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Portland Buckaroo player biographies - Page 3
Mel Pearson, Left-Wing # 19, 1967-1972
Mel Pearson Official Team Photo Mel Pearson started out as an outstanding junior player with the Flin Flon Bombers of the SJHL between 1955 and 1957. In his final campaign with the club, he led the league in goals scored and tallied a total of 108 points in only 56 games.
In 1957, he turned pro with the Trois-Rivieres Lions of the QHL. The move represented the start of a lengthy journeyman's career that took him from coast to coast and earned him but a few appearances at the NHL level with the New York Rangers during the early 1960's plus a two-game stint with the fledgling Pittsburgh Penguins in 1967.
Otherwise, Pearson's career unfolded in minor-league rinks that were homes to such clubs as the Providence Red, Vancouver Canucks, Kitchener-Waterloo Beavers, Baltimore Clippers, St. Paul Rangers, Buffalo Bisons, Los Angeles Blades, and Portland Buckaroo. During his time in the minors, the sturdy winger was always a consistent performer who could play that old-fashioned style of solid offense backed by effective defense.
In 1972-73, at the age of 34, Pearson was recruited by the newly formed World Hockey Association to add his veteran presence to the Minnesota Fighting Saints. He completed one season with the club and then retired for good.


Mel Pearson
Regular Season Playoffs
Season Team Lge GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
1956-57 Flin Flon Bombers SJHL Statistics Unavailable
1957-58 Trois Rivieres Lions QHL 54 17 28 45 60
1957-58 Providence Reds AHL 10 1 2 3 0
1958-59 Vancouver Canucks WHL 70 16 33 49 35 8 1 2 3 11
1959-60 Trois Rivieres Lions EPHL 43 21 23 44 26
1959-60 New-York Rangers NHL 23 1 5 6 13
1960-61 Kitchener-Waterloo Beavers EPHL 69 20 27 47 62 7 1 1 2 10
1961-62 Kitchener-Waterloo Beavers EPHL 66 23 38 61 44 7 1 0 1 10
1961-62 New-York Rangers NHL 3 0 0 0 2
1962-63 Baltimore Clippers AHL 67 13 29 42 40 3 1 1 2 4
1962-63 New-York Rangers NHL 5 1 0 1 6
1963-64 Baltimore Clippers AHL 68 8 22 30 35
1964-65 St.-Paul Rangers CPHL 61 24 46 70 30 11 5 7 12 20
1964-65 New-York Rangers NHL 5 0 0 0 4
1965-66 Buffalo Bisons AHL 72 18 40 58 30
1966-67 Los-Angeles Blades WHL 68 17 45 62 24
1967-68 Portland Buckaroos WHL 68 19 20 39 16 12 1 4 5 7
1967-68 Pittsburgh Penguins NHL 2 0 1 1 0
1968-69 Portland Buckaroos WHL 74 19 26 45 44 11 0 1 1 10
1969-70 Portland Buckaroos WHL 72 26 22 48 24 11 2 4 6 30
1970-71 Portland Buckaroos WHL 72 23 19 42 52 11 1 6 7 10
1971-72 Portland Buckaroos WHL 72 21 38 59 45 11 1 1 2 17
1972-73 Minnesota Fighting Saints WHA 70 8 12 20 12 6 3 0 3 0
WHA Totals 70 8 12 20 12 6 3 0 3 0
NHL Totals 38 2 6 8 25
Jack Bionda, Defenseman # 3, 1960-1967
Jack Bionda Official Buckaroo team photoJack Bionda was the first true superstar of Lacrosse in Canada and many consider him to be the finest player that sport has ever produced. A true legend of that game, Bionda's accomplishments, which included several Mann Cup victories and league MVP's are made all the more impressive when you consider that he did all this while simultaneously pursing a professional hockey career.
On the ice, Bionda was a tough defenseman who led the AHL in penalty minutes the same year he made his NHL debut, 1955-56. Bionda's big league career began wearing the blue and white of the Toronto Maple Leafs but his time with them spanned just 13 games and the following season he was claimed by the Boston Bruins in the Intra-League draft.
Bionda spent parts of the next three seasons filling in on the Bruins blue line suiting up for 80 games and providing three goals and eight assists.
