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Harvard Crimson women's ice hockey

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Harvard Crimson women's ice hockey
Current season
Harvard Crimson women's ice hockey athletic logo
UniversityHarvard
ConferenceECAC
Head coachKatey Stone
26th season, 494–253–54
ArenaBright Hockey Center
Capacity: 2,776
LocationCambridge, Massachusetts
ColorsCrimson and White
   
NCAA Tournament Frozen Four
2001, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2008, 2015
NCAA Tournament appearances
2001, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2010, 2013, 2014, 2015
Conference Tournament championships
1999, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2015
Conference regular season championships
1999, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2008, 2009, 2015

The Harvard Crimson women's ice hockey team represents Harvard University in National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I women's hockey. Harvard competes as a member of the ECAC Conference and plays its home games at the Bright Hockey Center in Cambridge, Massachusetts.

History

The Harvard Crimson "iced" its first-ever regular season women's hockey team in the 1978–79 season. Their first game was a 17–0 defeat at the hands of the Providence Friars women's ice hockey program. The next game was a 2–1 loss to the Yale Bulldogs women's ice hockey program.[1]

In 1998–99, the Crimson finished with a record of 33–1. Of the 31 wins, the Crimson won 30 consecutive games to close the season.[2] In the previous season, the Crimson went 14–16–0. The final game of that 30 game streak was a 6–5 overtime victory over the New Hampshire Wildcats women's ice hockey program in the AWCHA national championship game. During the season, the Crimson would win the Beanpot and Ivy League title. In addition, the Crimson won their first ECAC regular-season and tournament championships. This would be Katey Stone's first AWCHA (American Women's College Hockey Alliance) national championship.[3]

In 2001, Harvard participated in the inaugural NCAA Championship tournament. On January 18, 2003, Harvard beat the Boston College Eagles women's ice hockey program by a 17–2 mark, the largest margin of victory in NCAA history.[4] Jennifer Botterill set an NCAA record (since tied) for most points in one game with 10. This was accomplished on January 28, 2003 versus Boston College.[4] A few months later, Nicole Corriero tied Botterill's record for most points in one NCAA game with ten. She accomplished the feat on November 7, 2003 versus the Union Dutchwomen.[4] In addition, she holds the NCAA record for most game winning goals in a career with 27. During the 2003–04 season, Nicole Corriero would set an NCAA record with 59 goals scored in a season.[5] On February 26, 2010, head coach Katey Stone became the women’s college hockey all-time wins leader, surpassing former University of Minnesota head coach Laura Halldorson.[6]

Season by season results

For articles on various seasons, see the "Harvard Crimson ice hockey" navigation box at the bottom of the page.

Note: GP = Games played, W = Wins, L = Losses, T = Ties Records as of July 31, 2009.

