Cal-Hi Sports Insider Blog

Quick-hitting, behind-the-scenes news and notes from the CalHiSports.com staff, including previews of upcoming content and events.

Girls BB: CIF Open Division 1st Round Highlights

Check here for instant analysis, individual highlights and more from CIF Open Division girls games played on the night of Wednesday, Feb. 27. All information gained from Twitter reports.

NORTHERN CALIFORNIA

Salesian (Richmond) 55, St. Joseph Notre Dame (Alameda) 47
USC-bound Angel Jackson pulled down 15 rebounds and blocked seven shots to go with 10 points as The Pride (22-8, No. 10 in state) gained separation in the final minutes. St. Joe (22-8, No. 14 in state) was down by only 39-37 entering the final quarter. Malia Mastora, a sophomore and one of several top players returning next season, had 14 points for the Pilots. Salesian will now face No. 1 seed and No. 1 in state Archbishop Mitty of San Jose (25-2) in Saturday’s regional semifinals. The Monarchs had a bye on Wednesday.
Pinewood (Los Altos Hills) 79, St. Mary’s (Stockton) 47
There was no upset returned by the Rams as the Panthers played like one of the top teams in the state with an easy win. Pinewood (25-3, No. 8 in state) has upset St. Mary’s in two recent seasons, including last year in Stockton in the regional semifinals. Senior guard Kaitlyn Leung had a career-high 23 points for Pinewood while Stanford-bound Hannah Jump double-doubled with 20 points and 11 rebounds. The Panthers will now play No. 2 seed and state No. 7 Carondelet of Concord (26-4) in the next round. Carondelet, which had a bye on Wednesday, won earlier at home on the same week in which the Panthers were ranked No. 1 in the state for the first time in program history.

SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA

Clovis West (Fresno) 61, Redondo Union (Redondo Beach) 55
Perhaps taking a cueue from the school’s boys team, which had a 20-point rally for a section semifinal playoff win last week, the Golden Eagles (28-3, No. 2 in state) came back from being behind 35-15 at halftime and 47-32 entering the fourth quarter to stun the Seahawks. Both Maddie Campbell and Aari Sanders knocked down 18 points in the second half to spark the resurgence. Redondo wrapped up a 24-6 season and was No. 11 in the state this week.
Mater Dei (Santa Ana) 54, Bishop Montgomery (Torrance) 48
It will be the Monarchs (28-4, No. 6 in state) taking the trip on Saturday to play Clovis West in Saturday’s regional semifinals. The Orange County Register gave great credit to the play of role player DeJanae Perry (12 points) in keying the victory. The team’s top scorer was sophomore Brooke Demetre with 13 points. The host Knights, playing the game at El Camino College, ended 23-7 and will have to drop from their No. 5 state ranking.
Sierra Canyon (Chatsworth) 59, Clovis North (Fresno) 41
Alexis Mark topped the Trailblazers (30-1, No. 4 in state) as they took control after only leading by 12-10 at the first quarter break. Both teams should be among the state’s very best next season with a lot of returning players. Clovis North finished 24-5 and was No. 12 in the state this week.
Windward (Los Angeles) 54, Etiwanda 42
The Wildcats (26-5), who moved up to No. 3 in the state this week, did their part to set up the third game of the season with league rival Sierra Canyon in the regional semifinals on Saturday. It will be the rubber match as the Trailblazers won in the league showdown, but it was Windward that prevailed in last Saturday’s CIFSS Open Division championship. Etiwanda capped off its season at 26-6. The Eagles were No. 9 in the state this week and likely will stay in the 8 to 10 range all the way through the final rankings.


Boys BB: CIF Open Division 1st Round Highlights

Check here for instant analysis, individual highlights and more from CIF Open Division boys games played on the night of Wednesday, Feb. 27. All information gained from Twitter reports.

