MARLO STANFIELD Special to The Standard
UXBRIDGE: On Saturday, April 6th, Cam Kosurko and Jack Staniland, a pair of North Durham players with the Central Ontario Wolves, were selected in the OHL Priority Selection.
Uxbridge’s Cam Kosurko was the first Central Ontario player selected, when he was chosen by the Sudbury Wolves, with the 13th pick in the 10th round, 197th overall.
Last year, with Central Ontario, the 5’9” forward scored 12 goals and 7 assists, in 36 games. In the playoffs, Kosurko scored three goals and three assists, in seven games. Heading to Sudbury, Kosurko joins another Uxbridge product, Blake Murray, currently in his second season with the team.
“Overall, we feel we had a great draft,” said Wolves Head Scout Mike Taylor in a press release. “We were able to fill our depth chart in a number of areas that we needed and select quality players throughout the draft. This will only help in building a championship calibre team year after year.”
Later in the day, Port Perry’s Jack Staniland was chosen by the Ottawa 67s, with the 20th selection in the 11th round, 223rd overall.
Heading to the team with the best overall record in the OHL this season, Staniland joins another Central Ontario alum, forward Quinn Yule, from Uxbridge.
A 5’8” defenceman, Staniland scored 4 goals and chipped in 5 assists, in 36 games this season with the Minor Midget Wolves, as well, he was called up, and appeared in 7 games with the Midget team.
According to Ottawa’s GM James Boyd, defence was a focal point for the team when identifying prospects for the 2019 edition of the draft.
“Our target in the draft was to address some needs on defence, we have a mature defence-core who will be graduating in the next few years so we wanted to get some new blood that can develop in the system and I think we’ve done that,” said Boyd in a press release.
“I think (Head Coach) Andre (Tourigny) has proven in the past that he is open minded about players coming into camp, and he’s excited with all the players that we have.
“There is a lot of time between now and training camp, a lot of time for development and a lot of time for them to grow. It’ll be an exciting training camp, because we definitely got players that we targeted and we’re thrilled.”
UXBRIDGE: Ian Law, president and chief instructor at ILR Car Control School, wishes drivers would learn proper vision techniques and how to process what is seen.
“What we do naturally with our eyes, when driving, is the wrong thing. We need to be trained in the techniques of how to use our eyes properly, to be safer on the road. We need to put ourselves in a position where we minimize threats.”
The idea of training drivers came to Ian when he was busy winning the Canadian Auto Slalom Championships, from 1986 to 1989.
“We were trying to make the sport grow. We wanted guys to try it. They’d come out with their fancy cars and get the doors blown off by guys with [driving] technique, and wouldn’t come back,” he said.
Ian began teaching those slalom techniques, which involve racing around pylons in a parking lot, and as drivers benefited from the competition course, they began asking if their families could take the course. In 1989, a non-competitive course was added.
The 1982 Volvo GLT, used in the slalom series, is still owned by Mr. Law. It has 826,000 km on the odometer. Ian will begin his tenth season racing a 250 horsepower 1992 Acura Integra, fitted with a roll cage, a six-point harness, and safety equipment. Sporting full competition brakes and suspension by NEO Motorsports, the Mount Albert-based car will start the CASC GT Championship series in May, at Canadian Tire Motorsport Park.
Law looks forward to the GT series, which he has won in a previous season. “Beating the more expensive cars, coming in as a low budget team, is very satisfying,” he said.
Ian, who plays the bagpipes, met Mark Swan, a snare drummer at the time, while both played for the Uxbridge Legion Pipes and Drums. Despite ongoing friendly rivalries between pipers and drummers, the two had cars in common and Mark started providing support at the track. Next thing he knew, Mark’s neighbour, Steve Ottolini, was asked to bring his wrench-turning skills to the team. Ian can be heard practising his bagpipes at racetracks across southern Ontario in the summer, much to the delight of his competitors. Development driver Matthew Peralto, of Markham, rounds out the crew.
As a race car driver, Ian invites anyone, who wants to learn how to drive competitively, to take a performance course: “Bring any vehicle, as long as it’s safe. You can learn techniques in anything from a Hyundai Elantra to a Porsche 911.”
“Driving too fast is a very common issue,” he said. “Motorists don’t understand vehicle dynamics, don’t understand how little time they are saving by racing around. Do the math!”
