Manitoba Junior Hockey League

The Manitoba Junior Hockey League (MJHL) is a Junior 'A' ice hockey league operating in the Canadian province of Manitoba and one of eleven member leagues of the Canadian Junior Hockey League (CJHL).

Manitoba Junior Hockey League
Current season or competition:
2018–19 MJHL season
CommissionerKim Davis
Former name(s)Winnipeg and District League
No. of teams11
ChampionshipTurnbull Cup
Associated Title(s)ANAVET Cup
National Junior A Championship
Recent ChampionsPortage Terriers
Most successful clubWinnipeg Blues (17)

The MJHL consists of 11 teams playing a balanced 60-game schedule, with the top eight teams qualifying for the playoffs. The quarter-finals, semi-finals, and final are determined by best-of-seven series. The playoff champion is awarded the Turnbull Cup.[1] The league had two divisions, Addison and Sherwood, prior to the 2014-15 season.[2][3]

The winner of the MJHL playoffs (Turnbull Cup) competes against the champion from Saskatchewan for the ANAVET Cup and a berth in the National Junior A Championship (formerly known as the Royal Bank Cup).[4]


Early years

The league has a rich tradition. Its first year of operation was the 1918–19 season, making it the oldest junior league in Canada.[5] It was known as the Winnipeg and District League until 1931, when it became the Manitoba Junior Hockey League. During the inaugural season, there were nine teams in two divisions, each playing a six-game schedule. The teams included the Winnipeg Pilgrims, Elmwood, Grand Trunk Pacific, Winnipeg Tigers, Young Men's Lutheran Club, Winnipeg Argonauts, Selkirk Fishermen, Weston, and Winnipeg Monarchs. Over the years, more than 200 MJHL players have gone on to the National Hockey League (NHL), and 11 of those MJHL graduates have been inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame:

Andy Bathgate, Turk Broda, Art Coulter, Bobby Clarke, Charlie Gardiner, Bryan Hextall, Tom Johnson, Harry Oliver, Babe Pratt, Terry Sawchuk, and Jack Stewart.


In 1955, the brothers Art and Gordon Stratton of the Winnipeg Barons set a league record for most points in a single season with 76 each. In 1957, Ray Brunel of the St. Boniface Canadiens broke it with 105.


In the early 1960s, the powerhouse Brandon Wheat Kings, built by Jake Milford, won three titles in a row, and four in five years. In 1961, goalie Ernie Wakely of the Winnipeg Braves was named Canada's outstanding junior hockey player for the month of January. In 1962, Clarence Campbell president of the NHL attended inaugural Manitoba–Saskatchewan all-star game in Winnipeg.

In 1963, Jim Irving, captain of the Winnipeg Rangers, was named Manitoba's outstanding junior athlete and received the Carl Pederson Memorial Award.

Goaltender Wayne Stephenson led the Winnipeg Braves to the MJHL Championship in 1965. In 1967, future Hall of Famer Bobby Clarke of the Flin Flon Bombers set league records for most goals (71), assists (112), and points (183) in a single season. Clarke led the Bombers to win the MJHL title.

Modern era

1967 and 1968

During the summer of 1967, the MAHA agreed to allow three teams to enter the new Western Hockey League (WCHL), the Brandon Wheat Kings and the Flin Flon Bombers from the MJHL, and the Ben Hatskin's owned Winnipeg Jets. Hatskin also owned three MJHL teams. Part of the agreement was the continuation of the MJHL. Hatskin sold his three teams to local interests. The Winnipeg Warriors became the West Kildonan North Stars, the St. James Braves became the St. James Canadians, and the Winnipeg Rangers became the St. Boniface Saints. These three teams along with the Winnipeg Monarchs became the new MJHL.

The Selkirk Steelers, however opted to join the new Central Manitoba Junior Hockey League (CMJHL). The very next year, the MJHL absorbed the CMJHL, creating a North Division to house the former CMJHL teams: the Steelers, Portage Terriers, Dauphin Kings, and Kenora Muskies, who had operated out of Fort Garry the previous year. The existing teams created the South Division.[6]

Japanese star

On September 19, 1968, the Winnipeg Monarchs announced the signing of Hiroshi Hori, a defenceman from Japan. Hori, a high school all-star in his homeland, would spend a year with the team and then return home to pass on what he had learned. A Canadian missionary to Japan, Father Moran was behind the idea. With CAHA approval, Moran convinced the Japanese Skating Union to sponsor one player to a year in Canada. The CAHA chose Winnipeg as the site because of the added experience from watching the Canadian National Team, and the Monarchs volunteered.

