Synonyms for shibicky or Related words with shibicky

utjesenovic              himelfarb              horbul              gatzos              maneluk              missillier              herperger              chernicoff              firla              pockar              santacaterina              winnicot              helleur              piorkowski              surkan              lehan              yelavich              krammes              kuprecht              hartery              woytowich              tarnasky              sangalang              tataryn              giansante              golsby              mangiapane              tuzzolino              dillabough              hitchmough              hoevenaars              wattsdrums              shulmistra              marchain              eveson              lavercombe              kotyk              mottau              govedaris              wozniewski              wohlberg              tancill              andrusak              iarusci              stynchula              schmautz              derraugh              alicastro              phelpsneil              ornoch             

Examples of "shibicky"
Alexandre Dimitri Shibicky (May 19, 1914 – July 9, 2005) was an ice hockey forward who played for the New York Rangers of the National Hockey League from 1935 to 1946.
Colville joined the Rangers' farm team in 1934 and quickly made his way to the pros by 1936, centreing the "Bread Line" with his brother and Alex Shibicky, where he played until World War II. During the war, he and his brother were stationed in Ottawa and played on the army's Ottawa Commandos team, winning the Allan Cup in 1942.
Dave Kerr, Art Coulter, Ott Heller, Alex Shibicky, Mac Colville, Neil Colville, Phil Watson, Lynn Patrick, Clint Smith, Muzz Patrick, Babe Pratt, Bryan Hextall, Kilby MacDonald, Dutch Hiller, Alf Pike, Stanford Smith, Lester Patrick (manager), Frank Boucher (coach), Harry Westerby (trainer)
Shibicky was also a Stanley Cup winner in 1940, and the vice-president of the first incarnation of the National Hockey League Players Association, but he is best known for being the first player to use a slapshot, which he did in 1937. He said he learned it in practice from teammate Fred "Bun" Cook during the 1935–36 season. He also spent three years in the Canadian Forces during World War II.
In contrast to the 1941–42 season, the Rangers felt the full impact of World War II and lost Art Coulter, Alex Shibicky, the Colville brothers, and Bill Juzda to the Armed Forces. Only Ott Heller was left of their defence. Babe Pratt was traded to Toronto for Hank Goldup and Dudley "Red" Garrett. Garrett proved to be an excellent replacement for Pratt. However, he only played 21 games, then gave his life in the Armed Forces. Goaltending was the Rangers problem as Steve Buzinski, Jimmy Franks, and old veteran Bill Beveridge all had to face lots of rubber as the Rangers went from first to worst.
John Albert "Jack" McDonald (November 24, 1921 in Swan River, Manitoba – March 13, 1990) was a professional ice hockey player who played 43 games in the National Hockey League with the New York Rangers. John McDonald was born November 24, 1921 in Swan River, Manitoba. Nicknamed Jack, a common practice of the era, McDonald was a big 6'1" 215 lbs, high-scoring left winger when he captained the Portage Terriers during the 1939-40 and 1941-42 season that won the Memorial Cup. The 1942-43 season was spent with the Flin Flon Bombers of the Saskatchewan Senior Hockey League. Jack McDonald was one of several wartime additions, joining New York Rangers for the 1943-44 season. Playing in 43 NHL games, McDonald scored a respectable 10 goals, adding 9 assists. Persuaded to play in the Western Hockey League by good friend Alex Shibicky, McDonald played up and down the west coast for the next 6 years. After his hockey career he worked for the Hudson Bay Company as a bush pilot in northern Manitoba and Ontario. A long time recreation professional Jack managed hockey rinks all over Canada. His last stop was at the Burnaby Winter Club where he and Shibicky reunited some 30 years later and coached many players that went on to NHL careers.