When asked what he’d like drivers to change, he answered promptly, “Stop thinking they know it all, when it comes to driving. Too many believe everyone else should improve. They should change their attitudes and realize they are part of the problem.”
ILR Car Control School also offers a winter driving school in Minden. “It’s all about helping motorists know how to control their vehicle in extreme, limited-traction situations, and maintain or regain control of it on ice and snow,” said Ian, who is also an ice racing champion.
Law thinks people are over-confident in the ability of their cars. “All-wheel drive (AWD) is a performance feature, not a safety feature. The only thing AWD does is aid in acceleration. It doesn’t slow you down or help you steer.”
Formerly a professional scuba diver, filming underwater programs all around the world, Ian transitioned to designing roads for the City of Toronto, which he did until 2012, when he turned his focus to automotive instruction, full time.
Now with 22 instructors, many with racetrack experience, offering several courses, Ian is passionate about safety, teaching Ministry of Transport personnel. ILR has developed a Pro-Active driving technique, based on understanding how drivers process information. “Never let other motorists force you into doing something. Don’t let them dictate what you should do,” advises Ian.
“Our course is a college-level course. What you get at other schools is equal to high school,” said Ian, adding that taking the course will help reduce insurance costs “if you don’t have six stars yet.”
Special to The Standard
The Uxbridge Bruins have their backs against the wall in the PJHL Eastern Conference Finals, as of The Standard’s press time, trailing the Napanee Raiders three-games-to-none.
After winning their first Cougar Cup Orr Division championship in a decade, the Bruins advanced to the provincial quarterfinals, where the Raiders awaited, posing a tough challenge, after rolling to the Tod Division title.
Despite winning the coin toss for home ice, the Bruins opted to begin the series on the road, visiting Napanee for Game 1, on Tuesday, March 19th.
The Raiders dominated much of Game 1, out-shooting the Bruins by a margin of 44-19. However, the Bruins still found themselves within striking distance, with less than four minutes to play, when Aiden Reilly scored a power play goal, to cut Napanee’s lead in half. But then, the Bruins could not slip another past the Napanee netminder, as the Raiders added an empty net, powerplay goal with 10 seconds to play, to seal a 3-1 victory.
Looking for a boost, the Bruins returned to the Bear Den on Friday night, with more than 600 fans hoping to roar the home side to victory.
The Bruins looked poised to take an early lead, but saw their powerplay unable to convert. The Raiders would turn the tables, and scored a pair of first period goals.
Just over a minute into the second period, Simon Feig scored, to bring the Bruins to within one. Later in the frame, Justin Bennett was awarded a penalty shot, but saw his attempt stopped, with the Raiders scoring shortly afterwards to push their advantage to 3-1.
An early 3rd period goal by Napanee extended the lead to 4-1, before the Bruins caught a break with an own goal surrendered by Napanee, and credited as a powerplay goal for Reilly, as the Bruins cut the lead to 4-2. However, that would be as close as Uxbridge could manage, with the Raiders adding another late score, to seal a 5-2 victory in Game 2.
On Sunday, March 24th, the Bruins once again headed east to Napanee, looking to claw their way back into the series.
A powerplay goal for the Raiders was the lone goal of the first period. Early in the second period, Toby Cooper netted a powerplay goal, to knot the game 1-1. However, shortly afterwards, the Raiders would reclaim the advantage, netting a pair around the midpoint of the second period.
With time ticking down in the middle frame, Cole Bremner scored, to bring the Bruins back to within a goal. But, that would be as close as Uxbridge would get, as the Raiders added another goal in the third period, to skate to a 4-2 victory. Goaltender Ryan McConkey continued his stellar play, making 47 saves in net for the Bruins.
The Bruins will look to extend the series when Game 4 hits the Bear Den, on Wednesday evening, after The Standard’s press deadline. If Game 5 is needed, it will be played in Uxbridge, on Friday night, at 7:45 p.m. On Sunday night, Game 6 is slated for Napanee, at 7:30, and a climactic Game 7, if needed, will be played in Uxbridge, on Monday, April 1st.
MARLO STANFIELD Special to The Standard
UXBRIDGE: The Uxbridge Bruins are inviting their fans to hit the road with them in the PJHL Eastern Conference Finals.
The team announced, last week, they will be offering a fan bus to Game 3 in Napanee, on Sunday, March 24th.