Butch Goring incident

On Sunday February 9, 1969, the MJHL held a special emergency meeting to discuss Butch Goring leaving the Winnipeg Jets of the WCHL and joining the Dauphin Kings. Goring played the night before in Kenora for the Kings during a regular season game. The MJHL gave the Kings approval to use Goring in regular season and playoff games. Goring was leading the WCHL in goals at the time. Monday, WCHL president Ron Butlin said a court injunction would be sought against Goring and another Jet forward Merv Haney from playing with the Dauphin Kings. Also saying the CHA would be "taking whatever action is necessary against Dauphin and the MAHA for damages." Goring and Haney would play for the Kings, all the way to the Western Memorial Cup Finals.

Swedish import

In September 1971, Winnipeg Monarchs President Bob Westmacott announced 17-year-old Stephan Lindberg of Sweden had been invited to training camp. Jack Bownass, former coach of Canada's national team, recommended Lindberg to the Monarchs.

The new MJHL

The Dauphin Kings were the first "dynasty" of the new MJHL, winning the league three out of four years, 1969, 1970, and 1972, and boasting such stars as Ron Low, Butch Goring, and Ron Chipperfield. The Kings went to the Western Memorial Cup final in 1969, and in 1972 recorded 40 wins, a modern-day MJHL record. Charlie Simmer of the Kenora Muskies won the scoring title in 1973, the same year the Portage Terriers were crowned National Champs, winning the Centennial Cup. In 1974, the Selkirk Steelers won the national crown, giving the MJHL back to back "Canadian Championships". It was players such as Low, Goring, Chipperfield, Simmer, Chuck Arnason, Murray Bannerman, Paul Baxter, John Bednarski, Rick Blight, Dan Bonar, Brian Engblom, Glen Hanlon, Bob Joyce, Barry Legge, Perry Miller, Chris Oddleifson, Curt Ridley, Rick St. Croix, Blaine Stoughton, and Andy Van Hellemond who gave the new MJHL its foundation.

Selkirk Steelers domination

The Selkirk Steelers dominated, between 1974 and 1987, winning eight MJHL championships, including three in a row. The 1974 Steelers were inducted into the Manitoba Hockey Hall of Fame, as were the 1973 Portage Terriers. In 1975, Jim Misener of the Dauphin Kings led the league in goals with 73, breaking Bobby Clarke's single season record of 71. In 1977, the Dauphin Kings won their fourth MJHL title in a decade, led by Misener who became the MJHL career leader in goals, assists, and points.

Chris Walby incident

On April 5, 1977, MJHL commissioner Bill Addison called off the Turnbull Cup Finals between the Dauphin Kings and Kildonan North Stars, saying "No, I am not going to allow these characters an opportunity to beat on each other any longer. I am calling the series (a best-of-seven) and awarding it to Dauphin on the basis they won two of the three games completed." The decision came just hours after the two clubs had engaged in a pre-game brawl, in which two Kings players were taken to hospital and two North Stars were criminally charged. Chris Walby was convicted of common assault, and granted a conditional discharge. The CAHA was not as kind, suspending Walby for life.

1980s and 1990s

Grant Ledyard led the Winnipeg South Blues to the first of four MJHL Championships in 8 years in 1982. In 1983, Mike Ridley of the St. Boniface Saints broke both Jim Misener's goal scoring record and Bobby Clarke's points record. In 95, Cory Cyrenne of the Saints was chosen Canadian Junior A Hockey League (CJAHL) Player of the Year, and the Winnipeg South Blues won their fifth championship, on their road to a second Anavet Cup, and an Abbott Cup. The 1995 Blues were inducted into Manitoba Hockey Hall of Fame. In 1998, Jedd Crumb of the Blues led the CJAHL in goals with 61.


As the twenty first century dawned, the OCN Blizzard were dominating the MJHL, winning five straight MJHL championships from 1999 to 2003. This was a record previously achieved by only the legendary Elmwood Millionaires (1927–1931). Junior Lessard of the Portage Terriers was named CJAHL Player of the Year in 2000. Blizzard goaltenders Preston McKay (1998) and Marc Andre Leclerc (2001) led the CJAHL in goals against average, and left winger Andrew Coates (2003) led in goals. In 2004, Aaron Starr of the Blizzard became the first MJHL player to lead the CJAHL in scoring with 118 points.