NORTHERN CALIFORNIA

Modesto Christian 66, Archbishop Mitty (San Jose) 48
The Crusaders (24-9, No. 17 in state) got rolling in the first half against the out-matched Monarchs (18-9), who were put into the NorCal Open Division even though they didn’t win the CCS Open Division title. Earvin Knox canned a 40-foot bomb at the first quarter buzzer to ignite the home crowd in Modesto. Aaron Murphy also had 16 points, eight rebounds and three assists for the winners. MC advanced to the regional semifinals where it plays 31-0 and state No. 1 Salesian of Richmond. The Pride had a bye on Wednesday.
De La Salle (Concord) 48, Weston Ranch (Stockton) 42
Even though the Cougars had won 30 games in a row, they were heading into uncharted waters playing this game in Concord. They fell behind 23-10 in the first quarter and by all accounts looked like a fish out of water. For the rest of the game, though, head coach Chris Teevan’s team played better, not enough to beat the battle-hardened Spartans but proving that being in the Open Division was not far-fetched. Thomas Gregorios led De La Salle (29-3, No. 20 in state) with 16 points and made key free throws late in the fourth quarter. Junior Gavin Wilburn had 15 points for Weston Ranch, which ended 31-2 and will drop from its No. 15 state rankings. The Spartans advanced to the next round where they will meet No. 2 seed Sheldon of Sacramento (26-6* & No. 6 in state). The Huskies, like top seed Salesian of Richmond, had a bye on Wednesday.

SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA

Sierra Canyon (Chatsworth) 82, Torrey Pines (San Diego) 38
The lesson hopefully learned by the CIF with this game is that just because a section has an Open Division does not mean the winner of that section’s Open Division is actually that strong of a team and perhaps shouldn’t be put in a SoCal Open Division. Yes, that would mean another CIF Southern Section team going in, but in many years that’s just reality. Either that, or give the CIFSS Open Division champion a bye. Leading the Trailblazers (29-3, No. 2 in state) were Cassius Stanley with 19 points, K.J. Martin with 16 and Terren Frank with 11. Torrey Pines ended 25-7.
Westchester (Los Angeles) 74, Rancho Christian (Temecula) 57
The margin of this score and knowing that Rancho Christian just a couple of weeks ago was riding high after a win over Sierra Canyon in a No. 1 vs. No. 2 in the state matchup that for one week anyway had the Eagles ranked No. 1 in the state is a bit of a head-scratcher. The Comets (24-7, No. 5 in the state) raced out to a 7-0 lead and never looked back. Jordan Brinson had 13 points in the first half and some more big plays in the second half. Westchester will now play Sierra Canyon in the regional semifinals. Rancho Christian wrapped it up at 25-6* and will drop from its current No. 4 in the state position.
Mater Dei (Santa Ana) 68, Bishop Montgomery (Santa Ana) 53
Aidan Prukop had a great week when the Monarchs (28-4, No. 8 in state) beat Corona Centennial and St. John Bosco in their final CIFSS pool play games and stayed hot with 18 points to help them beat the Knights (24-7, No. 7) in a game played at El Camino College. Emerging State Sophomore Player of the Year candidate Devin Askew also had another strong showing for Mater Dei with 23 points and eight assists.
Centennial (Corona) 76, Fairfax (Los Angeles) 75
Jaylen Clark put the Huskies in front with 17.5 seconds left with a lay-up and then it was Dennis Cash with some hands-in-the-face defense on a possible game-winning shot at the buzzer by Fairfax’s Justyn Hunter that decided this one. Fairfax came into the night at 27-1 and was No. 3 in the state, but will end 27-2 and 0-2 vs. Centennial. Head coach Josh Giles’ squad (27-5, No. 9 in state) showed what a fifth team in the SoCal Open Division from the CIF Southern Section can do and that a sixth might be justified next year.


Girls BB: Tuesday Regional Playoff Breakdowns

Here’s one place to check for the statewide angle for each of the CIF’s divisional girls basketball brackets from Division 1 to Division 5.
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Boys BB: Tuesday Regional Playoff Breakdowns

Here’s one place to check for the statewide angle for each of the CIF’s divisional boys basketball brackets from Division 1 to Division 5.
Read more…


Baseball Scoreless Innings Streak Record Update

Alameda High’s Max Nyrop pitches in team’s first game of 2019 season and sees consecutive scoreless innings streak end at 57 1/3 innings. Hornets later defeated Tokay of Lodi 7-5 in a Tracy tourney contest.

After pitching around errors in both the first and second innings, Alameda senior pitcher Max Nyrop couldn’t do it in the third so his consecutive scoreless innings streak was halted at 57 1/3 innings in a game against Tokay of Lodi on Saturday morning that was part of the annual Tracy tourney.

Nyrop had two playoff shutouts last season in Alameda’s march to the CIF North Coast Section 2A championship. That put his streak at 55 innings coming into 2019, but it wasn’t known until two days earlier that head coach Ken Arnerich was planning to start him on Saturday against the Tigers in the first game of the Hornets’ season.

Alameda was the visiting team in the game and started off with a four-run rally in the top the first inning. Nyrop himself plated the first two runs on a single with runners at second and third.