Making their first appearance in the provincial quarterfinals in a decade, after recently defeating the North Kawartha Knights for the Orr Division’s Cougar Cup championship, the Bruins have seen a groundswell of support.
The Bruins opened their best-of-seven series, against the Tod Division champion Napanee Raiders on the road, on Tuesday, March 19th (after The Standard’s press deadline). The action shifts back to the Bear Den for Game 2, on Friday night, March 22nd.
The fan bus for Game 3 is scheduled to leave Uxbridge Arena at 4:30 p.m. sharp, making an additional pick up at 4:50 p.m., at the Iroquois Park Sports Centre in Whitby, before heading to Napanee for the game.
There would be a cost of $25 per person, payable at the time of departure (cash only).
In order for the team to book the bus, they need to know how many people are interested in this venture. Please email Terry Sovie at email@example.com to confirm your booking.
If needed, the Bruins will be hosting back-to-back games in their series against Napanee. Game 4 is scheduled for Wednesday, March 27th, in Uxbridge at 8:15 p.m., and Game 5 will also be at the Bear Den, at 7:45 p.m., on Friday, March 29th.
Game 6 is slated for Sunday, March 31st, at Napanee’s Strathcona Paper Centre, at 7:30 p.m. If necessary, Game 7 will be played at the Bear Den, on Monday, April 1st, at 7:45 p.m.
Elsewhere, in the PJHL playoffs, the Northern Conference championship, with the winner to meet the Eastern representative, will pit the Alliston Hornets against the Mount Forest Patriots. The Southern Conference Finals has the Wellesley Applejacks facing the Grimsby Peach Kings. The Western Conference Final pits the Lakeshore Canadians against the Exeter Hawks.
TARA FREW Special to The Standard
W.O. Insurance beat out Hunters Sports Photography, 8-2.
W.O. Insurance goal scorers were Avery Chambers (5), Porter Rehel (2) and Blayke Newport. Assisting were Reilly McCarron (5), Newport, Rehel and Chambers.
Hunters Sports Photography’s goals were by Christopher Sternad and Ryker Dyson. Sternad and Dyson each made an assist for Hunters Sports Photography as well.
Canadian Tire won over Herrington’s Quality Butchers, 10-3.
Scoring for Canadian Tire were Lucas MacNeal (3), Aaron Smurthwaite (2), Reed Darling (2), Ezra Hough (2) and Caleb Persaud. Canadian Tire’s Smurthwaite also earned a point for one assist.
Herrington’s Quality Butchers’ goals came from Mason Price (3).
The match between J.F. Construction and Krown Rust Control ended in a tie, 4-4.
Goal scorers for J.F. Construction were Charlie Langford (2) and Benjamin Armstrong (2). Langford also made one assist for J. F. Construction.
Krown Rust Control’s Onyx Kench (2), Maxwell Silverwood and Logan Edgerton scored. Kench also made one assist for Krown Rust Control.
Scugog House Cleaners beat Unifor Local 1090 for the win, 10-3.
Scugog House Cleaners goal scorers were Trayson Jewell (5), Brody Beaveridge (2), Lucas White, Bradley Cloutier and Lyla Buchanan. Cloutier (2), Beaveridge and Carson Ratych made assists for their team.
Unifor Local 1090 had goals by Jesse Piper (2) and Jackson Powell. The single assist was from Delaney Cornelisse-Hall to support Unifor Local 1090.
Port Perry Dental Associates won over Eco Water Systems, 7-5.
Liam Shisko (4), Hayden Ratych (2) and Liam Craigen were the goal scorers for Port Perry Dental Associates. Addison Noakes made two assists for the team.
Eco Water Systems goal scorers were Liam Kench (2), Jessi Stokes (2) and Samuel Baxter. Brendan Potter and Kench were the players to make assists for Eco Water Systems.
Buck’s Construx took the win against Low & Low Funeral Directors, 8-2.
Buck’s Construx goals were from Carter Scott (6), Brock Joyce and Vennila Sri Ramanan.
Low & Low Funeral Directors goals were by Charlotte Frew (2).
PEEWEE / BANTAM:
Goble Transport won over Cochrane Tree Service, 5-3.
Goble Transport’s Jackson Doran (2), Cole Smith, Thomas Langford and Adam Goble were the goal scorers. Assisting were Goble (2) and James Ward.
Cochrane Tree Service had goals from Nathan Watson (3) and one assist from Dylan Grant.