Won Championship Lost Championship Conference Champions League Leader
Year Coach W L T Conference Conf.
W
Conf.
L
Conf.
T
Finish Conference Tournament NCAA Tournament
2019–20 Katey Stone 18 14 1 ECAC 15 6 1 4th ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Yale (4-0, 3-4 (OT), 4-3 (3OT) Cancelled
2018–19 Katey Stone 12 15 5 ECAC 9 9 4 7th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals to Colgate (5-2, 2-4, 2-5) Did not qualify
2017–18 Katey Stone 13 16 2 ECAC 10 10 2 7th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals to Colgate (4-6, 1-6) Did not qualify
2016–17 Katey Stone 5 19 5 ECAC 5 13 4 9th ECAC Did not qualify Did not qualify
2015–16 Katey Stone 17 12 3 ECAC 12 7 3 5th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Colgate (1–4, 4-1, 2–3 OT) Did not qualify
2014–15 Katey Stone 27 6 3 ECAC 16 4 2 2nd ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Yale (2–1, 3–0)
Won Semifinals vs. Quinnipiac (2–1 OT)
Won Championship vs. Cornell (7–3)
Won First Round vs. Quinnipiac (5–0)
Won Frozen Four vs. Boston college (2–1)
Lost Championship vs. Minnesota (1–4)
2013–14 Maura Crowell 23 7 4 ECAC 16 3 3 2nd ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Yale (2–3 2OT, 3–2 2OT, 4–0)
Lost Semifinals vs. Cornell (4–6)
Lost First Round vs. Wisconsin (1–2)
2012–13 Katey Stone 24 7 3 ECAC 17 3 2 3rd ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Dartmouth (4–0, 3–0)
Won Semifinals vs. Clarkson (4–2)
Lost Championship vs. Cornell (1–2)
Lost First Round vs. Boston College (1–3)
2011–12 Katey Stone 22 9 1 ECAC 17 4 1 2nd ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Princeton (5–3, 4–3 OT)
Lost Semifinals vs. St. Lawrence (1–2 OT)
Did not qualify
2010–11 Katey Stone 17 11 4 ECAC 14 5 3 2nd ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. St. Lawrence (6–1, 8–3)
Lost Semifinals vs. Dartmouth (1–4)
Did not qualify
2009–10 Katey Stone 22 13 6 ECAC 13 6 3 3rd ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Princeton (5–1, 4–2)
Lost Semifinals vs. Clarkson (2–3)
Lost First Round vs. Cornell (2–6)
2008–09 Katey Stone 19 10 3 ECAC 16 4 2 1st ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Cornell (3–0, 4–0)
Lost Semifinals vs. RPI (2–3 OT)
Did not qualify
2007–08 Katey Stone 32 2 0 ECAC 22 0 0 1st ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Cornell (3–2, 4–2)
Won Semifinals vs. Clarkson (3–0)
Won Championship vs. St. Lawrence (3–2 OT)
Won First Round vs. Dartmouth (5–1)
Lost Frozen Four vs. Wisconsin (1–4)
2006–07 Katey Stone 23 8 2 ECAC 17 4 1 2nd ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Yale (3–1, 2–1)
Lost Semifinals vs. St. Lawrence (3–4)
Lost First Round vs. Wisconsin (0–1 4OT)
2005–06 Katey Stone 18 13 4 ECAC 10 6 4 4th ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Clarkson (1–0, 1–2 OT, 2–1 2OT)
Won Semifinals vs. St. Lawrence (3–1)
Won Championship vs. Brown (4–3)
Lost First Round vs. New Hampshire (1–3)
2004–05 Katey Stone 26 7 3 ECAC 17 1 2 1st ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Clarkson (5–0, 3–1)
Won Semifinals vs. Yale (2–1 OT)
Won Championship vs. Dartmouth (4–1)
Won First Round vs. Mercyhurst (5–4 3OT)
Won Frozen Four vs. St. Lawrence (4–1)
Lost Championship vs. Minnesota (3–4)
2003–04 Katey Stone 30 4 1 ECAC 15 3 0 1st ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Cornell (9–1, 4–1)
Won Semifinals vs. Brown (2–1 2OT)
Won Championship vs. St. Lawrence (6–1)
Won First Round vs. St. Lawrence (2–1)
Lost Championship vs. Minnesota (2–6)
2002–03 Katey Stone 30 3 1 ECAC 10 0 1 1st ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Cornell (13–1, 7–0)
Won Semifinals vs. Brown (10–3)
Lost Championship vs. Dartmouth (2–7)
Won First Round vs. Minnesota (6–1)
Lost Championship vs. Minnesota–Duluth (3–4 2OT)
2001–02 Katey Stone 18 11 2 ECAC 9 5 2 4th ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Princeton (3–2, 3–1)
Lost Semifinals vs. Dartmouth (2–4)
Did not qualify
2000–01 Katey Stone 24 10 0 ECAC 20 4 0 2nd ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Providence (4–3 OT)
Won Semifinals vs. St. Lawrence (7–2)
Lost Championship vs. Dartmouth (1–3)
Lost First Round vs. Minnesota–Duluth (3–6)
1999–00 Katey Stone 21 5 3 ECAC 17 4 3 2nd ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. St. Lawrence (7–3)
Lost Semifinals vs. Dartmouth (2–3 OT)
1998–99 Katey Stone 33 1 0 ECAC 25 1 0 1st ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Cornell (3–2)
Won Semifinals vs. Brown (5–3)
Won Championship vs. New Hampshire (6–5 OT)
1997–98 Katey Stone 14 16 0 ECAC Quarterfinals
1996–97 Katey Stone 10 18 0
1995–96 Katey Stone 9 17 1
1994–95 Katey Stone 12 11 2 ECAC Quarterfinals
1993–94 John Dooley 11 10 2 ECAC Quarterfinals
1992–93 John Dooley 7 14 2 ECAC Quarterfinals
1991–92 John Dooley 10 10 0
1990–91 John Dooley 13 10 1 ECAC Semifinals
1989–90 John Dooley 10 9 1 ECAC Semifinals
1988–89 John Dooley 15 8 1 Ivy League Champion
1987–88 John Dooley 14 8 1 ECAC Semifinals; Ivy League Champion
1986–87 John Dooley 19 4 0 ECAC Semifinals; Ivy League Champion
1985–86 John Dooley 12 10 1
1984–85 John Dooley 13 9 1
1983–84 John Dooley 12 9 1
1982–83 John Dooley 11 8 0
1981–82 John Dooley 15 6 0
1980–81 Rita Harder 7 12 0
1979–80 Rita Harder 4 13 0
1978–79 Joe Bertagna 6 11 1
1977–78 Joe Bertagna 3 5 0

