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Second- and third-stringers eye 2016 if front-runner stumbles
Topic - Mark Hunter
Mike Stancik played for the Washington Little Capitals from 2001-2003 when they were coached by ex-Caps defenseman Mark Tinordi. He remembers practice goalie Jarred Tinordi very well.
Summertime at the John Labatt Centre isn't about hockey. It's about monster truck shows, concerts and other events that don't require ice.
Growing up on a farm, Dale Hunter was no stranger to early mornings. This wasn't just any morning.
It's all there in black and white, spiral-bound behind a cover with the line, "London Knights — 'A Tradition of Excellence.' " Eighty-six pages of the Knights' recruiting guide handed to prospective players, detailing everything from dress codes, game schedules and curfews to local media coverage and schools.
Like-thinking brothers Dale and Mark Hunter have grown the London Knights franchise over the past 10 years thanks to their shared work ethic cultivated growing up on a farm and shared passion for hockey.
Dale Hunter is an institution in London, Ontario, a city of some 350,000 about 2½ hours from Detroit. It is a result of he and his brother Mark turning the hometown Knights from a laughingstock not too long ago into the New York Yankees of the Canadian Hockey League.
Dale Hunter glows when talking about Jarred Tinordi. He coached the big defenseman for a season-plus with the London Knights of the Ontario Hockey League.
The life span of an NHL coach is short, based on lack of success and the idea that his voice stops being heard.
"He's big and rangy, he can skate, he plays tough. He's got character. He's got that package together that's hard to come by," coach Mark Hunter said. "A lot of them can't skate at that size and he can get around the ice and he can play physical when he has to and stand up for his teammates. And he plays every night, hard."
"Not this good," coach Mark Hunter said in March. "We took off, our goaltender's been good, our D's been very good. We've got scoring; we're pretty young up front."