Julie Payette

PayetteCanadian Governor General Julie PayetteGovernor General Julie Payette
Payette is an engineer, businessperson, and a former member of the Canadian Astronaut Corps. Payette has completed two spaceflights, STS-96 and STS-127, and has logged more than 25 days in space. She served as chief astronaut for the Canadian Space Agency (CSA), and has served as capsule communicator at NASA Mission Control Center in Houston. In July 2013, Payette was named chief operating officer for the Montreal Science Centre, and in April 2014, she was appointed to the board of directors of the National Bank of Canada. Payette was born on October 20, 1963, in Montreal, Quebec, and lived in the Ahuntsic neighbourhood, attending Collège Mont-Saint-Louis and Collège Regina Assumpta.

Canadian Space Agency

CSACanadian space programCanadian Space Agency (CSA)
Canadian Astronaut Life. SpaceRef Canada. Canadian Astronaut Life.

Chris Hadfield

Chris A. HadfieldChris Austin HadfieldFirst Canadian to Walk In Space
Hadfield was selected to become one of four new Canadian astronauts from a field of 5,330 applicants in June 1992. Three of those four (Dafydd Williams, Julie Payette and Hadfield) have flown in space. He was assigned by the Canadian Space Agency (CSA) to the NASA Johnson Space Center in Houston, Texas in August, where he addressed technical and safety issues for Shuttle Operations Development, contributed to the development of the glass shuttle cockpit, and supported shuttle launches at the Kennedy Space Center, in Florida. The fourth candidate, Michael McKay resigned as an astronaut in 1995.

Canadarm

Remote Manipulator SystemRMSrobotic arm
Astronaut Judith Resnik developed the NASA software and onboard operating procedures for the system. In all, five arms—Nos. 201, 202, 301, 302, and 303—were built and delivered to NASA. Arm 302 was lost in the Challenger accident. The original Canadarm was capable of deploying and retrieving payloads weighing up to 332.5 kg in space. In the mid-1990s the arm control system was redesigned to increase the payload capability to 3293 kg in order to support space station assembly operations. While able to maneuver payloads with the mass of a loaded bus in space, the arm motors cannot lift the arm's own weight when on the ground.

Raymond McKay

In 1954, McKay was elected as one of the union's vice presidents. Three years later, Wilbur Dickey resigned the presidency and McKay took the position on January 17, 1957. Later that year, on October 29, 1957, McKay and then-president of the Marine Engineers Beneficial Association H.L. Daggett signed an accord leading BME to merge with several MEBA locals. The newly formed entity was known as MEBA's Great Lakes District Local 101. In 1960, after an internal reorganization of MEBA, this entity was now known as "District 2 MEBA." McKay served as the union's president until his death on August 9, 1993. He was succeeded as president by his son, Michael McKay.

Dafydd Williams

Dave WilliamsD. WilliamsDafydd Rhys Williams
He completed basic training and in May 1993 was appointed manager of the Missions and Space Medicine Group within the astronaut program. His collateral duty assignments have included supervising the implementation of operational space medicine activities within the astronaut program and the coordination of the Canadian Astronaut Program Space Unit Life Simulation (CAPSULS) Project. In February 1994 he participated in a 7-day space mission simulation. During this CAPSULS Project he was the Principal Investigator of a study to evaluate the initial training and retention of resuscitation skills by non-medical astronauts.

STS-85

STS 85
On Day 8, the crew was awakened by the song "You Will Go to the Moon" by Canadian artists Moxy Früvous, selected by astronaut Marc Garneau, the first Canadian in space. The mission lasted a day longer than originally planned due to a threat of ground fog at Kennedy Space Center. File:STS-85 launch.ogv|STS-85 launches (40 secs) File:STS-85 landing.ogv|STS-85 prepares to land (30 secs) File:Space Shuttle Discovery lands on STS-85.ogv|STS-85 lands (38 secs) * STS-85 Video Highlights List of human spaceflights. List of Space Shuttle missions. Outline of space science. NASA mission summary. STS-85 Video Highlights.

Bjarni Tryggvason

Bjarni V. TryggvasonTryggvason
"Canadian astronaut Bjarni Tryggvason to retire". "Original Canadian astronaut retires after 25 years".

Duncan MacKay

Duncan McKay (disambiguation)
Duncan MacKay or McKay may refer to: Duncan MacKay (footballer) (born 1937), Scottish former footballer. Duncan Mackay (musician) (born 1950), British composer, singer and musician. Mickey MacKay (Duncan McMillan MacKay, 1894–1940), Canadian ice hockey centre. Duncan McKay, a character from Monarch of the Glen (TV series).