[7]

Coaches

See also the "Harvard Crimson ice hockey" navigation box at the bottom of the page.

Katey Stone has been the head coach of the Crimson since 1994. Her teams have accomplished the following:

  • Six ECAC regular season titles
  • Six ECAC tournament championships
  • Seven Ivy League Championships
  • 10 Beanpot Championships
  • Nine NCAA tournament appearances
  • Three NCAA title game appearances
  • American Women Hockey Coaches Association (AWCHA) championship (1999)

Players

2019-2020 roster

No. S/P/C Player Class Pos Height DoB Hometown Previous team
3 Illinois Anne Bloomer Sophomore F 5' 6" (1.68 m) Chicago, Illinois Loyola Academy
6 Minnesota Kyra Willoughby Sophomore D 5' 6" (1.68 m) Deephaven, Minnesota The Blake School (Minneapolis)
7 Japan Lunasa Sano Junior F 5' 6" (1.68 m) Tokyo, Japan Tsukuba
8 Minnesota Kate Glover Junior D 5' 11" (1.8 m) Golden Valley, Minnesota Hopkins
9 Massachusetts Courtney Hyland Freshman F 5' 6" (1.68 m) Wellesley, Massachusetts Noble and Greenough
11 Ontario Kristin Della Rovere Sophomore F 5' 9" (1.75 m) Caledon East, Ontario The Hill Academy
12 Massachusetts Nicki Lutschaunig Freshman D 5' 4" (1.63 m) Dedham, Massachusetts Noble and Greenough
13 Colorado Ali Peper Senior D 5' 7" (1.7 m) Arvada, Colorado Arvada West
14 California Dominique Petrie Sophomore F 5' 7" (1.7 m) Hermosa Beach, California Beverly Hills High School
15 Massachusetts Becca Gilmore Junior F 5' 6" (1.68 m) Wayland, Massachusetts Noble and Greenough
16 Massachusetts Katie Tresca Sophomore F 5' 8" (1.73 m) Newton, Massachusetts Noble and Greenough
17 Ontario Brooke Jovanovich Junior F 5' 7" (1.7 m) Oakville, Ontario Appleby College
18 Illinois Sydney Sorkin Junior D 5' 7" (1.7 m) Chicago, Illinois Jones College Prep
19 New York (state) Kat Hughes Senior F 5' 7" (1.7 m) New York City, New York Shattuck-St. Mary's
20 British Columbia Maryna Macdonald Sophomore D 5' 7" (1.7 m) Port Alberni, British Columbia Shawnigan Lake School
21 California Keely Moy Junior F 5' 9" (1.75 m) San Diego, California Kent School
22 Ontario Shannon Hollands Freshman F 5' 7" (1.7 m) Uxbridge, Ontario Uxbridge Secondary School
23 New York (state) Chloe Ashton F 5' 7" (1.7 m) New York City, New York Lawrenceville School
24 Illinois Cecilie Ehrhard Freshman F 5' 7" (1.7 m) Winnetka, Illinois Kent School
25 Ontario Emma Buckles Junior D 5' 7" (1.7 m) Toronto, Ontario Havergal College
29 New Jersey Lindsay Reed Sophomore G 6' 0" (1.83 m) New Vernon, New Jersey Hotchkiss
31 Rhode Island Beth Larcom Senior G 5' 8" (1.73 m) Middletown, Rhode Island St. George's School
32 Connecticut Emily Yue Senior G 5' 3" (1.6 m) Guilford, Connecticut Deerfield Academy
33 Connecticut Becky Dutton Junior G 5' 6" (1.68 m) Milford, Connecticut The Taft School

