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Toronto Maple Leafs Schedule, Roster, News, and Rumors | Pension Plan Puppets


By on Oct 31, 2016, 9:13am EDT

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Rec Recommend this Post 7

During the 1950's, the National Hockey League was dominated by the clubs from Toronto, Detroit and Montreal. The Chicago Blackhawks were perpetual bottom dwellers in the standings, and in 1953, started the season with a measly three wins compared to fourteen losses. The Chicago Tribune, on November 30th of that year, wrote that the team was "canvassing Canadian ice in quest of three to four sharp-shooting amateurs who might give the club a little scoring punch." One of those amateurs called to the team that day was Fred Sasakamoose, a five-foot-eight speedster from Sandy Lake, Saskatchewan.

The early life of Fred Sasakamoose is detailed in Brian Mlazgar's book Sasakamoose, a full-blooded Cree Native, was a child of the late 1930's. He first played hockey with his deaf and mute grandfather, who attached bobskates to the child's moccasins, and used an axe to carve a stick from "red willow branches with a crook at one end." He would find anything available to use as a puck, including horse manure, stones, cans, even a frozen apple.

Fred was raised by his loving parents, Roderick and Judith Sugil, in a six metre by seven metre log house. explains that when he turned seven, a priest and an RCMP officer visited the family home. They declared his parents to be "unfit" due to poverty, even though his father worked as a lumberjack. He and his brother were forcibly removed to St. Michael's College, an Indian Residential school in Duck Lake, Saskatchewan.

St. Michael's College, from the Eugenics Archives

Duncan McCue, authour of a CBC story titled "How Hockey Offered Salvation at Indian Residential Schools," interviewed Willie Littlechild on the impact hockey had on students. Littlechild was a member of the Truth and Reconcilliation Commission, tasked with collecting first-hand evidence of abuses at residential schools. Littlechild, who attended Ermineskin Indian Residential School for 14 years, claims that "I owe my survival to hockey." He was physically and sexually assaulted there, but persevered to study law and play varsity hockey at the University of Alberta.

Sasakamoose had a similar experience in the residential school, where skating was the only joy he had in his life. In nine years at St. Michael's, he was physically, emotionally, and sexually abused. During the third day of the Truth and Reconcilliation Commission in Prince Albert, he detailed some of the abuse. He was raped by older students when he was nine years old. He said that a priest likely observed the crime, but did nothing to intervene. Both his brother and a friend were raped as well. When they attempted to escape, they were caught and brought to a full dining room by priests: "They took our clothes off from the waist up and give us a whipping, then poured hot coal oil on top of us. That coal oil would burn my eyes."

When he was ten, he was given skates by the school for following rules and properly completing his chores chopping wood and milking cows. Hockey became an escape for him, and he excelled at it. He joined the school team, and won the provincial midget championship with them. In 1950, he was asked to attend the training camp of the Moose Jaw Canucks, an affiliate of the Chicago Blackhawks. For his four years there, he lived with the family of the team's general manager, George Vogan.

When the Blackhawks first called him to Chicago, he was accompanied by Tiny Thompson, a former NHL goalie who was now a scout for the team. The Chicago Tribune insensitively wrote that Thompson "doubled as a chaperone for Indians. Running Deer (Sasakamoose) is only 18, is a full blooded Cree, and under Canadian law an Indian minor must have a certified chaperon in charge when he mushes across the border."

Sasakamoose was beset by loneliness during his stay in Chicago. Don Marks, director of believes that racism and poverty are not the only factors keeping native players out of the NHL. He blames a hockey system that "takes promising kids away from the support of home and family, casting them adrift in an unfamiliar culture." By this time, Fred was married to a woman in South Sandy Lake, and she refused to move to Chicago with him. After playing only eleven games with the Hawks, he abruptly quit the team, and took a taxi cab from Chicago to Sandy Lake to be with his wife.