Tokay had runners on base in both the first and second innings due to errors, but no hits. In the bottom of the third, after one out, Ryan Lew rapped a sharp single to right field. Nyrop attempted to pick him off, but threw the ball in the dirt that squirted away from first base and allowed Lew to get all the way to third. After a bunt that didn’t score the runner from third but no out was recorded and then a walk, the bases were loaded with one out. The next batter, Colby Baker, hit a grounder to second base. No attempt was made to get the runner at home, but the throw was errant (Alameda’s fourth error of the game) and that allowed two runs to score for Nyrop’s streak to be snapped.

The Tigers later scored two more times in the third inning to tie the score and led 5-4 after another run in the top of the fifth. Alameda, however, came back to win the contest 7-5.

“He had a great run, whether he got (the record) or not it was just phenomenal,” Arnerich said. “I played the infield in with that runner on third because of the record, but otherwise we played it straight. To have a streak like that you’ve got to be good, you’ve got to play defense and you’ve got to be lucky.”

Nyrop’s total of 57 1/3 scoreless innings in a row will go into the Cal-Hi Sports state records at No. 3 on the all-time list. The record of 59 1/3 was set last season by junior Dawson Netz from Maranatha of Pasadena. Netz, whose streak was snapped in a CIF Southern Section D3 playoff game, was given the record when it was determined that the total of 59 innings by Jerry Jordan of Avenal in 1970 was established in his senior year and was at the end of the season (meaning it was over due to his graduation). That’s the same situation for the 57-inning streak set in 2011 by Steven Perry of Maxwell. In fact, Perry didn’t give up a run at all that entire season (according to articles by Northern Section historian Kevin Askeland). We would have listed Nyrop in a tie with Perry at 57 innings (Nyrop’s total reverting to the previous inning) but in this case we know for sure that the 1/3 inning is accurate and can stand.

Here is the updated all-time state list for this category:

Most Consecutive Scoreless Innings
59 1/3 – Dawson Netz, Pasadena Maranatha, 2018 (Jr.)
59 – Jerry Jordan, Avenal, 1970
57 1/3 – Max Nyrop, Alameda, 2018-19
57 – Steven Perry, Maxwell, 2010-2011
55 – Wayne Nix, Sepulveda Monroe, 1995
54 2/3 – Joe Magrisi, San Diego Torrey Pines, 2018
54 – Mike Welker, Chico Pleasant Valley, 1967
53 – Denny LeMaster, Oxnard, 1958
52 – Scott McGregor, El Segundo, 1972
52 – Jason Codiroli, San Jose Archbishop Mitty, 2005
44 – Wayne Qualls, Exeter, 1967
42 – David Wells, San Diego Point Loma, 1982


Blake: Arms Race of HS Sports

Op-Ed column sent out to the state’s high school sports media from CIF executive director Roger Blake takes aim at schools doing elaborate college signing ceremonies and hopes for leading high school administrators to stay focused on the overall, general principles of education-based athletics.

By Roger Blake
Executive Director of the California Interscholastic Federation

High school sports relies on administrators’ good faith to ensure coaches, parents, students and boosters follow rules and bylaws. Not just the letter of the rule, but the spirit of the rule. It is the spirit of the rule that separates and differentiates education-based athletics from club and travel ball organizations. To many observers of high school sports in California, that significant difference is closing.

In California, education-based athletics have been assembled this past century by school administrators who identified the endless value for their students in teaching life-long, positive character traits and skills through sport and activities participation. Through this engagement, schools played an active role in teaching positive character skills such as trustworthiness, respect, responsibility, fairness and loyalty. These are traits that every parent and guardian desires from their child’s coaches and schools to teach and reinforce each day they send their kids off to school.

I fear a handful of school administrators have lost sight of that trusted duty, enforcing the spirit of the rule and that high school sports must be more than the “final score.” I fear they have been blinded by the 3 B’s; Banners, Business & Boosters. What lessons are being taught to our students and their school community when administrators are blinded by the 3 B’s?

Unfortunately, this extremely small minority of schools seem to be in the headlines a disproportionate amount of the time as they appear to turn a blind eye to the true meaning of education-based athletics and forgo those lessons to capture another “W” believing that is what their school community desires. I call this phenomenon The Arms Race of High School Sports where unfortunately talented student-athletes are used by adults to accomplish their fleeting goal of a “W” and sports news headlines. Many of our school leaders were challenged at our recent InSideOut Initiative trainings to ensure that the adults on their campuses transform the lives of their students, not simply treat them as transactions in this arms race.