As the Blizzard's dynasty came to an end, the Portage Terriers were beginning their own golden age with a trip to the MJHL finals in 2003-04. The Terriers lost the series, but laid claim to the Turnbull Cup and ANAVET Cup titles the following season. This would start a run of eight championships over thirteen seasons. The 2014-15 Terriers set a new league record for single-season winning percentage (.917) when they dominated the MJHL with a 53-3-4 record during the regular season and went undefeated in the playoffs to capture their ninth Turnbull Cup. The Terriers capped off their dream season by winning the 2015 Royal Bank Cup on home ice in Portage la Prairie.[7] The Terriers dominated again the following season, putting up an impressive 31-game winning streak on their way to a second consecutive Turnbull Cup.[8] The Terriers won their third straight Turnbull Cup the following year by defeating former Sherwood Division rival, the OCN Blizzard four games to two in the league final.

While the league gained and lost a number of teams during the 1970s and 1980s, it has remained relatively stable in recent years. It has operated with 11 teams since the demise of the St. James Canadians in 2003. Once dominated by Winnipeg-based clubs, the league now operates province-wide.

Neepawa hazing incident

In October 2011, the Neepawa Natives reported a hazing incident to Kim Davis, MJHL Commissioner. After an investigation, Davis confirmed that a 15-year-old player had come forward with allegations of sexual-based rookie hazing in the Natives' locker room. A record $5000 fine and 18 suspensions resulted from the incident. The Natives gained even more negative press by benching and refusing to release or trade the 15-year-old who brought the issue to light.[9]

Current teams

Team City Arena Joined
Dauphin Kings Dauphin, Manitoba Credit Union Place 1967
Neepawa Natives Neepawa, Manitoba Yellowhead Centre 1989
OCN Blizzard The Pas, Manitoba Gordon Lathlin Memorial Centre 1996
Portage Terriers Portage la Prairie, Manitoba Stride Place 1942
Selkirk Steelers Selkirk, Manitoba Selkirk Recreation Complex 1966
Steinbach Pistons Steinbach, Manitoba T.G. Smith Centre 1988
Swan Valley Stampeders Swan River, Manitoba Swan River Centennial Arena 1999
Virden Oil Capitals Virden, Manitoba Tundra Oil & Gas Place 1956
Waywayseecappo Wolverines Waywayseecappo, Manitoba Waywayseecappo Wolverines Complex 1999
Winkler Flyers Winkler, Manitoba Winkler Arena 1980
Winnipeg Blues Oak Bluff, Manitoba The Rink Training Centre 1930

Turnbull Cup Champions

The Turnbull Memorial Trophy, also known as the Turnbull Cup, is awarded to the Manitoba Junior 'A' hockey champion (the winner of the MJHL playoffs) each season. Prior to the formation of the CJHL, rival Junior 'A' leagues operating in Manitoba periodically competed alongside the MJHL for the provincial championship. In such years, a playoff series between respective league champions determined the Turnbull Cup winner.

The trophy was donated by the Winnipeg Hockey Club in honour of Walter James "Ollie" Turnbull, a captain in the 10th Brigade Canadian Field Artillery, killed in action during the First World War.[10] The trophy underwent a major refurbishment in 2018.[11]