Players with international experience

Championships

Beanpot championships

  • 1982[8]
  • 1983
  • 1992
  • 1995
  • 1999
  • 2000
  • 2001
  • 2002
  • 2003
  • 2004
  • 2005
  • 2008
  • 2010
  • 2015

Notable players

Jennifer Botterill is the only player to have won the Patty Kazmaier Award twice.[9]

Career scoring

Player GP G A Pts
Julie Chu [10] 129 88 196 284
Nicole Corriero [11] 136 150 115 265
Sarah Vaillancourt [12] 118 105 129 234
Jennifer Botterill [13] 62 89 101 190
Jenny Brine [14] 130 77 66 143
Tammy Shewchuk[15] 31 29 46 75

Olympians

See the "Harvard Crimson ice hockey" navigation box at the bottom of the page.

Awards and honors

  • Ashley Banfield, Defense, 2002 ECAC North All-Rookie Team
  • Cori Bassett, Senior, Defense, 2010 Honorable Mention
  • Ali Boe, Bertagna Award (top goalie at Beanpot)
  • Jennifer Botterill, 1999 American Women's College Hockey Alliance All-Americans, First Team[16]
  • Jennifer Botterill, AHCA First Team All-American, 2003
  • Jennifer Botterill, Beanpot Most Valuable Player, 2000
  • Jennifer Botterill, Beanpot Most Valuable Player, 2001
  • Jennifer Botterill, Beanpot Most Valuable Player, 2003[17]
  • Jennifer Botterill, Patty Kazmaier Award Winner, 2001
  • Jennifer Botterill, Patty Kazmaier Award Winner, 2003
  • Jenny Brine, Honorable Mention All-Ivy League, 2007–08, Forward, Harvard (Junior)
  • Jenny Brine, 2009 Third Team All-ECAC
  • Kate Buesser, Forward, Junior, 2010 First Team All-Ivy
  • Caitlin Cahow, 2006–07 ECAC Coaches Preseason All-League Selection[18]
  • Caitlin Cahow, 2008 ECAC Tournament Most Valuable Player,[19]
  • Caitlin Cahow, First Team All-Ivy League, 2007–08, Defenseman, Harvard (Senior), Unanimous selection[20]
  • Tracy Catlin, Beanpot Most Valuable Player (2002)
  • Lindsay Charlebois, 2004 Sarah Devens Award[21]
  • Julie Chu, 2006–07 ECAC Coaches Preseason All-League Selection
  • Julie Chu, 2006–07 ECAC Media Preseason All-League Selection[18]
  • Julie Chu, AHCA Second Team All-American
  • Julie Chu, NCAA Frozen Four All-Tournament Team[22]
  • Nicole Corriero, Forward, 2001–02 New England Hockey Writers Women's Division I All-Star Team
  • Nicole Corriero, Forward, 2002 ECAC North All-Rookie Team
  • Nicole Corriero, Forward, 2002 ECAC North Second Team
  • Nicole Corriero, 2002 ECAC-North Rookie of the Year[23]
  • Nicole Corriero, Beanpot Most Valuable Player (2005)
  • Nicole Corriero, 2005 Sarah Devens Award [21]
  • Nicole Corriero, 2005 ECAC Player of the Year
  • Nicole Corriero, 2005 ECAC Tournament Most Valuable Player,[19]
  • Nicole Corriero, 2005 Ivy League Player of the Year,
  • Nicole Corriero, 2005 First team All-ECAC
  • Nicole Corriero, 2005 First Team All-Ivy
  • Nicole Corriero, Most Outstanding Player at the 2005 ECAC Women’s Hockey League Championships.
  • Leanna Coskren, Defense, Junior, 2010 Second Team All-Ivy
  • Jillian Dempsey, Forward, Freshman, 2010 Second Team All-Ivy
  • Jillian Dempsey, Harvard, 2010 ECAC All-Rookie Team[24]
  • Randi Griffin, ECAC Offensive Player of the Week (Week of February 22, 2010)[25]
  • Sue Guay, Beanpot Most Valuable Player (1991)
