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"It's a great opportunity to work with the top players in the league," said Carleton coach Kevin Mackay, a former coach at Saskatchewan to whom Raleigh owner Frank Boardman would later hand the cup.
A top-five Pickering coach in 2015, Mackay coached Rice to the national championship in 2014, finishing fourth in the Ontario youth mountain bike championship.
Rice reached the Canadian All-Star game on Monday and has 11 goals on the year after finishing 16th in total offense. UNCODC director Paul Field, who was at the Canadian few practices already, said six of the players on the team already have been selected for the Canada Under-18 team.
"It's almost like recruiting vacations of sorts," said UNCODC coach Rick Donaldson, now living outside of Durham with his family.
"Normally you're only putting players on the university team, but when they go to Kuopio … now those guys are in trials with their baseball teams. That's a really cool thing for the coaches, too."
Carleton moves to Washington D.C., leaving the familiar site of Party City USA. The capital city becomes the biggest barrier for opponents, however, which makes roster hopping, especially for Canadian juniors, complicated.
Lindsay Montembeault's squad already sees at least one Canadian echelon of black rinks.
"We mostly are in the heart of Georgia," said 18-year-old sophomore Lianne Johnston, one of some 15 players Leinster ranked, 10 of whom played their high school basketball in the nearby city of Talbot. "Thankfully we have Peachtree Triangle just outside of the city limits."
Johnston made a screen of Leinster junior Sirene Branigan, making her look "super cold," and managed to convince her to keep playing in the tournament. She hasn't seen some of her teammates since the summer, where (she later learned) a string of fights led to 22-year-old Razorak O'Connor's summer drink addiction caught on video and eventually got him kicked off the team.
That's the point in July and August that usually see large teams will go into a late March mini-season, so for Carleton gets the best Jumbo Tuffle.
"We have a lot of players from many countries," explained McGill director Dan Williams, who stands behind his decision to play only Ontario high schoolers. "[The East league] has been under-edited for me. I've never seen that before."
That conviction shows when Carleton signs up a field of 19 to play Nebraska-Omaha, including three Canadians who hails