Following his time in Chicago, he worked to grow minor hockey in his community, now known as Ahtahkakoop First Nation. The Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame, to which he is a member, praises the leader as someone who "helps give others the same opportunities he received." He continues to do so to this day.

On Saturday, February 27, 1954, Fred Sasakamoose suited up in Maple Leaf Gardens for his NHL debut. On Tuesday, November 1, Mr. Sasakamoose will return to Toronto, this time at the Air Canada Centre. The Maple Leafs will be honouring indigenous people and raising awareness of residential school tragedies.

Mr. Sasakamoose, from the Saskatchewan Hall of Fame

If I didn't graduate, what was the alternative? I could have been found dead on the street in Edmonton on skid row, because of alcohol. So it's really that strong for me, the influence of hockey in my life. - Willie Littlechild

Announcing the Ty Pozzobon Foundation

CALGARY, Alberta – Shortly over a month after the passing of Ty Pozzobon, family and friends close to Pozzobon are proud to announce the Ty Pozzobon Foundation (TPF).

In the first meetings, the Foundation mission statement has been set forth: “To protect and support the health and well-being of rodeo competitors inside and outside the arena.”

Pozzobon’s best friend, Tanner Byrne stepped forward as the spokesperson of Ty’s foundation.

“We knew we wanted to all do something for Ty in his name to make a positive change in our sport,” said Byrne. “Through Ty’s Foundation we can ensure his name, destiny and legacy live on in and out of the arena. A focus of Ty’s Foundation is to work with our youth and our athletes on concussion awareness and the affects they have. We want anyone dealing with anxiety or depression to have somewhere to go, someone to talk to and a way for them to reach out to us for help to get the proper care and education they need.

“Ty loved people, this is our way of still doing that for him.”

“We are thankful for the support from all of you in what has been such a difficult time in our lives,” said Leanne Pozzobon. “We are thankful for the creation of the Ty Pozzobon Foundation. It is our vision to all do our best to make sure something like this doesn’t happen again in the sport Ty loved so much.”

Initiatives of the foundation include placing and or assisting funding the Canadian Pro Rodeo Sports Medicine Team (CPRSMT) at every ProRodeo and PBR event in Canada in 2017 and beyond; assisting creating and funding the concussion spotting team at Pro Rodeo and PBR competition in 2017 and more.

Fund raising initiatives of the Ty Pozzobon Foundation include donations, events, official t-shirt sales among others. Despite the official legal proceedings, the TPF has an operational parent foundation to run under to proceed with current intentions.

“Our first announcement with the Ty Pozzobon Foundation is a commitment to provide care by the Canadian Pro Rodeo Sports Medicine Team at every PBR Canada event in 2017,” Byrne said. “Through our generous supporters and founders, funds are already in place. However, we require more financial support in order to achieve the goals we have set forth.”

This announcement marks the first time ever that the PBR in Canada has enjoyed the presence in some form of the CPRSMT at every single event throughout a single season.

To donate to the Ty Pozzobon Foundation and for more information, visit

About the Ty Pozzobon Foundation: The Ty Pozzobon Foundation (TPF) was created in February of 2017 to protect and support the health and well-being of rodeo competitors inside and outside the arena. The TPF has the goal of placing and or assisting funding the Canadian Pro Rodeo Sports Medicine Team (CPRSMT) at every ProRodeo and PBR in Canada from now on. In addition, the TPF looks to educate, support and build the youth of sport of rodeo and bull riding. For more information visit


Call (412) 423-5999 today

Call Us Now: (412) 423-5999


(412) 423-5999

Although the penalties for summary offenses are typically less imposing than those for felonies and misdemeanors, it’s important that you don’t take a summary offense charge lightly. A conviction can still impact many areas of your life.

If you or a loved one is facing this charge right now, we urge you to contact our team at Worgul, Sarna Ness, Criminal Defense Attorneys, LLC. Led by Pittsburgh criminal defense attorney Michael Worgul, we can help ensure you take the most beneficial course of action related to your charge. Michael and his team will fight to have your charge resolved at a preliminary hearing or achieve the best result for the mitigation or elimination of the legal consequences you are facing.