  • Jamie Hagerman, Defense, 2001–02 New England Hockey Writers Women's Division I All-Star Team[26]
  • Jamie Hagerman, Defense, 2002 All-ECAC North Honorable Mention
  • Christina Kessler, Bertagna Award (top goalie at Beanpot)
  • Christina Kessler, First Team All-Ivy League, 2007–08, Defenseman, Harvard (Sophomore)
  • Christina Kessler, 2009 Second Team All-ECAC[27]
  • Christina Kessler, Goaltender, Senior, 2010 Honorable Mention[28]
  • Kalen Ingram, Forward, 2001–02 New England Hockey Writers Women's Division I All-Star Team
  • Kalen Ingram, Forward, 2002 ECAC North Second Team
  • Alison Kuusisto, Bertagna Award (top goalie at Beanpot)
  • Anna McDonald, 2010 Frozen Four Skills Competition participant[29]
  • A.J. Mleczko, 1999 American Women's College Hockey Alliance All-Americans, First Team
  • A.J. Mleczko, Beanpot Most Valuable Player (1999)
  • A.J. Mleczko, Patty Kazmaier Award Winner, 1999
  • Josephine Pucci, 2010–11 New England Women's Division I All-Stars[30]
  • Angela Ruggiero, 1999 American Women's College Hockey Alliance All-Americans, First Team
  • Angela Ruggiero AHCA First Team All-American
  • Angela Ruggiero, NCAA Frozen Four All-Tournament Team
  • Angela Ruggiero, Top Three Finalist for 2003 Patty Kazmaier Award[31]
  • Angela Ruggiero, Patty Kazmaier Award Winner, 2004[32]
  • Angela Ruggiero, 2004 ECAC Tournament Most Valuable Player,[19]
  • Katey Stone, AWCHA Women’s Coach of the Year (1999)
  • Tammy Lee Shewchuk, 1999, 2000, 2001 ECAC All-Tournament team[19]
  • Tammy Lee Shewchuk, 1999 American Women's College Hockey Alliance All-Americans, First Team
  • Tammy Lee Shewchuk, Top Three Finalist for 2001 Patty Kazmaier Award[31]
  • Cheryl Tate, Beanpot Most Valuable Player (1982, 1983)
  • Sarah Vaillancourt, Top 10 Finalist for 2007 Patty Kazmaier Award[31]
  • Sarah Vaillancourt, Patty Kazmaier Award Winner, 2008
  • Sarah Vaillancourt, Forward, First Team All-Ivy League, 2007–08, Harvard (Junior), Unanimous selection
  • Sarah Vaillancourt, Ivy League Player of the Year 2007–08, Harvard (Junior), Unanimous selection[20]
  • Sarah Vaillancourt, 2009 First Team All-ECAC [33]
  • Sarah Vaillancourt, 2009 ECAC Player of the Year[33]
  • Erin Villotte, Beanpot Most Valuable Player (1995)
  • Sandra Whyte, Ivy League Player of the Year (1990)
  • Sandra Whyte, Ivy League Player of the Year (1991) [34]
  • Sandra Whyte, Beanpot Most Valuable Player (1992)
  • Sarah Wilson, 2006 ECAC Tournament Most Valuable Player,[19]
  • Sarah Wilson, Beanpot Most Valuable Player (2008)

Statistical leaders

  • Jennifer Botterill, NCAA leader, 2000–01 season, Goals per game, 2.60[4]
  • Jennifer Botterill, NCAA leader, 2002–03 season, Goals per game, 3.50
  • Tammy Shewchuk, NCAA leader, 2000–01 season, Assists per game, 1.48

Crimson players in professional hockey

Player Team League
Jennifer Botterill Mississauga Chiefs (2007–10)
Toronto Furies (2010–11)
CWHL
Jenny Brine Mississauga Chiefs CWHL
Caitlin Cahow Minnesota Whitecaps (2009–10)
Boston Blades
WWHL
CWHL
Julie Chu Minnesota Whitecaps
Montreal Stars
WWHL
CWHL
Angela Ruggiero Minnesota Whitecaps
Montreal Axion
Boston Blades
WWHL
NWHL
CWHL