Jeremy Hansen

Jeremy Roger Hansen (born January 27, 1976) is a Canadian astronaut with the Canadian Space Agency (CSA). He was selected to join the CSA in the 2009 CSA selection along with David Saint-Jacques. Prior to his selection as one of Canada's newest astronauts, Hansen held the rank of Captain in the Royal Canadian Air Force, piloting the CF-18 fighter plane at CFB Cold Lake, Alberta. He has since been promoted to the rank of colonel. Hansen was born in London, Ontario, and raised on a farm near Ailsa Craig, Ontario, close to a little hamlet called Brinsley, until moving to Ingersoll for his high school years. Colonel Hansen is married and has three children.

Joshua Kutryk

This award was also received by fellow astronaut Chris Hadfield in 1988. Kutryk was selected by the Canadian Space Agency to undergo training as an astronaut as part of the 2017 CSA Group, the fourth Canadian astronaut recruitment campaign. Kutryk and Dr. Jenni Sidey were selected among a large field of qualified candidates. Kutryk had previously applied to become an astronaut in the 2009 CSA selection, where astronauts David Saint-Jacques and Jeremy Hansen were selected. Kutryk was shortlisted to undergo a yearlong testing program and ultimately found himself in the top 16 finalists of some 5,350 candidates.

Vancouver Millionaires

Vancouver MaroonsVancouverMillionaires
Mickey MacKay. Frank Nighbor. Frank Patrick. Tommy Phillips. Didier Pitre. Gordon Roberts. Barney Stanley. Cyclone Taylor. 1914–15 Vancouver Millionaires season. List of Stanley Cup champions. List of ice hockey teams in British Columbia.

American Maritime Officers

AMO (American Maritime Officer)
Raymond McKay (January 19, 1957 – 1993). Michael McKay ( 1993 – January 8, 2007). Tom Bethel (January 8, 2007 – December 31, 2014). Paul Doell (January 1, 2015 – present). Seafarers International Union. National Maritime Union. International Seamen's Union. MEBA. Raymond McKay. Michael McKay. Election contributions, OpenSecrets. AMO-SIUNA Affiliation Agreement, 2003. Rand Logistics. M/V Wolverine, U.S. Coast Guard.

STS-41-G

STS-41Gthe space shuttle ''Challenger
It was the first shuttle mission to carry a crew of seven, including the first crew with two women (Sally Ride and Kathryn Sullivan), the first American EVA involving a woman (Sullivan), the first Australian-born person to journey into space and the first astronaut with a beard (Paul Scully-Power) and the first Canadian astronaut (Marc Garneau). STS-41-G was the third shuttle mission to carry an IMAX camera on board to document the flight. Film footage from the mission (including Sullivan and David Leestma's EVA) appeared in the 1985 IMAX movie The Dream is Alive. On 5 October 1984, Challenger launched from the Kennedy Space Center at 7:03 am EDT, marking the start of the STS-41-G mission.

Marc Garneau

GarneauJ. Marc GarneauMark Garneau
Garneau was one of the first Canadian Astronauts and he became the first Canadian in outer space in October 1984. In 1984, he was seconded to the new Canadian Astronaut Program (CAP), one of six chosen from over 4,000 applicants. He flew on the shuttle Challenger, STS-41-G from October 5 to 13, 1984, as payload specialist. He was promoted to Captain in 1986, and left the Navy in 1989, to become deputy director of the CAP. In 1992–93, he underwent further training to become a mission specialist. He worked as CAPCOM for a number of shuttle flights and was on two further flights himself: STS-77 (May 19 to 29, 1996) and STS-97 (to the ISS, November 30 to December 11, 2000).

Pacific Coast Hockey Association

PCHAPacific CoastPacific Coast League
GP = Games Played, G = Goals, A = Assists, Pts = Points Source: * * Internet Hockey Database - standings and statistics blue lines and goal creases. forward passing. penalty shots. playoffs. removed rule that goalies must stay on their feet. 1913–14 - Hugh Lehman, New Westminster, goal; Moose Johnson, New Westminster, and Frank Patrick, Vancouver on defence; Cyclone Taylor, Vancouver, rover; and Tom Dunderdale, Victoria, Eddie Oatman, New Westminster, and Dubbie Kerr, Victoria, forward. 1914–15 - Hugh Lehman, Vancouver, goal; Moose Johnson, Portland, and Lester Patrick, Victoria on defence; Cyclone Taylor, Vancouver, rover; and Mickey MacKay, Vancouver, Eddie Oatman, Portland, and Frank Nighbor

1914–15 PCHA season

1914–1519141914-15
Rookie Mickey MacKay led the league with 33 goals, while Cyclone Taylor won the scoring title. The two led the Vancouver Millionaires to the league title, winning 13 of 17 games. Note: W = Wins, L = Losses, T = Ties, GF= Goals For, GA = Goals Against * a Cancelled A game between Vancouver and Victoria was cancelled at the end of the season. Source: Coleman, p. 271 The champion Vancouver Millionaires hosted the finals against the Ottawa Senators, NHA champions. Vancouver won the series and became the first west-coast team to win the Cup. * List of pre-NHL seasons. 1914–15 NHA season. 1914 in sports. 1915 in sports.