On February 6, we witnessed the increasing exploitation of the national letter of intent signing day by high schools. While it’s a joyous day and families should rightfully celebrate, why are schools bragging about who had the most signees? Why are our schools holding lavish signing ceremonies during class time, inviting the press, televising it on the Internet and boasting through all means of social media?
What’s the educational purpose of these ceremonies? Is it to celebrate a great achievement or is it to influence future students and parents on what school they should attend or perhaps transfer?

It used to be that colleges proudly announced whom they have offered and signed to an athletic scholarship. This was to help promote their athletic teams and encourage their financial boosters to continue to raise funds to support their school. Now we see some misguided high schools using that same business model. The optics appear to be the same, self-serving promotion and influence.

Some will claim it’s to celebrate great achievement by their students. I hope those same schools that make that claim will take time out of their school day, invite the media, televise on the Internet, and use social media, in the spring when they have their senior awards day that celebrates a much larger population of students on their campuses that have received academic, community and service-oriented scholarships for college.

The overwhelming majority of school administrators place great importance in their hollowed duty to help all of their students to grow into adults who will become positive contributors to society. They take pride in the lessons learned on and off the field and courts and the role that school sports and activities play in the development of young people. We can’t lose sight that those few who may have sold out and jumped into the arms race losing perspective of the true purpose of education-based athletics, developed over 100 years ago, for the 3 B’s are NOT THE MAJORITY of our school leaders.

If high school sports are going to continue to thrive and help produce successful and positive adults, school administrators must continue to take a stand when their schools are being encouraged by their boosters or coaches that are involved in the arms race. Recognize that when your school has a steady flow of new transfer students to participate in sports, your school has become part of the arms race for a championship. Think about these families when they show up at your school to register. What is the impact on those students and families that have been part of your school community since they were freshman, whose loyalty and commitment will now be pushed aside by the extremely talented arms race transfer?

I do recognize that as school and district administrators many of you have outside pressures to win that come from your adult community, including some school board members, who lack the understanding of the true purpose of education-based athletics. Too many in society equate successful athletic programs with winning and championship banners and the result has been the arms race of talented adolescent kids. Al Davis, the late owner of the Oakland Raiders, is often quoted as saying “Just Win Baby.” That is the business model; that is the AAU model; that is the club sports model; where the values of education-based athletics that have been taught for 100 years don’t appear to matter much. It is a business, it is not education.

School leaders must remember that 98% of our daughters and sons are NOT going to receive athletic scholarships and their scholastic athletic careers will end upon graduation from high school. School leaders must remember that you are not alone, that the majority of school administrators across our great state stand with you and have not succumbed to the arms race.

You must continue to say “not at our school, we stand for and teach more than just winning a game.” Don’t buy into the “Just Win Baby” philosophy. Don’t buy into your coaches who say, “I just coach the kids who show up, transfers or not.” Don’t buy into coaches who say “this is what we have to do to compete.” Question why transfer students keep showing up at your school. Question what are we teaching the 98% of students on our campus when the transfers keep coming. Question what happens to our students who have been part of our school community when the arms race transfers show up on our campus. Question the educational purpose of the National Letter of Intent signing ceremonies and the subsequent media blasts. Ask yourself, how my school’s sports and activities program actions help fulfill our school’s educational mission and vision?

In sports, you hear people say “keep your eye on the ball.” In high school education-based athletics and activities we must keep our eyes on the “mission and purpose.” As school administrators, when you question anything to do with your sports or activities programs (and PLEASE start asking questions), look back at your mission and purpose to guide you. I can guarantee you there is not a school in California that has winning championships and placing banners up on the wall as part of their school’s educational mission be it a public, private or charter school.


Clovis West boys/girls CIF split?

From the bizarro world of CIF state playoffs, competitive equity seeding and Open Divisions comes this very real possibility: one prominent school in which its boys basketball team is competing in Northern California while its girls team is in Southern California. The school we’re talking about is Clovis West of Fresno, which is the top seed for the CIF Central Section Division I playoffs for both boys and girls.

Here’s how and why this could happen to Clovis West and why it might have to happen to ensure the CIF’s Open Divisions are as closely matched as possible:

(Clovis West would have to win both section titles for a lot of these scenarios to line up and that’s no guarantee)

*The CIF has increasingly placed CIF Central Section teams into the north instead of the south for its regional playoffs and can do so according to its bylaws. The Central Section is the only section in which this can apply due its more geographical center of the state compared to the other sections. In girls volleyball just last fall, Central High of Fresno won the CIF Northern California Open Division title.