See also

References

  1. ^ "Ivy Women's Hockey". Ivy Women in Sports: profiles of women from the Ivy League’s history. February 22, 2007. Retrieved April 16, 2010.
  2. ^ "Katey Stone". Harvard Crimson Athletics. Retrieved April 19, 2010.
  3. ^ "Katey Stone". Harvard Crimson Athletics. Retrieved April 16, 2010.
  4. ^ a b c d http://fs.ncaa.org/Docs/stats/w_icehockey_rb/2011/DI.pdf
  5. ^ John R. Hein (June 9, 2005). "FEMALE ATHLETE OF THE YEAR: Nicole Corriero '05, Hockey". The Harvard Crimson. Retrieved April 16, 2010.
  6. ^ ECAC Hockey Mobile
  7. ^ "Harvard Crimson Women's Hockey: Year-By-Year". USCHO.com. Retrieved April 20, 2010.
  8. ^ "Women's Beanpot - All-Time Results". womensbeanpot.com. Retrieved October 25, 2020.
  9. ^ CTV Olympics Store
  10. ^ "13 Julie Chu". USCHO.com. Archived from the original on June 20, 2007. Retrieved April 20, 2010.
  11. ^ "9 Nicole Corriero". USCHO.com. Archived from the original on June 20, 2007. Retrieved April 20, 2010.
  12. ^ "26 Sarah Vaillancourt". USCHO.com. Archived from the original on May 23, 2008. Retrieved April 20, 2010.
  13. ^ "17 Jennifer Botterill". USCHO.com. Archived from the original on June 20, 2007. Retrieved April 21, 2010.
  14. ^ "Jenny Brine". USCHO.com. Archived from the original on May 23, 2008. Retrieved April 20, 2010.
  15. ^ "25 Tammy Shewchuk". USCHO.com. Archived from the original on January 16, 2005. Retrieved April 21, 2010.
  16. ^ American Hockey Coaches Association
  17. ^ Women's Beanpot
  18. ^ a b "ECAC Hockey League Announces Women's Preseason All-League Teams". ECAChokcey.com. September 20, 2006. Retrieved January 14, 2011.
  19. ^ a b c d e ECAC Hockey Mobile
  20. ^ a b "All-Ivy Women's Ice Hockey — 2007-08". Archived from the original on April 1, 2008.
  21. ^ a b "Karen Thatcher wins prestigious Sarah Devens Award" (PDF). Hockey East. April 11, 2006. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  22. ^ The Official Website of Harvard University Athletics: Harvard Athletics - GoCrimson.com : Harvard's AHCA All-Americans
  23. ^ "Dartmouth's Haggard named ECAC-North Player of the Year". Archived from the original on June 6, 2011. Retrieved March 11, 2010.
  24. ^ ECAC Hockey Mobile
  25. ^ ECAC Hockey Mobile
  26. ^ "Seven Ivies On New England All-Star Team". Archived from the original on January 3, 2010.
  27. ^ "Brown Bears Athletics". Archived from the original on January 23, 2011. Retrieved March 18, 2010.
  28. ^ "Freshman Katie Jamieson Receives All-Ivy Accolades". 25 February 2010. Archived from the original on 23 January 2011. Retrieved 6 April 2010.
  29. ^ https://www.ncaa.com/sports/m-hockey/spec-rel/031010aaa.html. Retrieved March 16, 2010. Missing or empty |title= (help)[dead link]
  30. ^ "Three Women's Hockey Players Selected as New England All-Stars". Archived from the original on September 20, 2011. Retrieved February 3, 2016.
  31. ^ a b c http://www.wcha.com/sports/w-hockey/spec-rel/030507aac.html[dead link]
  32. ^ USA Hockey Archived 2010-03-07 at the Wayback Machine
  33. ^ a b "Nicole Stock and Paige Pyett Named All-ECAC Hockey". Brown Athletics. 3 March 2009. Archived from the original on 23 January 2011. Retrieved 27 April 2010.
  34. ^ Meredith Rainey Valmon. "Sandra Whyte Sweeney". Ivy @ 50. Retrieved April 16, 2010.

External links

This page was last edited on 25 October 2020, at 21:19
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