In 1960, with his NHL career behind, Bionda joined the Portland Buckaroos of the Western Hockey League. Over the next seven years he was a member of the Buckaroos defensive core and twice helped his club win league championships.
The multi-talented Jack Bionda was able to accumulate twelve seasons of professional hockey while at the same re-writing lacrosse records books en route to his Hall of Fame career in that sport.



Jack Bionda
Regular Season Playoffs
Season Team Lge GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
1951-52 Toronto Marlboros OHA 13 1 1 2 0
1955-56 Pittsburgh Hornets AHL 46 7 9 16 190 4 0 2 2 12
1955-56 Toronto Maple Leafs NHL 13 0 1 1 18
1956-57 Springfield Indians AHL 21 2 12 14 65
1956-57 Boston Bruins NHL 35 2 3 5 43 10 0 1 1 14
1957-58 Springfield Indians AHL 15 0 4 4 22 11 0 4 4 18
1957-58 Boston Bruins NHL 42 1 4 5 50
1958-59 Providence Reds AHL 66 9 17 26 144
1958-59 Boston Bruins NHL 3 0 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 0
1959-60 Victoria Cougars WHL 68 6 19 25 85 11 0 3 3 10
1960-61 Portland Buckaroos WHL 69 7 29 36 102 14 2 4 6 27
1961-62 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 2 25 27 121 7 1 3 4 25
1962-63 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 12 28 40 99 7 0 5 5 2
1963-64 Portland Buckaroos WHL 63 5 14 19 79 5 0 1 1 6
1964-65 Portland Buckaroos WHL 16 0 3 3 26 6 0 1 1 2
1965-66 Portland Buckaroos WHL 72 3 24 27 109 14 1 6 7 14
1966-67 Portland Buckaroos WHL 41 2 7 9 24
NHL Totals 93 3 9 12 113 11 0 1 1 14
Mike "Tiger" Donaldson, Defenseman # 12, 1962-1974
Mel Pearson Official Team Photo Mike Donaldson was a big part of the Portland Buckaroos for 12 seasons. He was considered a good positional player who despite his size (5-8) was not afraid of the heavy going, or roughing it up. Mike once held the WHL record for most penalty minutes in a season at 226. In 1973 he surpassed 1,000 penalty minutes in his Buckaroo career and ranked as the 8th all-time most penalized player in WHL history. Mike was a defenseman, so he was not expected to score a lot, however he contributed solidly with a mark of 23 goals and 151 assists (2nd only to Connie Madigan on the Bucks). Many of his team mates consider him to be one of the finest defenseman to have ever have played in the WHL. Mike is 3rd in Buckaroo history in seasons played (12) and Games played (816). He also was a member of two Lester Patrick Cup Championships in 1964-65 and 1970-71.
Mike retired in 1974 after the WHL folded and settled in Portland as well.




Mike Donaldson
Regular Season Playoffs
Season Team Lge GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
1960-61 Rochester Americans AHL 71 1 5 6 85
1961-62 Rochester Americans AHL 58 1 8 9 83 2 0 0 0 0
1962-63 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 5 23 28 88 7 0 0 0 6
1963-64 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 1 19 20 226 5 1 0 1 10
1964-65 Portland Buckaroos WHL 60 4 10 14 115 10 0 1 1 10
1965-66 Portland Buckaroos WHL 62 2 9 11 66 14 0 3 3 16
1966-67 Portland Buckaroos WHL 72 1 8 9 51 4 0 1 1 2
1967-68 Portland Buckaroos WHL 69 1 15 16 65 12 0 2 2 10
1968-69 Portland Buckaroos WHL 74 0 8 8 77 11 0 3 3 10
1969-70 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 1 8 9 42
1970-71 Portland Buckaroos WHL 71 3 23 26 124 11 0 4 4 20
1971-72 Portland Buckaroos WHL 72 2 8 10 114 11 1 1 2 21
1972-73 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 3 13 16 85
1973-74 Portland Buckaroos WHL 56 0 7 7 93
1974-75 Portland Buckaroos WIHL Statistics Unavailable
1974-75 Seattle Totems CHL 3 0 0 0 6
1975-76 Portland Buckaroos NWHL Statistics Unavailable
Bill "Colonel" Saunders, Center # 7, 1961-1974
Bill Saunders official team photo, WHL Bill Saunders was just a youngster when he came to Portland. He had played amateur hockey with the Kitchener, Ontario, senior team that went on to the Olympics and then he had turned pro with Rochester of the American League. He first joined the WHL in 1960-61 and was brilliant with 33 goals, 43 assists, 76 points in 60 games. A news article by John White in 1961 stated" If there was a way to measure things, the Cougars would vote for Billy Saunders as best all-around shot in the League. Someone may have a harder shot, and another player may have greater accuracy. Still another may have a more effective backhand. It's doubtful, however, if any player can out-point the Winnipeg native in overall shooting effectiveness....".