Vance Walberg is the head coach of Clovis West’s boys basketball team. Photo: Nick Baker/The Clovis Roundup.


*The CIF L.A. City Section in the south will just about for sure have two teams in the CIF SoCal Open Division boys basketball regional bracket of eight teams — Fairfax and Westchester. On the girls side, however, it will be quite a reach as it looks right now for the CIF to include an L.A. City Section girls team in the Open Division. Maybe Granada Hills Charter if it were to win the L.A. City Open title, but unlike last year with Fairfax there’s no key result to point to in order to force Granada Hills Charter upward that high.

*It seems about time that the CIF will finally include more than four CIF Southern Section teams in either its boys or girls Open Division brackets. That has not happened before, but if the new pool play format that the CIFSS implemented for this season in its own Open Division has shown anything it’s that there’s more than four elite teams that should be in the SoCal Open (both girls and boys).

*The CIF Central Coast Section is another factor in the possibility of the Clovis West teams being split. In the CCS Open Division for girls, there is a clear cut duo of Archbishop Mitty (San Jose) and Pinewood (Los Altos Hills) that should be in the NorCal Open. In the CCS Open Division for boys, however, there is not. It probably will only be the winner of that bracket going to the NorCal Open, although if Archbishop Riordan is the runner-up there’s a chance the Crusaders could go to the Open since they have a head-to-head win over Branson of Ross.

*Doing a rough sketch of the projected teams for both the NorCal and SoCal Open Divisions, putting the Clovis West girls in the south and the Clovis West boys in the north (if both of them qualify through their section playoffs of course) actually might balance out both brackets quite nicely. For the boys in the south, we mapped it out with five CIFSS teams, two from L.A. City and one from San Diego. For the boys in the north, Clovis West would project to be with at least three teams from the Sac-Joaquin, at least three from the North Coast and one from the CCS. For the girls in the south, Clovis North (which just beat Clovis West for the first time) and the Golden Eagles would project to be in that bracket with the five from the CIFSS plus the one team from San Diego.

*Also this year, according to the CIF’s blue pages for basketball, there is no longer a formula being followed to move teams up into the Open Division. If a team like the Weston Ranch boys of Stockton looks like it can handle being in the NorCal Open Division, they’ll be moved up into it even though in previous years the Cougars would not be eligible and would have to declare their intentions of moving up.

Yes, it would be bizarre if one school with its boys and girls teams was placed in different regional tournaments, but if you really dive deep into the details it could happen. For Clovis West it might also potentially help the two teams get seeded higher in those projected brackets instead of one team seeded lower just so that the boys and girls teams were in the same region. Yet one more change this year, remember, is that all regional finals will be at home sites so getting as high of a seed as possible is even more important.


Where All-State FB Players Headed

USC usually collects the most all-state first team football players on national letter of intent signing day, but this year it’s much more of a mixed bag, especially with the recent transfer of early Trojan signer Bru McCoy of Santa Ana Mater Dei to Texas. Therefore, we didn’t count McCoy for USC. Texas also signed linebacker De’Gabriel Floyd from Westlake of Westlake Village. Utah had a nice end of the day as the final two unsigned players among this group both picked the Utes — running back Jordan Wilmore (Lawdale) and WR/DB Sione Vaki (Liberty, Brentwood). Vaki will not report to college for another two years after he serves as a Mormon missionary.
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All-State 2nd, 3rd names for patches

Players who are selected to this year’s all-state teams will be able to get patches like these from last year commemorating the achievement. Photo: Mark Tennis.

Congratulations to the following players listed in alphabetical order who have been selected to either second team or third team (large schools) on the 2018 Cal-Hi Sports All-State Football Teams. Note that juniors or sophomores are not eligible for third team (large schools). These players and their families can now order an official 2018 all-state football patch plus you’ll get a certificate through our partners at BillyTees.com. We also wanted to post the names on a list so we’re not collecting a subscription from a parent who is only interested in seeing if their son has been picked and then finds out the son wasn’t picked.

For ordering info to get 2018 all-state football patch, CLICK HERE.

To get a Gold Club subscription so you can see the complete presentation of the Cal-Hi Sports 2018 All-State Football Teams, CLICK HERE.

