Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League


Linklater and Hilbig Commit to the University of Windsor
The Iron Horse Kindersley Klippers are excited to announce that local forwards Logan Linklater and Tylin Hilbig will be playing post secondary hockey together in Windsor, Ontario.
Kindersley native Logan Linklater wore the “C” for the Klippers his 20 year old season, racking up 58 points in 51 contests.  Logan also won Team MVP for the Klippers this season.  A veteran of nearly 200 games of junior hockey split between the WHL and the SJHL and provided the Klippers with not only scoring punch, but exceptional leadership and mentorship to the rest of the team.
Tylin Hilbig, also of Kindersley played 3 seasons with the Klippers compiling 131 points in 169 games, leading the team in scoring twice, and hitting the 30 goal plateau in his third and final season with the team.  Wearing an “A” for the Klippers this season Ty was also an exceptional leader in the dressing room and the community.
Assistant GM Ryan Gibson on Linklater and Hilbig “I think it is extremely exciting to see Ty and Links have the opportunity to continue their post secondary education and hockey careers together.  It is not often you get to play with your best friend for almost your entire hockey career from minor hockey up and have the ability to play your final junior season together.  As an organization we will be forever indebted to these two men for sticking around and turning the ship here in Kindersley, I think it was very special for both of them, to be hometown kids and be able to bring this team back to the postseason.  They both were excellent leaders, great hockey players and most importantly great people, we cannot wait to see them on the ice together again in Ontario come the fall.”
The University of Windsor Lancers compete in the Ontario University Athletics Conference (OUA) of Usports.
As an organization we want to congratulate both Logan and Tylin on this incredible accomplishment and wish them both continued success as they continue to progress their hockey careers.