For the Western regional playoffs, please go to the ANAVET Cup.
For the national championship, please go to the National Junior A Championship.
Year Champion Runner-up
Memorial Cup Era
1918Selkirk FishermenFort Rouge Wanderers
1919Winnipeg YMLCWinnipeg Pilgrims
1920Selkirk FishermenWinnipeg YMLC
1921Winnipeg FalconsPortage la Prairie
1922University of Manitoba Brandon
1923University of Manitoba Brandon
1924Winnipeg Tammany TigersDauphin
1925University of Manitoba Portage la Prairie Vics
1926Winnipeg Tammany TigersPortage la Prairie Vics
1927Elmwood MillionairesDauphin
1928Elmwood MillionairesNeepawa
1929Elmwood MillionairesBirtle-Minnedosa
1930Elmwood MillionairesBrandon
1931Elmwood MillionairesWinnipeg Monarchs
1932Winnipeg MonarchsBrandon
1933Brandon Native SonsWinnipeg Winnipegs
1934Kenora ThistlesBrandon Native Sons
1935Winnipeg MonarchsThe Pas Huskies
1936Elmwood Maple LeafsEmerson Aces
1937Winnipeg MonarchsSt. Boniface Seals
1938St. Boniface SealsWinnipeg Monarchs
1939Brandon ElksWinnipeg Monarchs
1940Kenora ThistlesElmwood Maple Leafs
1941Winnipeg RangersEast Kildonan Bisons
1942Portage TerriersSt. Boniface Athletics
1943Winnipeg RangersSt. Boniface Athletics
1944St. James CanadiansSt. Boniface Athletics
1945Winnipeg MonarchsWinnipeg Esquires-Red Wings
1946Winnipeg MonarchsBrandon Elks
1947Brandon ElksWinnipeg Monarchs
1948Winnipeg MonarchsWinnipeg Canadiens
1949Brandon Wheat KingsWinnipeg Canadiens
1950Brandon Wheat Kings
1951Winnipeg MonarchsBrandon Wheat Kings
1952Winnipeg MonarchsBrandon Wheat Kings
1953St. Boniface CanadiensBrandon Wheat Kings
1954St. Boniface CanadiensBrandon Wheat Kings
1955Winnipeg MonarchsWinnipeg Barons
1956St. Boniface CanadiensWinnipeg Monarchs
1957Winnipeg MonarchsSt. Boniface Canadiens
1958St. Boniface CanadiensWinnipeg Monarchs
1959Winnipeg BravesSt. Boniface Canadiens
1960Brandon Wheat KingsWinnipeg Rangers
1961Winnipeg RangersBrandon Wheat Kings
1962Brandon Wheat KingsWinnipeg Monarchs
1963Brandon Wheat KingsSt. Boniface Canadiens
1964Brandon Wheat KingsFort Frances Royals
1965Winnipeg BravesWinnipeg Monarchs
1966Winnipeg RangersWinnipeg Braves
1967Flin Flon BombersBrandon Wheat Kings
1968St. James CanadiansSelkirk Steelers (CMJHL)
1969Dauphin KingsSt. Boniface Saints
1970Dauphin KingsSt. James Canadians
Centennial Cup / Royal Bank Cup Era
1971St. Boniface SaintsKenora Muskies
1972Dauphin KingsWest Kildonan North Stars
1973Portage TerriersSt. James Canadians
1974Selkirk SteelersWest Kildonan North Stars
1975Selkirk SteelersWest Kildonan North Stars
1976Selkirk SteelersWest Kildonan North Stars
1977Dauphin KingsKildonan North Stars
1978Kildonan North StarsDauphin Kings
1979Selkirk SteelersKildonan North Stars
1980Selkirk SteelersThompson King Miners (NJHL)
1981St. Boniface SaintsThompson King Miners (NJHL)
1982Winnipeg South BluesFlin Flon Bombers (NJHL)
1983Dauphin KingsThe Pas Huskies (NJHL)
1984Selkirk SteelersFlin Flon Bombers (NJHL)
1985Selkirk SteelersThompson King Miners (NJHL)
1986Winnipeg South BluesSelkirk Steelers
1987Selkirk SteelersWinnipeg South Blues
1988Winnipeg South BluesPortage Terriers
1989Winnipeg South BluesSelkirk Steelers
1990Portage TerriersKildonan North Stars
1991Winkler FlyersWinnipeg South Blues
1992Winkler FlyersSt. James Canadians
1993Dauphin KingsSt. Boniface Saints
1994St. Boniface SaintsWinkler Flyers
1995Winnipeg South BluesWinkler Flyers
1996St. James CanadiansNeepawa Natives
1997St. James CanadiansOCN Blizzard
1998Winkler FlyersSt. James Canadians
1999OCN BlizzardWinnipeg South Blues
2000OCN BlizzardWinnipeg South Blues
2001OCN BlizzardWinkler Flyers
2002OCN BlizzardWinkler Flyers
2003OCN BlizzardSoutheast Blades
2004Selkirk SteelersPortage Terriers
2005Portage TerriersSelkirk Steelers
2006Winnipeg South BluesOCN Blizzard
2007Selkirk SteelersDauphin Kings
2008Portage TerriersWinnipeg Saints
2009Portage TerriersSelkirk Steelers
2010Dauphin KingsWinnipeg Saints
2011Portage TerriersSelkirk Steelers
2012Portage TerriersWinnipeg Saints
2013Steinbach PistonsDauphin Kings
2014Winnipeg BluesDauphin Kings
2015Portage TerriersSteinbach Pistons
2016Portage TerriersSteinbach Pistons
2017Portage TerriersOCN Blizzard
2018Steinbach PistonsVirden Oil Capitals
2019Portage TerriersSwan Valley Stampeders