Since he made such a strong impression on the Buckaroos they pursued him and on June 22, 1961 the Buckaroos announced that they had acquired Bill Saunders from Victoria. Coach Laycoe was elated at the Saunders deal, which was a straight cash transaction. The press release stated the following "He was the one player in the Western Hockey League last year I most wanted to have," said the Portland mentor. Saunders was also described as being slight built but very quick and deceptive. In addition, it was said that he was an excellent playmaker and deadly around the net. A left shot, he doubled his usefulness on offense because he could play both left and right wing.
Bill got off to a strong start in Portland in 1961 with 34 goals, 45 assists, 79 points and again in 1962 when he had 37 goals, 26 assists, 63 points. However, during the next two years Bill was in a "slump". In '64 and '65 he only managed to score 17 goals and 15 goals. During that time it must have seemed to Bill as if nothing was going his way, however he never gave up and played through it as best as he could. Looking back, Hal Laycoe would say in an interview in 1968 that his slump was primarily due to the fact that every ruffian in the league started slamming him around and he couldn't seem to get going. Bill would state in the same interview that the thing he credited the most with helping him after those two seasons was the fact that he built up his strength and increased his weight from 155 to 177 pounds. This change got the bully boys in the league to quit picking on him and allowed Bill to concentrate on what he did best. Scoring goals! Over the course of the next eight years Bill would score no less than 23 goals per season and would lead the league in scoring in 1969 with 53 goals. During that same span "The Colonel" racked up 289 goals, averaging 36 per season! Some of Bill's other career highlights with the Buckaroos include the fact that Bill was a member of the 1965 and 1971 Lester Patrick Cup winning teams. Additionally, Bill ranks 2nd on the Buckaroos in total goals scored with 420 (392-regular season and 28-Playoffs); 464 assists; 836 games played and 12 seasons with the team. Bill's playing stats validate that he was not only a star for the Buckaroos but also one of the best goal scorers ever in the Western Hockey League.
Bill settled in Portland Oregon after his playing days were as many of the other Buckaroo players did.

Note of interest: Bill is credited as one of the first to use the "hook" stick. An article from 1968 says that Bill first picked up a stick in 1960 while playing for Victoria, it was an Archie Wilder model. It was the only stick available and when he showed it to Hal Laycoe, he just laughed. Bill however liked it and asked the team to order him some. The first night he used it he got a hat trick, so he stuck with the curved stick. Later he would use a straight stick with a hook on the end. He stated that it helped him carry the puck better and the straight part made his backhand better.

Bill Saunders
Regular Season Playoffs
Season Team Lge GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
1958-59 Kitchener-Waterloo Dutchmen NOHA 53 45 26 71 50
1959-60 Rochester Americans AHL 72 24 28 52 38 11 1 0 1 0
1960-61 Victoria Cougars WHL 60 33 43 76 13 5 1 2 3 0
1960-61 Rochester Americans AHL 10 2 2 4 0
1961-62 Portland Buckaroos WHL 68 34 45 79 30 7 1 3 4 0
1962-63 Portland Buckaroos WHL 69 37 26 63 37 7 1 2 3 0
1963-64 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 17 23 40 2 5 0 0 0 0
1964-65 Portland Buckaroos WHL 68 15 27 42 6 7 2 0 2 0
1965-66 Portland Buckaroos WHL 71 26 41 67 42 12 1 7 8 14
1966-67 Portland Buckaroos WHL 72 34 36 70 58 4 0 0 0 7
1967-68 Portland Buckaroos WHL 72 38 26 64 31 11 5 0 5 8
1968-69 Portland Buckaroos WHL 74 53 59 112 38 11 1 5 6 2
1969-70 Portland Buckaroos WHL 69 39 52 91 16 7 4 1 5 0
1970-71 Portland Buckaroos WHL 65 39 44 83 33 10 8 2 10 2
1971-72 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 37 46 83 21 11 5 4 9 10
1972-73 Portland Buckaroos WHL 68 23 39 62 38
1974-75 Portland Buckaroos WIHL 0 6 11 17 2
Gerry Goyer, Center # 27, 1962-1967 & 1968-1970
Gerry Goyer Topps card Center Gerry Goyer played 40 games for the Chicago Black Hawks in 1967-68. Although his NHL tenure was short-lived, he enjoyed a long career in the minors where he was a perennial star in the Western Hockey League.
