I've waited for a call in the last few days, so we decided we were gonna move onJaromir Jagr joins Russian hockey club Jul 04, 2008
Who knows in sports business, but I don't have any plans to do anything immediatelySather: Not retiring yet Feb 07, 2007
Tom has brought a wealth of knowledge and a tremendous work ethic to the organization since joing the Rangers in 2000Renney to stay on as Rangers' coach Jul 06, 2004
We've got a couple of weeks left before the trading deadline and it'll give me an opportunity to concentrate on the other duties in this jobSather steps down; Renney becomes coach Feb 25, 2004
The doctor showed me the X-rays and I was shockedKnee injury shelves Kasparaitis Jan 21, 2004
Glen Cameron "Slats" Sather (born September 2, 1943) is the President and general manager of the New York Rangers of the National Hockey League (NHL). He has also served as the head coach of the Rangers, as well as General Manager and coach of the Edmonton Oilers of the World Hockey Association (WHA) and later NHL. Prior to coaching, Sather was a professional ice hockey left winger in the WHA and NHL. He played for the Boston Bruins, Pittsburgh Penguins, New York Rangers, St. Louis Blues, Montreal Canadiens, Minnesota North Stars, and Edmonton Oilers (in their WHA incarnation). Also nicknamed "Tomato Face" due to his perpetually red face during his playing days, Sather was born in High River, Alberta but grew up in Wainwright, Alberta. Sather now resides in Palm Springs, California in the off-season, but also has a home in Banff, Alberta.
Sather played three seasons starting in 1964 with the CPHL Memphis Wings and Oklahoma City Blazers, joining the Bruins at the end of the 1966–67 season and playing in 5 games. He earned the nickname "Slats" because of his propensity to ride the bench, as in "ride the pine slats".
Sather played 10 full seasons in the National Hockey League (NHL) and another in the World Hockey Association (WHA). He played 739 regular season games as a pro, scoring 99–146–245 and earning 801 minutes in penalties. In the playoffs he added 77 games played and scored 2–6–8 with 88PIM. His career as a player ended at the conclusion of the 1976–77 WHA season.