Post MJHL Playoffs


Since 1970-71, the Turnbull Cup champion has played the winner of SJHL playoffs (Credential Cup) for the ANAVET Cup. The winner of that series earns a berth in the National Junior A Championship.

Prior to 1991, the ANAVET Cup Champions advanced to the Abbott Cup against the winner of Doyle Cup. With the winner going on to the Centennial Cup meeting the Eastern Canada Champions for the National Junior A title. Beginning in 1991, the Abbott Cup Champion was crowned from the results of the round robin part of this tournament. The Abbott Cup was retired in 1999.

Between 2013 and 2017, the ANAVET and Doyle Cups were replaced by a regional tournament known as the Western Canada Cup, which determined the two Western Canadian representatives at the Royal Bank Cup. No MJHL teams won the Western Canada Cup during its five-year run; however, the Dauphin Kings (2014) and Portage Terriers (2015) did finish as runners-up and advance to the national championship.

Prior to the reorganization of Canadian junior hockey in 1970-1971, the MJHL winner competed for the Memorial Cup, the National Junior Championship. These post-MJHL playoffs were commonly known as the Memorial Cup playoffs. For the MJHL champions, the road was firstly the western semi-finals and finals for the Abbott Cup, and then the Memorial Cup Finals. During this 53-year era (1918-1970), MJHL teams won 18 Abbott Cups, and 11 Memorial Cups.

Manitoba/Saskatchewan Junior ‘A’ Hockey Championships

ANAVET Cup (1971 to 2012, 2017 to present)