Mondo Hair Salon took the win over All Flags Auto Service, 2-1.
Mondo Hair Salon’s goals were unassisted by Cole Casserly (2).
Lucas Braband was the goal scorer for All Flags Auto Service.
Luchka Float Service earned the win over Rebecca McGarvey-Remax Jazz, 8-4.
Luchka Float Service had goals from Cole Stephens (3), Mari McDowell (2), Shayne Hurst, Shannon Arney and Tim Rudkin. Earning assists for the team were Julianna Williams (3),
Rudkin and Arney. Katie Brown (2) and Aidan Joyce (2) scored for Rebecca McGarvey-Remax Jazz. Jake Buchanan and Abbey Moase each made an assist to support the team.
Urban Landscape Solutions took the win over The Comfort Shoppe, 9-3.
Urban Landscape Solutions goal scorers were Robbie Boadway (4), Cory VanCamp (2), Cael Williams (2) and Natasha Ashby. Allison Brewster made one assist.
The Comfort Shoppe’s Emmalee Beevor, Jack Kehler and Luke Kehler each scored one goal.
J. Wally Nesbitt Special to The Standard
After a two year sabbatical, Jason Hathaway will return to the NASCAR Pinty’s Series on a full time basis for 2019.
Aboard the familiar No. 3 Ed Hakonson Racing/ Team 3 Red Chevrolet Camaro, this year Hathaway will enjoy support and sponsorship with Kubota Canada, Fast Eddie Racewear and Choko Authentics as he prepares for the 13 race NPS season.
“The last couple of years Kubota has been working with us, but they wanted to come on board this year as a primary (sponsor),” explained Hathaway. “They approached me about coming back as the driver, and the team added their support as well. I think the guys just wanted to shut me up!”
Hathaway, who has nine career victories in Canada’s only professional stock car racing series, comes back to the NASCAR Pinty’s Series with a fresh point of view.
“Until 2017, I had only seen the races from the driver’s seat, and I never saw the full picture. I’ve learned a lot from watching from the outside, not only watching our team, but watching other teams as well. I think that gives us an advantage going into this year.”
Hathaway and the Stouffville-based E.H.R. team will begin their 2019 campaign at Canadian Tire Motorsport Park over the Victoria Day Speedfest weekend, returning to the Bowmanville-area facility in late August.
MARLO STANFIELD Special to The Standard
UXBRIDGE: The Uxbridge SS girls volleyball team wrapped up a stellar season last week, earning Silver Medals at the OFSAA provincial championships, in Burlington.
After rolling through LOSSA play with an undefeated regular season record and a dominant local playoffs saw the Tigers book their fourth consecutive ticket to the provincial championship tournament after defeating Pickering in a thrilling LOSSA championship match.
Coming into the provincial competition ranked 5th out of the 20 competing schools, the Tigers roared in the opening day of competition, on Monday, March 4th.
The Tigers clawed their way to an undefeated record in the opening day of round robin play, winning over Glebe (Ottawa), Eastview (Barrie) and the hosts from Frank J. Hayden, ranked second in the province coming into the tournament.
After opening the second day of competition with a win over Lo-Ellen Park (Sudbury) to wrap up round robin play, the Tigers entered the knock portion of the event chasing their first provincial championship since 2016.
The Tigers made quick work of their quarterfinal foe, Toronto’s Sir Oliver Mowat CI, with a straight sets win to set up a semi-final showdown.
Uxbridge faced a tough test in the semi-finals, squaring off against St. Marcellinus SS (Mississauga). The two sides traded opportunities throughout a back-and-forth affair that saw the Tigers finally prevail in the fifth set to punch their ticket to the championship match.
Awaiting the Tigers in the Gold Medal match was the powerhouse team from Saunders (London). Despite a valiant effort, the Tigers come closer than any other opponent to winning a set against the top-ranked team, Saunders prevailed in straight sets.
The Uxbridge team showed great poise and determination throughout the season, and will likely be a contender next season to return to the OFSAA championships for a fifth consecutive season.
MARLO STANFIELD Special to The Standard
UXBRIDGE: Finally, the Cougar Cup has come back to Uxbridge.
An empty net goal by captain Aiden Reilly sealed a 4-2 victory in Game 5 over the North Kawartha Knights at the Bear Den on Monday, March 11th.
