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St. Louis Blues History:
After a financially devastating 1976-77 season that saw the St. Louis Blues pare down their staff to three employees, Emile Francis was able to convince Ralston Purina chairman R Hal Dean to invest in the team. On July 27, 1977, Francis announced the St. Louis Blues had been reborn, on paper at least. In I978-79, the Blues slipped off the bottom run of the NHL ladder, winning just 18 games under coach Barclay PIager. Once again, Francis was able to rebuild the crumbling foundation. Ralston Purina repainted the old bandbox known as the Arena and rechristened it the Checkerdome. In the 1976 Amateur Draft, Francis had selected Bernic Federko, Brian Sutter and Mike Lint, who would go on to become the cornerstones of the team in the 1980s. Such runners-and-gunners as Wayne Babych (picked third overall in 1978) and Perry Turnbull (taken second in 1979) were added to the nucleus and by 1981 the Blues had a 107-point jugernaut for Red Berenson, who had taken over as coach during the previous season. We offer the best St. Louis Blues Tickets online.
"It was a very exciting time for me," Francis says. "There we were, on the brink of extinction, then to come all the way back the way we did and get the support we needed… that was like a dream come true." Almost as quickly, it all came tumbling, down. The Blues finished eight games under .500 in 1981-82 and slid to 65 points the following season, the fourth-Iowest total in club history. This regime peaked in the 1986 playoffs with the "Monday Night Miracle" game. After being stretched to the limit to eliminate Minnesota and Toronto, the Blues had their backs against the wall once again in their semifinal series against the Calgary Flames. Needing a home-ice victory to force it seventh game, the Blues trailed 5-2 with less than 12 minutes remaining in the game and their season. The unlikely hero on this madcap Monday night was Greg Pasltiwski, a hard-plugging foot soldier. "Paws", as was his nickname, notched a pair of late third-period goals to even the affair after Brian Stiffer had lit the comeback torch at 8:08.
Twenty minutes later. Doug Wickenheiser, who had received his lair share of hard knocks when the Montreal Canadiens selected him ahead of hometown hero Denis Savard in the 1980 entry draft, slipped a rebound past Mike Vernon to give the Blues it's comeback win for the ages. Paslawski notched 10 playoff goals in the greatest spring of his career, more than he would score in the rest of his postseason career combined. The 6-5 victory forced the decisive seventh game of the Western Conference finals, but the Flames extinguished the Blues' Stanley Cup aspirations with a 2-I win back in the Saddledome. Doug Gilmour and Bernie Federko tied for the playoff lead in points, becoming the first players to lead the Postseason soaring parade without making it to the finals.
Demers left for Detroit after that season and Ornest, like the other owners before him, also decided to move on. He sold the team to a local ownership group led by Michael Shanahan during the 1986-87, season. However, with Ron Caron still aboard, the team remained in capable hands. Within two years, Caron had landed Brett Hull, Adam Oates and Curtis Joseph. Later, through astute trades and eve opening free agent acquisitions, Caron brought such high-profile names as Scott Stevens, Brendan Shanahan, Phil Housley and Al Maclnnis into the St. Louis fold. Still, the manager's coup remained the steal of Brett Hull from the Calgary Flames.
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