, Ph.D. Drew Stafford, n.
  • 2006-07: TJ Oshie, F
  • 2007-08: Robbie Bean, D
  • 2008–09: Brad Aidsness, J.
  • 2009–10: Genovey Tea, D.
  • 2010-11: Jason Gregoire, F
  • 2011–12: Ben Blood, D; Brock Nelson, N.

WCHA Rookie Team

  • 1992–93: Nikolay Naumenko, D
  • 1993–94: Toby Qualiewog, G; Landon Wilson, n.
  • 1997–98: Karl Goering, G; Trevor Hammer, D; Jeff Panzer, n.
  • 1999–00: Travis Roche, Ph.D. Ryan Baida, n.
  • 2001–02: Brandon Bochenski, F
  • 2002–03: Zach Paris, F
  • 2003–04: Brady Murray, F
  • 2004–05: Travis Hare, F
  • 2005–06: Brian Lee, Ph.D. TJ Oshie, F
  • 2008–09: Brad Aidsness, J.
  • 2009–10: Danny Christo, F
  • 2012–13: Rocco Grimaldi, F


Individual awards
Conference-wide teams

First Team All-NCHC

  • 2013–14: Dillon Simpson, D.
  • 2014-15: Zane McIntyre, J; Mark Macmillan, n.
  • 2015-16: Brock Boeser, F; Drake Kaggiula, F
  • 2016-17: Tucker Pullman, D
  • 2019–20: Jordan Kawaguchi, n.
  • 2020-21: Adam Sheel, G; Matt Kirsted, Ph.D. Shane Pinto, n; Jordan Kawaguchi, n.

Second command All-NCHC

NCHC Novice Team

Season Records

  • Badger Showdown 6 games: 4-2-0
  • Great Lakes Invitational 8 games: 5-3-0
  • Ice Breaker Invitational 6 Games: 1-4-1
  • Lefty McFadden Invitational 2 games: 1-1-0
  • Pepsi Cola Tournament 2: 2-0-0
  • Kendell Hockey Classic 5 Games: 4-0-1
  • Rensselaer Holiday Tournament 5 Games: 4-1-0
  • Shillelagh Tournament 2, games: 1-1-0


Program records


  • Most played in career: Chris Porter, 175, (2003-2007) and Ryan Duncan, 175, (2005-2009).
  • Most career goals: Ben Cherski, 131, (1951-1955)
  • Most assists in career: Greg Johnson, 198, (1989-1993)
  • Most career points: Greg Johnson, 272 (1989-1993)
  • Best career points per game (minimum 75 games played): Tony Hrkach, 2.02 points per game (1984-1985, 1986-1987).
  • Most career goals on most occasions: Mark Taylor, 43 (1976-1980).
  • Most career goals: Russ Romanyuk, 12 (1988-1991).
  • Most goals in career: Mark Taylor, 18 (1976-1980).
  • Most career penalty minutes: Jim Archibald, 540 (1981-1985)
  • Most career points, quarterback: Bill Himmelright, 149 (1975-1979)
  • Most career goals, defender: Nikolay Naumenko, 38, (1992-1996)
  • Most career assists, quarterback: Bill Himmelright, 121, (1975-1979)
  • Most career wins: Karl Goering, 80 (1997-2001).
  • Most career outs: Karl Goering, 15 (1997-2001).
  • Best career win rate: Karl Goering, 0.765, (1997-2001).
  • Best goals versus average of a career: Zane McIntyre, 2.10, (2012-2015)
  • Best career saves: Zane McIntyre, 0.926 (2012-2015).



90,118 90,119 Most goals in a season: Bob Joyce, 52 (1986-1987) 90,122

  • Most assists in a season: Tony Hrkach, 70, (1986-1987)
  • Most points of the season: Tony Hrkach, 116, (1986-1987)
  • Best Play Score of the Season (20 Game Min.): Tony Hrkach, 2.42, (1986-1987)
  • 90,119 Most goals in a season: Ryan Duncan, 17 (2006-2007) and Doug Smale, 17 (1979-1980).

  • Most minority goals scored in a season: Tony Hrkach, 8, (1986-1987) and Doug Smale, 8, (1979-1980)
  • Most winning goals in a season: T.J. Oshie, 9, (2005-2006)
  • Most penalty minutes of the season: Jim Archibald, 197 (1984-85)
  • Most points in a season, quarterback: Ian Kidd, 60 (1986-1987)
  • Most goals in a season, defenders: Nick Naumenko, 13 (1994-1995) and Ian Kidd, 13 (1986-1987) and John Noah, 13 (1947-1948).
  • Most assists in a season, quarterback: Russ Parent, 50, (1989-1990)
  • Most wins in a season: Aaron Dell, 30 (2010–2011).
  • Most lockouts of the season: Karl Goering, 8, (1999-2000)
  • Best goals vs average of the season: Bob Peters, 1.27 (1957-1958)
  • Best save rate of the season: Jean-Philippe Lamoureux, 0.932 (2007-2008).
  • Command