Born in Belleville, Ontario, Goyer starred in junior with the Guelph Biltmores. He then played for the Belleville McFarlands and Kelowna Packers before starting his WHL journey with the Seattle Totems in the 1959 playoffs.
While in the WHL, the talented pivot topped the 20-goal mark 11 times, was a second team all-star in 1971 and was a member of three playoff champions. Gerry was a key part of the Portland Buckaroos for many years and compiled a total of 137 goals and 254 assists while contributing to their Lester Patrick Cup Championship in 1964-65. During the 1967-68 season he played 40 games for the Hawks and was used mostly on a line with Bill Orban and Wayne Maki. Goyer finished off his career with three years in the senior WIHL with the Cranbrook Royals before retiring in 1977.



Gerry Goyer
Regular Season Playoffs
Season Team Lge GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
1957-58 Belleville McFarlands EOHL 0 12 25 37 17
1958-59 Kelowna Packers OSHL Statistics Unavailable
1958-59 Seattle Totems WHL 12 4 2 6 2
1959-60 Seattle-Victoria WHL 71 15 26 41 19
1959-60 Victoria Cougars WHL 11 5 4 9 0
1960-61 Victoria Cougars WHL 70 31 46 77 28 5 0 4 4 0
1961-62 Los-Angeles Blades WHL 53 29 41 70 24
1962-63 Portland Buckaroos WHL 68 22 56 78 10 7 4 5 9 0
1963-64 Portland Buckaroos WHL 68 26 26 52 25 5 1 3 4 0
1964-65 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 26 51 77 20 10 7 8 15 8
1965-66 Portland Buckaroos WHL 72 31 45 76 16 14 8 9 17 4
1966-67 Portland Buckaroos WHL 71 20 48 68 14 4 0 0 0 4
1967-68 Dallas Black Hawks CPHL 5 1 5 6 2
1967-68 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 40 1 2 3 4 3 0 0 0 2
1968-69 Portland Buckaroos WHL 67 12 28 40 28 11 1 2 3 0
1968-69 Belleville Mohawks OHASr 3 0 1 1 0
1969-70 Portland-Vancouver WHL 60 25 50 75 12
1969-70 Vancouver Canucks WHL 11 5 16 21 12
1969-70 Rochester Americans AHL 5 2 5 7 2
1970-71 San Diego Gulls WHL 72 24 67 91 39 6 1 4 5 8
1971-72 San Diego Gulls WHL 71 22 48 70 27 4 0 2 2 0
1972-73 San Diego Gulls WHL 70 28 41 69 36 6 0 1 1 13
1973-74 San Diego Gulls WHL 68 18 46 64 43 4 0 0 0 0
1974-75 Cranbrook Royals WIHL 45 23 57 80 49
1975-76 Cranbrook Royals WIHL 25 6 23 29 23
1976-77 Cranbrook Royals WIHL 0 12 53 65 19
NHL Totals 40 1 2 3 4 3 0 0 0 2
Arnie Schmautz, Right-Wing # 8, 1960-1968
Arnie Schmautz New Westminster Royals Right Wing Arnie Schmautz from Ituna, Saskatoon was one of the smallest players at 5-7, 140 lbs. to play in the Western Hockey League or any other professional hockey league for that matter. However, he played the game with the heart of a much bigger man and was a vital part of the Portland Buckaroos for 8 years. Arnie scored the first goal ever scored in Buckaroos history at the Memorial Coliseum on opening night in 1961. He was presented by the Buckaroo front office with a trophy which has the puck mounted on top. You can see the trophy and the actual puck used to score the 1st goal, by going to my trophies page. During his time with the Bucks, Arnie became a fan favorite due to his willingness to do whatever it took to win games. He could score goals, set them up and also scrap with the best of them - whatever it took to win games. This attitude made Arnie a fan favorite in Portland and he was honored with "Arnie Schmautz" night on when he retired. Arnie compiled 159 goals and 231 assists while in Portland and played on the Lester Patrick Cup Championship teams in 1960-61 & 1964-65. Arnie settled in Portland after his playing days were over and established Buckaroo-Thermoseal, which is still going strong in 2005.

