An ad company has been granted permission by the NHL to use the hoodoo language to advertise in Canada.

The NHLPA and NHL have been in a stalemate over the use of the hoodoos language in the ads for the 2015-16 season.

The NHLPA wants the NHLPA to have the right to use it, and it is arguing the NHL’s owners are not obligated to abide by it.

The use of it in ad placements has sparked debate in the media and in some circles about whether hoodoo can be used to create a more positive image in the world.

The issue has gained a greater visibility in recent years, as a growing number of NHL players have adopted the language in their public appearances and on social media.

The NHL has long insisted it does not have the power to force NHL players to adopt the language, but it did change the wording in an ad on Tuesday that highlighted a new initiative the league announced last week.

The ad features an NHL player who is in the process of becoming a hockey player.

He is sitting in a seat with a hoodoo on his head.

The words are “Welcome to hockey,” and “We are going to play hockey again.

I am so excited about it,” the ad states.

The players then walk around the rink, wearing hoodoos on their heads and holding up sticks.

“This is the first time in my life that I’ve ever been to the rink with a hockey stick,” the player says.

“This is amazing.”

A similar ad for the 2016-17 season also features the player, and the word “Hockey.”

The players are all wearing the hoodo on their head, and are then shown in a shot from the outside of the arena.

The player is shown with his head up, as if to say, “Welcome.”

The ad ends with a picture of a hoodo, saying “Thanks for taking the time to watch me play hockey.”