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Hockey Eastern Ontario

Hockey Canada Canada International Ice Hockey Federation
Hockey Eastern Ontario
HEO Logo 2013 master logo WHITE.jpg
SportIce Hockey
JurisdictionEastern Ontario
AbbreviationHEO
FoundedDecember 24, 1920
HeadquartersOttawa, Ontario
LocationRichcraft Sensplex located at 813 Shefford Rd.
PresidentMike Depratto
ReplacedCentral Canada Hockey Association (C.C.H.A.)
(founded)November 20, 1916
Official website
hockeyeasternontario.ca
Canada
Ontario

Hockey Eastern Ontario (HEO), formerly the Ottawa District Hockey Association (ODHA), is the governing body of a variety of ice hockey Junior leagues and a minor hockey system based out of the Greater Ottawa area and Southwestern Quebec. It is one of thirteen regional branches of Hockey Canada. The ODHA became HEO in the Summer of 2013.

History

The roots of Hockey Eastern Ontario date back to the 1890s. In 1890, the Ontario Hockey Association was organized and a senior league was formed. At the same time, the Ottawa City Hockey League was organized. In 1894, the Ottawa Hockey Association, owners of the senior Ottawa Hockey Club and organizer of the OCHL resigned from the OHA over a dispute over the Cosby Cup. Several organizations came and went over the next twenty years, such as the Eastern Ontario Hockey Association, and the Central Canada Hockey Association for teams in Eastern Ontario. Teams also played in leagues with Quebec teams. In 1920, the Ottawa and Valley branch of the Amateur Athletic Union of Canada was formed. It eventually became the Ottawa District Hockey Association.

Jurisdiction

Under the jurisdiction of Hockey Canada, Hockey Eastern Ontario controls all senior and junior hockey in the part of Ontario east of and including Lanark County, Renfrew County, and Leeds County, but not including the town of Gananoque which is under the jurisdiction of the Ontario Hockey Association.

Leagues

Notable people

See also

References

  1. ^ http://www.odha.com/pages/about/about.htm
  2. ^ "Bill Beagan". Bobby Orr Hall of Fame. Retrieved March 26, 2020.
  3. ^ "Cecil Duncan". Ottawa Sport Hall of Fame. 2006. Retrieved 2019-11-05.
  4. ^ "Sylvester 'Silver' Quilty". Canada's Sports Hall of Fame. 1975. Retrieved 2018-12-17.