I had the privilege of meeting with Arnie in person, on Oct. 28, 2005. During the course of our visit Arnie shared with me that one of the things he remembered the most about coming to Portland was winning the Championship in 1961. This is due to the fact that the press & media didn't give the Buckaroos any chance of doing anything that year. As a matter of fact they had to play their first eight games on the road, due to the fact that the Memorial Coliseum (which was being built for them at that time) was not yet ready for them to occupy at the start of the season. He also stated that his favorite memory is when they were in Seattle during the '61 Playoffs and they were playing the Totems for the Lester Patrick Cup. Arnie said that Art Jones and he roomed together on the road. It was custom for them (or team mandate) to eat an early dinner before a game and to then go to their hotel rooms and relax or take a nap before the evening game. He said that one night during that time, Art Jones and him were all wound up, and could not relax, before that nights game. He said that they decided to sneak out of their room and go down to the lobby to take a walk or just stretch their legs. He said that they headed down to the lobby and when they turned the corner into the lobby, they ran right into about 8-10 of their teammates who were all restless and thought they would "sneak" out as well. Arnie got a big smile on his face as he told me the story, since it was a fond memory of his time with the Buckaroos. Arnie also shared the humorous story about his first helmet the team had made for him after fracturing his skull in a game. He said that Berlyn Hodges sent him to the local shoemaker in order to have a helmet made out of leather. Well, he went down to the shoemakers shop and the cobbler measured his head and then stated that Arnie should return the following week to pick up the helmet. Well, when Arnie showed up at the shop with Berlyn the cobbler had the helmet and he had added some reinforcement (steel plates) to the side where Arnie had fractured his skull. Well, Arnie put on the helmet and low and behold he could hardly hold his head up due to the shear weight of the steel plates that had been added to the sides. So, they took the plates out and made some modifications and Arnie then wore a helmet from that day on.

Arnie Schmautz
Regular Season Playoffs
Season Team Lge GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
1953-54 Johnstown Jets IHL 63 38 52 90 61
1955-56 New Westminster Royals WHL 69 13 10 23 68 4 0 2 2 4
1956-57 New Westminster Royals WHL 70 12 24 36 66 13 2 4 6 11
1957-58 New Westminster Royals WHL 70 28 38 66 59 4 1 2 3 8
1958-59 New Westminster Royals WHL 53 12 18 30 34
1959-60 Victoria Cougars WHL 53 22 34 56 41
1960-61 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 27 40 67 78 14 6 8 14 20
1961-62 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 27 28 55 58 7 1 3 4 8
1962-63 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 23 42 65 40 7 0 2 2 4
1963-64 Portland Buckaroos WHL 67 16 30 46 37 5 1 1 2 6
1964-65 Portland Buckaroos WHL 69 20 25 45 71 10 0 0 0 6
1965-66 Portland Buckaroos WHL 72 16 16 32 69 14 2 6 8 11
1966-67 Portland Buckaroos WHL 66 13 21 34 56 4 0 0 0 4
1967-68 Portland Buckaroos WHL 72 17 29 46 43 10 1 4 5 6
1974-75 Portland Buckaroos WIHL 0 15 8 23 32
Pat "Whitey" Stapleton, Defense # 5, 1963-1965
pat_stapleton_bucks_1962 (52K) The Sarnia native played with the Sarnia Legionnaires Junior B club before spending two seasons with the Chicago-sponsored St. Catharines Teepees of the OHA. As a junior, he was often the smallest player on the ice.