The win on home ice capped an emotional, five-game series that saw Uxbridge win four consecutive games to give the team its seventh division championship and first since 2009.
In Game 2, Reilly scored with just 2.7 seconds remaining regulation time as the Bruins rallied to tie the series 1-1. Justin Bennett opened the scoring for Uxbridge, with Simon Feig adding a pair in a 4-3 Uxbridge win in Apsley.
Reilly has been a tireless worker throughout his five-year career with the Bruins. And, as Assistant Coach Trevor Cox explained, he has been a remarkable leader as captain throughout the season.
“Aiden has been our hardest worker all year and a great leader. This is really an exclamation point for him and all of our overage players,” Bruins Assistant Coach Trevor Cox told The Standard. “Those four guys especially, they’ve been through a lot and everyone knows how hard they’ve worked to lead us all season.”
A second period goal by overage defenceman Tom Sheedy highlighted a 6-3 Bruins win at Game 3, in Uxbridge on Friday night.
The Bruins carried a 3-2 lead into the third period led by goals by Matt Hunter, Sheedy and Simon Feig. In the final frame, the Bruins offence roared to life, as goals by Esa Patton Michael Rennie and Justin Bennett (shorthanded) pushed Uxbridge to a 6-3 win.
One of three Uxbridge-raised players on the Bruins, Sheedy has been a fan favourite throughout his career with the team, dating back to 2013.
“Tom is the heart and soul of our defence,” explained Assistant Coach Mike Spataro. “It was a great moment, when he scored that goal and his reaction was to salute our fans.”
Following Game 5, Sheedy was elated to share the championship with his teammates, as well as the Uxbridge community.
“This is a childhood dream. I grew up going to Bruins games on Friday nights, so it’s unbelievable to win like this at home and give back to the amazing fans that we have in Uxbridge.”
Saturday night saw the Bruins rally from an early 2-0 deficit in Apsley to score a 5-3 victory, sealed with an empty net goal by Bennett.
Toby Cooper, Adam Turner and Jackson Savery scored in the second half of the first period to give Uxbridge a 3-2 advantage. Savery scored a powerplay goal to give the Bruins a two-goal advantage before the Knights knotted the game. Several sensational saves from Ryan McConkey kept the North Kawartha offence grounded before Bennett’s empty net score with three seconds remaining.
The Bruins will now move onto the provincial quarterfinals, matched up against the Tod Division-champion Napanee Raiders in the PJHL Eastern Conference Finals.
Uxbridge won a coin toss following Game 5 on Monday evening, and will likely begin their series against the Raiders, at the Bear Den on Monday, March 18th. Napa nee swept the Picton Pirates in four games to punch their ticket to their first quarterfinal appearance since 2010.
In their home-and-home encounter this season, the Raiders took both games against the Bruins by single-goal margins. Head Coach Andrew Langlands acknowledged that since those meeting happened early in the season, there is still an element of intrigue headed into the highly-anticipated provincial quarterfinal match-up.
“There are still a lot of unknowns between us and Napanee. I feel like both teams have tweaked their rosters for the better,” Langlands told The Standard. “The most important thing that our team has learned in these playoffs, is that we can overcome adversity. This team is so focused and so willing to sacrifice for one another and we’re going to be equally rested coming into this next series.”
CHARLES JUNG Special to the Standard
An unusually icy winter combined with a series of thaws means potholes appear faster and earlier than expected.
Appearing, as if by magic, the dreaded pothole is the nasty surprise winter leaves behind.
While hitting a pothole can damage tires, wheels, and suspension the damage can be much more severe, including injury and, in some cases, death. Potholes also present a much bigger danger for motorcyclists, pedestrians and cyclists.
If you have been injured or your vehicle has been damaged by a pothole, the local road authority may be on the hook to pay. Ontario’s provincial Ministry of Transportation (MTO) and local municipalities have a duty to keep the roads, under their jurisdiction, in a reasonable state of repair, and have a legal duty to take reasonable steps to keep their roads free of hazardous conditions.
The regulation in the Municipal Act (Minimum Maintenance Standards Regulation), designed to restrict claims against municipalities, deems a pothole on municipal roads to be in repair if it is less than 8 cm deep and 1000 cm2 in surface area, on a city street, carrying over 10,000 vehicles a day.
The legal duty of MTO and municipalities does not mean they must always keep roads in perfect condition; that would be impossible. However, employees responsible for maintaining roadways have time lines they must meet, to avoid legal liability. The time lines demand the busiest roads, with the highest posted speed limits, be treated with priority.