Cade Albright (San Juan Hills, SJ Capistrano)
Isaac Anderson (Mission Hills, San Marcos)
Blake Antzoulatos (Chaminade, West Hills)
Blake Archuleta (Bishop Amat)
Cole Aubrey (St. John Bosco)
Hank Bachmeier (Murrieta Valley)
Jake Bailey (St. John Bosco, Bellflower)
Alec Bank (Tesoro, Las Flores)
Evan Bennett (Mater Dei, Santa Ana)
De’Jon Benton (Pittsburg)
Mac Bingham (Torrey Pines, San Diego)
Colby Bowman (St. John Bosco, Bellflower)
Jeheil Budgett (Monterey Trail, Elk Grove)
Josh Calvert (Oaks Christian)
Jovan Camacho (West Ranch)
Ryan Camacho (West Ranch)
Victor Clanton (JSerra, SJ Capistrano)
Brendan Costello (San Clemente)
Kenan Christon (Madison, San Diego)
Jeremiah Criddell (Mater Dei, Santa Ana)
Cameron Davis (Upland)
Taj Davis (Upland)
Lontrelle Diggs (Grace Brethren)
Brian Driscoll (Torrey Pines, San Diego)
Steele Dubar (Mater Dei, Santa Ana)
Camren Fabiculanen (Westlake)
JoJo Forest (Mission Viejo)
Isaiah Foskey (De La Salle, Concord)
Garrett Fountain (Turlock)
E.J. Gable (Sierra Canyon, Chatsworth)
Zack Gieg (Valley Christian, San Jose)
James Giles (Capistrano Valley)
Liam Gilhuly (Chaminade, West Hills)
Tyler Hardeman (Folsom)
Jack Harlow (JSerra, SJ Capistrano)
Shakobe Harper (Mater Dei, Santa Ana)
Willie Harts (Pittsburg)
Ryan Hilinski (Lutheran, Orange)
Luke Hoggard (Edison, HB)
George Holani (St. John Bosco, Bellflower)
Dawson Hurst (Del Oro)
Giles Jackson (Freedom, Oakley)
Dean Janikowski (Cathedral Catholic)
Deven Jarvis (Bishop Amat)
Brock Jones (Buchanan)
Carl Jones (Bakersfield)
Darren Jones (Cajon, San Bernardino)
Richard Krebs (Servite, Anaheim)
Zach Larrier (Monterey Trail, Elk Grove)
Drake London (Moorpark)
Tarik Luckett (JSerra, SJ Capistrano)
Michael Martinez (Mater Dei, Santa Ana)
Jahmon McClendon (Monte Vista, Spring Valley)
Josh McCurty (Eastlake, Chula Vista)
Trent McDuffie (St. John Bosco)
Dawaiian McNeely (Central Catholic, Modesto)
Anthony Moran (Valencia, Placentia)
Joe Ngata (Folsom)
Tuasivi Nomura (Centennial, Corona)
Josh Pakola (St. Francis, Mtn. View)
Clark Phillips (La Habra)
Mycah Pittman (Calabasas)
Shawn Poma (Cathedral Catholic)
Reggie Retzlaff (Centennial, Corona)
Kaden Richardson (Folsom)
Charlie Rogers (Del Oro)
Isaiah Rutherford (Jesuit, Carmichael)
Justin Scrempos (Milpitas)
Ben Seymour (Valencia, Placentia)
Michael Shawcroft (Helix, La Mesa)
Tristan Sinclair (San Ramon Valley)
Justin Skidmore (Grace Brethren)
Sam Stewart (Liberty, Bakersfield)
Tyerell Sturges-Cofer (Liberty, Brentwood)
Marist Talavou (St. John Bosco)
Stanley Taufoou (Grace Brethren)
Asa Turner (Carlsbad)
Jaxen Turner (Rancho Verde)
Amir Wallace (De La Salle, Concord)
Keyon Ware-Hudson (Mater Dei, Santa Ana)
Dohnovan West (Alemany, Mission Hills)
Cameron Williams (Bakersfield)
Johnny Williams (Calabasas)
Evan Williams (St. Francis, Mtn. View)
Jhasi Wilson (De La Salle, Concord)
Stephen Wright (Cathedral, Los Angeles)
Joey Yellen (Mission Viejo)


Fantag Games: Colfax girls, Vanden boys triumphant

Click on the link after each game recap to see video highlights from each of these two Fantag Games of the Week. For this fifth week, we have recaps and video highlights from the Colfax girls winning in a crucial Pioneer Valley League matchup plus the Vanden of Fairfield boys knotting up the Monticello Empire League with a victory against Wood of Vacaville.

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