• Richard “Dick” White

    Richard “Dick” White has reached icon status when it comes to University athletics. He has dedicated more than 30 years to helping develop high quality sports programs and, more importantly, athletes into community leaders. White began his illustrious career at Read more →

  • Sharon Tkachuk

    Being an official for over 40 years, Sharon Tkachuk has had a positive and lasting impact on track and field as well as Saskatchewan sports in general. Her dedication as an official and leadership as a coach has made a Read more →

  • Photo Courtesy : Claude Petit

    Claude Petit, C.M., S.O.M.

    Claude Petit is not only a distinguished serviceman and athlete, but also a role model for the First Nations community.  Born in Duck Lake in 1935, Petit kept his focus on Saskatchewan boxing circles, quickly becoming well known within them.  Read more →

  • Photo Courtesy : Cindy Moleski

    Brian Clark

    Brian Clark was an instrumental part of the Saskatoon Track and Field community. His association with the Riversdale Track and Field Club in Saskatoon began in 1969 and Clark devoted many hours to the development of the organization’s young track Read more →

  • Evelyn (Gorin) Nesdole

    Evelyn (Gorin) Nesdole participated in many different sports during her student years.  At Mount Royal High School in Saskatoon, she was part of the 1964 Provincial Champion volleyball team.  At the University of Saskatchewan, she was a member of the Read more →

  • Donald “Don” Gallo

    Donald Gallo first encountered the triathlon while watching “The Wide World of Sports” on TV in the early 1980’s.  Having recently moved to Saskatoon, he began to seek out and compete in triathlon events around Saskatchewan.  He soon realized there Read more →

  • Chuck Armstrong

    Chuck Armstrong completed his Bachelor of Education in Physiotherapy from the University of Saskatchewan in 1975.  At that time, the field of sports medicine was in its infancy.  As his career progressed, Armstrong would become a leading figure in advancing Read more →

  • Wilson

    Delbert “Del” Wilson

    Born in Craik, Saskatchewan, Del Wilson has been a fixture with the Regina Pats hockey club, boasting a twenty-five year career with junior hockey in Regina and a lifetime of dedication as a builder in Western Canada. Del began his Read more →

  • Frederick “Fred” Sasakamoose

    Fred Sasakamoose may be best known for his achievements on the ice, but he made his biggest contributions off it. As the first treaty Indian to play in the National Hockey League (NHL), Sasakamoose broke the barrier for generations of Read more →

  • Alvin “Al” Ritchie

    Alvin (Al) Ritchie holds the distinction of being the only coach to have won national championships in the junior ranks of hockey and football. Al Ritchie coached the senior Regina Roughriders during their fledgling years.  Although successful with 9 western Read more →

  • Pottage Dennis

    Dennis Pottage

    During his years in hockey, Dennis Pottage didn’t care who won the games. Instead, he was concerned with how the games were played. As one of Saskatchewan’s top officials, he helped develop hockey officiating on the local, provincial, national and Read more →

  • Pickard Al

    Allan “Al” Pickard

    Allan “Al” Pickard was influential in organizing the YMCA Hockey League, the forerunner of the Parks League.  In the 1920s he played, coached, and presided over the Regina Aces. Al’s administrative abilities were recognized as he was elected to the Read more →

  • Parker Leo

    Leo Parker

    Leo Parker was a long time booster of hockey in the Humboldt area. Leo joined the Saskatchewan Amateur Hockey Association (SAHA) as a member of the executive in 1950. He was instrumental in forming the Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League in Read more →

  • Obodiac Stan

    Stanley “Stan” Obodiac

    Stanley “Stan” Obodiac’s achievements in the world of hockey were not restricted to Canada. Stan played for the Lethbridge Maple Leafs when they won the 1951 World Hockey Championships in Paris, France. He also coached and played on European teams Read more →

  • More Ken

    Kenneth “Ken” More

    In 1927, Kenneth “Ken” More’s sport involvement flourished and he began coaching softball at a local level. Following this, Ken turned his energies to executive duties.  In 1949, he was president of the Saskatchewan and the Western Canada Softball Associations. Read more →