Call us today at (412) 423-5999 or fill out our online contact form to request a free case evaluation.

What Is a Summary Offense?

Other than murder, which has its own classification in Pennsylvania, there are three main categories of criminal offenses in the Commonwealth. They include: felonies, misdemeanors and summary offenses. Summary offenses in Pennsylvania can be divided into three sections:

Although summary charges do not rise to the level of misdemeanors and felonies in terms of penalties imposed, they should still be taken seriously. The reason: a non-traffic summary offense can appear on a criminal background check, which can adversely affect your life for some time after you have served any jail time or paid a fine for the offense. As well, summary traffic offenses will become a part of your driving record.

Typical Summary Offenses in Pennsylvania

A range of activities may be classified as a summary offense in PA. They include:

Receiving a Summary Offense Charge in PA

You may receive a summary offense citation in person by a police officer or by mail. In both cases, the citation informs you that you have been charged with a crime.

If the offense involves a public incident, such as public drunkenness or disorderly conduct, the accused offender will be taken to a local jail to await a hearing, which may take place the same day or be scheduled for a later date.

A failure to respond to a summary offense citation in Pennsylvania will cause a warrant to be issued by a judge for your arrest.

Summary Offense Penalties in PA

The penalties imposed by Pennsylvania for summary offenses are nothing to take lightly.

Conviction of a non-traffic summary offense carries a maximum penalty of 90 days incarceration and a $300 fine. You may also have to pay restitution if your crime involved theft or damage to someone’s property. If you are an underage drinking offender, you may also incur traffic citations or the suspension of your license. If you incur multiple summary offenses, the penalties are added together. For instance, a conviction of two summary offenses may land you in jail for a maximum of six months.

The Pennsylvania Game and Wildlife Code imposes penalties on those found guilty of violating laws restricting the trapping and killing of certain wildlife. There are eight divisions of offenses under this Code. The fines imposed by the Game Wildlife Code are generally higher than those imposed by the PA crimes code. For instance, a fine of $1,000 to $1,500 is imposed for a First Degree Summary Offense. A Second Degree Summary Offense carries a fine of $400 to $800.

Because fines can be added together if you’re convicted of multiple summary offenses in Pennsylvania, the financial burden can be great. It would benefit you to work with a criminal defense lawyer who can help you avoid conviction or decrease your penalties for these charges.

Additional Consequences of Conviction or Pleading Guilty

Even though summary offenses in Pennsylvania are considered to be lower rung crimes than something like a DUI misdemeanor, the consequences of pleading guilty can be significant to your future. If you plead guilty to a summary offense charge or receive a conviction, the conviction can be made public and become easily accessible to any person or entity running a background check. The conviction on your record can hinder you from gaining access to lenders, obtaining rental housing, retaining your professional license(s), receiving admission to college, accessing employment opportunities, and gaining clearance to government or military facilities.

Hunters convicted of a summary offense under the Game and Wildlife Code may have their hunting privileges suspended for a lengthy period of time.

Expungement of Summary Offense Criminal Record

Five years after receiving a summary offense conviction you can take legal action to have your charges and conviction expunged from your record. You can only do this if you have not been arrested during the last five years. If this is the case, call Pittsburgh criminal defense lawyer Michael Worgul to discuss having your summary offense expunged.

Contact a Pittsburgh Criminal Defense Attorney

Have you been charged with a summary offense in the Commonwealth of PA? Don’t let the matter sit. Get the legal support you need to achieve the best outcome possible, which, depending on the circumstances, may result in a reduction or even elimination of your charge.

Call Pittsburgh criminal defense lawyer Michael Worgul and his team today at (412) 423-5999 to set up a free consultation to discuss your case.

Summary traffic offenses






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