After a solid year with the Sault Ste. Marie Thunderbirds of the Eastern Professional Hockey League, Stapleton was claimed by Boston in the Inter-League Draft in June 1961. The Bruins were a weak outfit at this time and were able to give Stapleton a fair 18-month trial before sending him to the minors. Stapleton played 90 games for the Bruins and then spent nearly three years in the minors. He excelled with the Portland Buckaroos of the WHL from 1963 to 1965, where he often played center. He scored 29 goals in 1963-64 from his pivot spot.
Stapleton was voted to the NHL Second All-Star Team in 1966 and duplicated this honor in 1971 and 1972. He played with the Hawks until the end of the 1972-73 season and helped the squad reach the Stanley Cup finals in 1971 and 1973. His quick hands and lightning reflexes, combined with a hard, accurate shot, made him one of the more effective point men in the NHL. Defensively, he was a master of the poke-check and was able to consistently steer opponents away from the goal.
Stapleton and defense partner Bill White developed into one of the NHL's elite tandems. They were the key to the Hawks winning four straight West Division crowns, and in the 1972 Summit Series against the USSR they were teamed in seven of the eight games. Stapleton was on the ice when Paul Henderson scored the dramatic series-winning goal with 34 seconds left in the third period. Amid all the celebrations, he grabbed the historic puck, a treasure he preserves at home to this day. Stapleton and White were also known for their pranks that helped keep the Chicago and Canada teams loose.
Prior to the 1973-74 season, Stapleton signed with the Chicago Cougars of the WHA as player-coach. In his first year he scored 58 points in 78 games and won the Dennis A. Murphy Trophy as the league's top defenseman. He was also named to the WHA First All-Star Team. In a unique twist, he and teammates Dave Dryden, Ralph Backstrom and Rod Zaine bought the team to keep it going for the duration of the season. The club lasted one more year before folding, whereupon Stapleton joined the Indianapolis Racers.
His last pro season in 1975-76 proved very rewarding. In only its second year of operation, the Racers won the East Division championship of the WHA and came within one game of reaching the Avco Cup finals. The team started poorly but improved dramatically as Stapleton's influence on the younger players began to have an affect.
Before the start of the next season, he played in the 1974 series that pitted the USSR against the top Canadian players from the WHA. Before retiring from the game, Stapleton moved on to the Indianapolis Racers and the Cincinnati Stingers. Whitey Stapleton left hockey in 1978 after scoring 337 points in the NHL and 238 in the WHA.

Pat Stapleton
Regular Season Playoffs
Season Team Lge GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
1959-60 Buffalo Bisons AHL 1 0 0 0 2
1960-61 Sault-Ste.-Marie Thunderbirds EPHL 59 5 43 48 22 12 1 8 9 2
1961-62 Boston Bruins NHL 69 2 5 7 42
1962-63 Kingston Frontenacs EPHL 49 10 26 36 92 5 4 2 6 12
1962-63 Boston Bruins NHL 21 0 3 3 8
1963-64 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 5 44 49 80 5 1 6 7 0
1964-65 Portland Buckaroos WHL 70 29 57 86 61 10 3 4 7 16
1965-66 St. Louis Braves CPHL 14 2 4 6 6
1965-66 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 55 4 30 34 52 6 2 3 5 4
1966-67 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 70 3 31 34 54 6 1 1 2 12
1967-68 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 67 4 34 38 34 11 0 4 4 4
1968-69 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 75 6 50 56 44
1969-70 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 49 4 38 42 28
1970-71 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 76 7 44 51 30 18 3 14 17 4
1971-72 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 78 3 38 41 47 8 2 2 4 4
1972-73 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 75 10 21 31 14 16 2 15 17 10
1973-74 Chicago Cougars WHA 78 6 52 58 44 12 0 13 13 36
1974-75 Chicago Cougars WHA 68 4 30 34 38
1975-76 Indianapolis Racers WHA 80 5 40 45 48 7 0 2 2 2
1976-77 Indianapolis Racers WHA 81 8 45 53 29 9 2 6 8 0
1977-78 Cincinnati Stingers WHA 65 4 45 49 28
WHA Totals 372 27 212 239 187 28 2 21 23 38
NHL Totals 635 43 294 337 353 65 10 39 49 38
Back | Player Bios - Page 4

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