Chesley, Ontario

Chesley
Mickey MacKay, Hockey Hall of Fame, played 1914–1930. Victoria Pratt, actress. LIGHTS, a Juno Award-winning Canadian singer and songwriter.

Pittsburgh Pirates (NHL)

Pittsburgh PiratesPittsburghPirates
Mickey MacKay. Roy Worters. Frank Frederickson won a gold medal with the Canadian national hockey team. Herb Drury won a silver medal with the American national hockey team. Bert McCaffrey won a gold medal with the Canadian national hockey team. Herb Drury won a silver medal with the American national hockey team. Philadelphia Quakers. List of Pittsburgh Pirates (NHL) players. Head Coaches of the Pittsburgh Pirates (NHL). List of NHL seasons. List of defunct NHL teams. List of NHL players.

Chicago Blackhawks

Chicago Black HawksChicagoCHI
The Chicago Blackhawks (spelled Black Hawks until 1986, and known colloquially as the Hawks) are a professional ice hockey team based in Chicago, Illinois. They are members of the Central Division of the Western Conference of the National Hockey League (NHL). They have won six Stanley Cup championships since their founding in 1926. The Blackhawks are one of the "Original Six" NHL teams along with the Detroit Red Wings, Montreal Canadiens, Toronto Maple Leafs, Boston Bruins and New York Rangers. Since, the club's home rink is the United Center, which they share with the National Basketball Association's Chicago Bulls. The club had previously played for 65 years at Chicago Stadium.

Boston Bruins

BostonBOSBruins
The Boston Bruins are a professional ice hockey team based in Boston. They are members of the Atlantic Division of the Eastern Conference of the National Hockey League (NHL). The team has been in existence since 1924, and is the league's third-oldest team overall and the oldest in the United States. It is also an Original Six franchise, along with the Chicago Blackhawks, Detroit Red Wings, Montreal Canadiens, New York Rangers and Toronto Maple Leafs. The Bruins have won six Stanley Cup championships, tied for fourth most of all-time with the Blackhawks and tied second-most of any American NHL team also with the Blackhawks (behind the Red Wings, who have 11).

Cully Wilson

Carol sullyWilson, Carl "CullyWilson, Carol
In the 1919 PCHA season, in a game against the Vancouver Millionaires, Wilson fought for the puck against Millionaires center Mickey MacKay and slashed him over the mouth. MacKay suffered a fractured jaw and missed the rest of the season. When the season was over PCHA chief disciplinarian Frank Patrick banned Wilson from the league. Wilson led three different leagues in penalty minutes in different seasons; 1914–15 in the NHA, 1919 in the PCHA, and 1919–20 in the NHL. Wilson died in 1962 and is buried in Evergreen-Washelli Cemetery in Seattle, Washington.

Steve MacLean (astronaut)

Steve MacLeanSteven MacLeanSteven G. MacLean
MacLean was chosen as one of the first six astronauts in December 1983. He began to do training in February 1984. From 1987 to 1993 MacLean worked as a program manager for CSVS. MacLean was the chief science advisor for the International Space Station from 1993 to 1994. He was also program manager for the Advanced Space Vision System in 1987 to 1993. MacLean is an honorary Fellow of the Royal Canadian Geographical Society. Canadian Space Agency President's biography. NASA astronaut biography. Spacefacts biography of Steven MacLean.

1924–25 WCHL season

1924–251924–25 season1924
The 1924–25 WCHL season was the fourth season for the now defunct Western Canada Hockey League. With the collapse of the Pacific Coast Hockey Association (PCHA), two teams, the Vancouver Maroons and Victoria Cougars joined the WCHL. Six teams played 28 games each.

1916–17 PCHA season

1916–171916-171916–17 regular season
The 1916–17 PCHA season was the sixth season of the professional men's ice hockey Pacific Coast Hockey Association league. Season play ran from December 1, 1916, until March 2, 1917. The season was expanded to 24 games per team, except that the final game was cancelled. The Seattle Metropolitans club would be PCHA champions. After the season the club would play the Stanley Cup finals series against the Montreal Canadiens, NHA champions. Seattle would win the best-of-five series 3–1 to win the Cup.