If the MTO or a municipality fails to maintain a road within the expected time line, and someone is injured in a crash or a vehicle is seriously damaged due to bad road conditions, the courts sometimes hold the MTO or the municipality liable. In many cases, a driver can make a claim against a municipality’s insurance for vehicle damage caused by a pothole.
If you see a pothole, you should report it when it is safe to do so. If your vehicle is damaged, or you are injured by a pothole, you will need to, safely, take pictures and measurements. With pothole damage or injury, you must file a claim within 10 days of the incident.
Charles Jung is a lawyer with Oatley Vigmond - personal injury law firm, www.oatleyvigmond.com
Special to The Standard
Canadian Tire won against Hunters Sports Photography, 12-0.
The Canadian Tire goals came from Aaron Smurthwaite (5), Lucas MacNeal (3), Caleb Persaud (2), Ezra Hough and Brooklyn VanAsten. MacNeal and Persaud, each earned one assist for their team.
W.O. Insurance Brokers won against Herrington’s Quality Butchers, 14-0.
W.O. Insurance Brokers goal scorers were Avery Chambers (5), Porter Rehel (4), Chloe VanAsten (3) Reilly McCarron and Piper VanAsten. Assisting were Chambers (2), Piper VanAsten (2), Blayke Newport and Chloe VanAsten.
Scugog House Cleaners took the win over Krown Rust Control, 11-1.
Scugog House Cleaners goal scorers were Brody Beaveridge (5), Carson Ratych (2), Trayson Jewell (2), Justin Casserly and Bradley Cloutier. Earning assists for the team were Lucas White, Darien Hazelwood and Jewell.
The goal for Krown Rust Control was by Logan Edgerton.
Unifor Local 1090 beat out J.F. Construction, 11-3.
Unifor Local 1090 goal scorers were Jackson Powell (3), Delaney Cornelisse-Hall (3), Harper Farquhar (2), Jesse Piper, Nathan Fraser and Gavin Hockley. Fraser and Piper each made one assist to support the team.
J.F. Construction’s goal scorers were Landon Lewis (2) and Evan McTaggart.
Buck’s Construx took the win over Eco Water, 7-0.
Brock Joyce (3), Carter Scott (2), Noah Babin and Vennila Sri Ramanan were the goal scorers for the team.
Port Perry Dental Associates won over Low & Low Funeral Directors, 5-2.
Port Perry Dental Associates’ goals came from Liam Shisko (3) and Henray Zha (2). The assists were made by Jackson VanKessel (2) and Hayden Ratych.
Low & Low Funeral Directors goals were by Kaileb McCaughey (2) with Charlotte Frew and James Adams assisting.
Mondo Hair Salon won over Cochrane Tree Service, 4-3.
Owen Belfry (2), Cole Casserly and Bradley Hext were the goal scorers for Mondo Hair Salon. Hext and Jake Cicchini each made one assist to support the team.
Cochrane Tree Service had goals from Cohen Cabral, Dylan Grant and Nathan Watson. Grant and Watson each made one assist for their team.
All Flags Auto Service beat out Goble Transport, 6-4.
All Flags Auto Service’s goal scorers were Lucas Braband (2), Logan Kveton-Roy (2), Jacob MacLennan and Jacob Pattinson. James Leith (2), and MacLennan made the assists for the team.
Goble Transport’s goals were from Adam Goble (2), Jackson Doran and Cole Smith. Assisting were Logan Noakes and Goble.
Urban Landscape Solutions took the win over Rebecca McGarvey-Remax Jazz, 8-6.
Urban Landscape Solutions goal scorers were Cael Williams (3), Allison Brewster (2), Corey VanCamp (2) and Natasha Ashby. Assisting were VanCamp (2), Brewster, Rhiannon Boadway, Robbie Boadway and Toni Boadway.
Rebecca McGarvey-Remax Jazz had goals from Aidan Joyce (3), Katie Brown, Jake Buchanan and Dante Buurman.
Luchka Float Service beat out The Comfort Shoppe, 7-1.
Luchka Float Service had goals from Shannon Arney (3), Mari McDowell, Brayden Vanderligt, Cole Stephens and Jordan Jolicoeur.
The Comfort Shoppe’s solo goal was unassisted from Tyler Moore.