Western Canadian Junior Hockey Championships

Abbott Cup (1919 to 1970) Western Canadian Junior Championships

Abbott Cup (1971 to 1999) Western Canadian Junior ‘A’ Championships

National Junior Hockey Championships

Memorial Cup (1919-1970) National Junior Championships

Centennial Trophy (1971 to 1990) National Junior ‘A’ Championships

Royal Bank Cup (1996 to 2018) National Junior ‘A’ Championships

Awards and leaders

Individual awards



National Hockey League


Timeline of teams in the MJHL

  • 1917 – The league is founded as the Winnipeg & District League
  • 1924 – Elmwood Millionaires join league
  • 1930 – Winnipeg Monarchs and Kenora Thistles join league
  • 1931 – Winnipeg & District League is renamed the Manitoba Junior Hockey League
  • 1931 – Elmwood Millionaires fold
  • 1933 – Elmwood Maple Leafs join league
  • 1934 – St. Boniface Seals join league
  • 1935 – Woodhaven Maple Leafs join league
  • 1935 – Selkirk Fisherman fold
  • 1936 – Woodhaven Maple Leafs become the St. James Canadians
  • 1938 – Brandon Wheat Kings become the Brandon Elks
  • 1939 – Winnipeg Rangers and CUAC Blues join league
  • 1939 – St. Boniface Seals become St. Boniface Athletics
  • 1940 – Brandon Elks become the Brandon Wheat Kings
  • 1940 – Kenora Thistles and Elmwood Maple Leafs fold
  • 1942 – Portage Terriers and Wolseley Flyers join league
  • 1943 – Wolseley Flyers fold
  • 1945 – St. James Canadians become St. James Orioles
  • 1945 – St. Boniface Athletics and CUAC Blues fold
  • 1946 – St. James Orioles relocate to Winnipeg and become the Winnipeg Canadiens
  • 1947 – Portage Terriers fold
  • 1947 – Winnipeg Rangers become the Winnipeg Black Hawks
  • 1952 – Winnipeg Black Hawks become the Winnipeg Barons
  • 1952 – Winnipeg Canadians relocate to St. Boniface and become the St. Boniface Canadiens
  • 1956 – Winnipeg Braves and new Winnipeg Rangers join league
  • 1957 – Winnipeg Barons fold
  • 1957 – Winnipeg Rangers relocate to Brandon and become the Brandon Rangers
  • 1958 – Brandon Rangers relocate to Transcona and become the Transcona Rangers
  • 1959 – Transcona Rangers return to Winnipeg and become the Winnipeg Rangers
  • 1963 – Fort Frances Royals join league for one season
  • 1964 – Brandon Wheat Kings leave to join SJHL
  • 1964 – St. Boniface Canadiens relocate to Winnipeg and become the Winnipeg Warriors
  • 1966 – Brandon Wheat Kings rejoin league
  • 1966 – Winnipeg Braves become the St. James Braves
  • 1966 – Selkirk Steelers join league
  • 1967 – Brandon Wheat Kings leave to join WCHL
  • 1967 – Selkirk Steelers leave to join CMJHL
  • 1967 – St. James Braves become the new St. James Canadians
  • 1967 – Winnipeg Rangers relocate to St. Boniface and become the St. Boniface Saints
  • 1967 – Winnipeg Warriors relocate to Kildonan and become the West Kildonan North Stars
  • 1968 – MJHL/CMJHL merger: Dauphin Kings and Kenora Muskies join league, Portage Terriers and Selkirk Steelers rejoin league
  • 1973 – Brandon Travellers join league
  • 1975 – Kenora Muskies become the Kenora Thistles
  • 1975 – Thompson King Miners join league
  • 1976 – West Kildonan North Stars become Kildonan North Stars
  • 1976 – Winnipeg Monarchs become the Assiniboine Park Monarchs
  • 1977 – Assiniboine Park Monarchs become the Fort Garry Blues
  • 1978 – Thompson King Miners leave to join NJHL
  • 1980 – Brandon Travellers fold
  • 1980 – Winkler Flyers join league
  • 1982 – Kenora Thistles fold
  • 1984 – Fort Garry Blues become the Winnipeg South Blues
  • 1984 – Thunder Bay Hornets join league
  • 1985 – Steinbach Hawks join league
  • 1986 – Thunder Bay Hornets fold
  • 1988 – Southeast Thunderbirds join league
  • 1988 – Steinbach Hawks fold
  • 1989 – Neepawa Natives join league
  • 1990 – Kildonan North Stars fold
  • 1992 – Southeast Thunderbirds relocate to Sakgeeng and became the Southeast Blades
  • 1996 – OCN Blizzard join league
  • 1999 – Waywayseecappo Wolverines and Swan Valley Stampeders join league
  • 2000 – St. Boniface Saints become the Winnipeg Saints
  • 2003 – St. James Canadians take a one-year leave of absence and fold one year later
  • 2007 – Southeast Blades relocate to Beausejour and become the Beausejour Blades
  • 2009 – Beausejour Blades relocate to Steinbach and become the Steinbach Pistons
  • 2010 – Winnipeg Saints relocate to St. Adolphe
  • 2010 – Winnipeg South Blues become the Winnipeg Blues
  • 2011 – Winnipeg Saints relocate to Winnipeg
  • 2012 – Winnipeg Saints relocate to Virden and become the Virden Oil Capitals
  • 2019 – Winnipeg Blues relocate to Oak Bluff

Defunct teams

List of MJHL seasons

See also


  1. "MJHL Rule Changes for 2016-2017". 2016-06-13.
  2. "MJHL Moves To One Division This Fall". Retrieved 2014-06-11.
  3. "In the MJHL, all Addison teams will now make the playoffs". Retrieved 2014-03-18.
  4. "Western Canada Cup Scrapped". 2017-05-20.
  5. "Unity through diversity". CBC News. February 4, 2008.
  6. Greatness: Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow - A History of the Portage Terriers
  7. "Terriers end memorable regular season with a win". Portage Daily Graphic. 2015-03-03.
  8. "Pistons stop Terriers' win streak". Brandon Sun. 2016-04-18.
  9. "Hazed and now no place to play". 2011-10-27.
  10. "Canadian Virtual War Memorial-Walter James Turnbull". Veterans Affairs Canada. Retrieved 2018-04-22.
  11. "Turnbull Trophy Undergoes Major Refurbishing". MJHL. 2018-04-20.
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