Breck assistant coach Susannah Brokl rejoined the staff this season and watched her numbers lose more ground in the program record book.
Brokl graduated from Breck in 2003 holding the career marks in goals and points. Five years later she fell to second in both categories. Two current players, Milica McMillen and Kate Schipper have since driven Brokl's numbers further from the top.
McMillen, a senior, leads in both career goals (141) and assists (136). Schipper, a junior with 86 goals, should eclipse both Brokl and Ellen Swiontkowski in that category next season. Schipper passed Brokl in points earlier this season.
"It was bound to happen," Brokl said. "There have been some unbelievable players who have grown with the team. I'm so happy for them."
Schipper's four goals against Red Wing on Friday gave her 33 this season, tying her with Swiontkowski for the most in a season.
Brokl, who still holds the career record for goals at St. Olaf College, credits McMillen and Schipper for making their marks in a more challenging era.
"If that 2003 team I was on were to play this Breck team, it would be really ugly," Brokl said. "The level of play has gotten so much quicker and more intense. I'd be upset if they didn't break my records."
Power play? Fail
Heading into the state tournament, Warroad had scored 28 power-play goals in 73 opportunities this season, good for a more-than-respectable 38 percent clip. In Wednesday's quarterfinal rout over Detroit Lakes, the Warriors connected on their lone power-play chance as part of a tournament record nine-goal second period.
Friday the power went out, as Warroad went 0-for-6 with a skater advantage in a 4-2 loss to South St. Paul, mustering just seven shots.
"It failed us today," coach David Marvin said.
No pain, no gain
South St. Paul's Sam LaShomb sat in the postgame interview room with a large bag of ice on her leg after the Packers' semifinal victory but had nary a complaint to go along with it.
"In the moment it hurts," she said. "But when you look up at the scoreboard with 30 seconds left and it's 4-2, it doesn't hurt.
''Emily [Reibert] blocked a shot with her head. At the end of the game, she's not gonna remember her head hurts after the win. She's gonna remember the celebration."