    • Most wins in a season: 40 (40-8-0 in 1986-1987)
    • Fewest casualties in a season: 5 (11–5–0 in 1947–1948 and 15–5–0 in 1952–1953).
    • 90,119 Most home wins in a season: 26 (26-2-0 in 1986-1987) 90,122

    • Lowest home losses in the season: 0 (14-0-3 in 1962-1963)
    • Most away wins in a season: 13 (13-3-3 in 2000-2001 and 13-3-1 in 2015-2016)
    • Least number of road losses in a season: 1 (7-1-0 in 1949-1950)
    • Most neutral court wins in a season: 8 (8-0-0 in 1999-2000)
    • Most overtime in the season: 15 (2017-2018)
    • Most overtime wins in a season: 4 (1980-1981)
    • Longest complete streak without defeat: 16 (2002-2003)
    • 90,119 Most goals in a season: 264 (1986-1987) 90,122

    • Most broadcasts in a season: 418 (1986-1987)
    • Most Season Points: 682 (1986-1987)
    • Most goals in a season: 71 (1989-1990)
    • Best power play percentage in a season: 0.302 (1977-1978)
    • 90,119 Most minority goals scored this season: 18 (1986-1987) 90,122
      90,119 Best penalty kills in a season: 0.872 (2003-2004) 90,122

    • Most lockouts in a season: 9 (1999-2000)



    • Most goals in a game: Bill Sullivan, 8 (v. North Dakota, 27.02.1948)
    • Most assists in a game: Bill Himmelright, 6, (v. Colorado College, 02/19/1977) and Doug Smale, 6, (v. Michigan, 11/05/1977)
    • Most Game Points: Bill Reichart, 9 (vs. Minnesota-Duluth, 12/29/1954) & Bob Joyce, 9, (vs. Michigan Tech 1/2/87)
    • Most goals in a game: Mark Taylor, 3, (v. Michigan, 11/23/1979) and Jeff McLean, 3, (v. Denver, 10/18/1991)
    • Most penalty minutes in a game: Landon Wilson, 33 (vs. Minnesota, Duluth, 27.01.1995)
    • Most saves in a game: Darren Jensen, 56, (v. Minnesota, 11/31/1981)


    • Most goals in a game: 18 (Denver, 02/01/1950)
    • Most assists in a game: 24 (v Yale, 01/01/1960)
    • Most Game Points: 39 (v Yale, 01/01/1960)
    • Most Power Play Goals: 7 (Denver, 18.10.1991)
    • Most goals scored in a game: 3 (against Michigan Tech, 02/16/1990)
    • Most penalty minutes in a game: 124 (v Minnesota Duluth, 31/10/1998)
    • Greatest win difference: 15 (v Yale, 15-0 on 01/01/1960).
    • 2 fastest goals in a game: 0:02 (at Colorado College 1/30/1960)
    • 3 fastest goals in a game: 0:20 (v Colorado College 11/2/1953)
    • 90,119 4 fastest goals in a game: 1:18 (v University of Saskatchewan 30.12.76)

    • Longest game: 142: 13 (vs Minnesota Duluth, 2-3 loss 5OT 03/27/2021)



    • Most Goals Over Period: Carey Eads, 4 (vs. Colorado College 11/14/1980)
    • Most Points Over Period: Milton “Prince” Johnson, 6, (v. Michigan October 2, 1950)
    • Most saves during the period: Dave Murphy, 25, (vs. US Olympic team 11.07.1971).


    • Most goals in period: 11 (vs Manitoba, 28/12/1978)
    • Most broadcasts over period: 18 (vs. Manitoba, 28/12/1978)
    • Most points over a period: 29 (v Manitoba, 12/28/1978)
    • Most penalty minutes in a period: 70 (vs Minnesota, Duluth, 10/31/1998)




    • Most consecutive winning seasons: 16 (2002-2003)To the present)
    • Longest winning streak: 15 (1979-1981)
    • Longest home win streak: 18 (1979-1980)
    • Longest away winning streak: 8 (1967-1968)
    • Longest winning streak in a conference: 14 (WCHA, 1986-1987)
    • Longest streak without defeat: 16 (13-0-3 in 2002-2003)
    • Longest unbeaten streak in conferences: 19 (18-0-1 in 1998-1999)
    • Most consecutive defeats: 4 (1953-1954)All Against Michigan Tech, 2015-2016 – against Denver, Minnesota-Duluth (2) and Alabama Huntsville)

    See also

    used literature

    external references


    Related Posts

    Leave a Reply

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *