Philadelphia High School Basketball
A Look at Ken Hamilton's 28-Year Coaching
Career at Ben Franklin (1972-99)
This page includes stories, special lists, record breakdown, recaps of wins in championship games and (at the
bottom) the names of all varsity players during Coach Hamilton's 28 seasons. . . . To provide
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Coach Hamilton's All-Stars and 1,000-Point Scorers
*Played in NBA
By Ted Silary
Hamilton wore no net around his neck and the beads on his face were there as
the result of perspiration, not a dunking.
League / Overall
1972: 9-5 / Unav.
1973: 2-0 / Unav.
1974: 8-5 / Unav.
1975: 2-11 / Unav.
1976: 8-6 / Unav.
1977: 8-7 / Unav.
1978: 9-6 / 15-11
1979: 12-3 / 21-5
1980: 12-3 / 18-5
1981: 16-0 / 27-2
1982: 9-4 / 18-9
1983: 7-1 / 19-2
1984: 13-0 / 27-1
1985: 12-1 / 21-3
1986: 8-5 / 17-8
1987: 13-0 / 22-3
1988: 12-1 / 22-2
1989: 10-3 / 18-8
1990: 8-5 / 9-9
1991: 6-3 / 11-11
Overall record after '91 season
was determined to be 336-129
1992: 1-10 / 3-15
1993: 8-0 / 13-4
1994: 8-3 / 13-6
1995: 9-2 / 18-7
1996: 13-2 / 16-6
1997: 13-3 / 17-9
1998: 11-2 / 17-6
1999: 12-1 / 23-2
28 Seasons, 1972-99
League - 259-93
Overall - 456-184
Appearances in Late Rounds . . .
1874, 1976, 1985,
1986, 1988, 1989,
1991, 1994, 1996
1978, 1983, 1987, 1995
1979, 1980, 1981, 1982,
1984, 1998, 1999
who earned nothing more than honorable mention in the coaches' voting for
All-Public, scored eight and passed for
"When I read those names on the two teams and I didn't see my name, it took me out," Reggie admitted.
"Not braggin' or anything, but I had a decent year for a great team. Thing is, I've wanted a title since the first day of practice.
I've still got next year for personal glory."
Minutes later, Hamilton was acting like the moment he'd been damn near dying to savor since becoming head coach in 1972
was not so glorious, after all.
"Every year I've been in the league, the best team has won," Ken said. "Early on, it became obvious that we had the best
team. After that, it was a matter of keeping things together.
"It wasn't like we tricked anybody, pulled an upset. We had talented kids and they worked hard to get what they wanted."
Sounds simple, right? Believe us, it was much, much harder than it looked.
TITLE TIDBITS: Anthony Abson knocked down two quick jumpers to establish the fact that Franklin had more than an
inside-only game . . . Frankford Coach Vince Miller: " Going in, we thought we matched up well. Their experience and poise
really showed. We talked about preventing outbursts. Then we cut the lead to five - and they had an outburst." . . . Refs
Tom DeFelice and Caesar Williams were excellent . . . Today, 3 p.m. at St. John's, Andrew Jackson of Queens plays
Alexander Hamilton of Brooklyn for New York's PSAL title. The winner plays Franklin next Saturday (2 p.m.) at the
Palestra in the Big City Classic.
This story was written in 1984 after Franklin won the championship . . .
By Ted Silary
Will Bolds did time in an institute Saturday, but it wasn't because Ben Franklin's 6-7 junior had committed a crime.
Yesterday, a crowd of 3,000 at Temple's McGonigle Hall saw Bolds help Franklin claim its third Public League
basketball championship, as well as its second in four years, with a 53-49 win over Murrell Dobbins Tech.
Saturday, a crowd of 150 at the Franklin Institute, comprised mostly of boy and girl scouts, had its innards tickled by
Bolds and three other Electrons (subs Sherman Williams, George Reid, Ben Mitchell) during a ''basketballology"
demonstration designed to show the relationship between hoops and physics.
Lord only knows if the viewers were prepared to see the likes of the ''pivot boogie. " Once they did, Will Bolds knows
some of them could not get enough.
"We were telling the people we were going to play for the championship," Bolds said. "Some of them said they'd try
to make it. I saw a few of them here today. More than a few."
It wasn't until the fourth quarter that Bolds gave Franklin's fans from the Franklin Institute a chance to poke their
friends in the ribs and holler, ''Look! There it is! He's doing the 'pivot boogie! ' "
Bolds scored only four points through three quarters, but he was factor because he mixed eight rebounds with three
Then, in a timeout, coach Ken Hamilton came close to mixing a left jab with a right cross.
"'Ham' grabbed Will on the shoulder, shook him good," said junior lead guard Jerome "Pooh" Richardson. "Will gave
him one of those don't-do-that looks. He was mad. When he went back out, you saw it - he played better. You gotta
do that to Big Will sometimes. He was sleepwalking."
Bolds collected seven points and three rebounds in the final eight minutes. Included were three field goals in the
first 2:50 that hiked the Electrons' edge from 38-37 to 44-40.
Uh, Will, what in the world is the "pivot boogie? "
"It's like this," Bolds said, beginning a minidemonstration. "You put the ball above your head, and you keep your
pivot foot, and you move your other foot around in a circle - just do your thing. It's like dancing. In practice we do
it to music.
"We did another drill where you have to jump and touch the backboard 25 times. The first time I tried that, I
couldn't come close to doing it. "
Bolds did not play competitive basketball until the eighth grade at Fitz-Simons Jr. High.
"I was the tallest thing in the gym," Bolds said. "I was awkward, uncoordinated. Everybody laughed at me, except
for Jimmy Richardson. He tried to make me better and that's why I followed him to Franklin. I promised I'd get him
a championship to go out with, too. "
Franklin got its championship, all right, but it wasn't controversy-free.
The game featured a technical foul that was called, then erased.
With 1:56 left in the third quarter, referee Caesar Williams called a foul on Bolds for hacking Dobbins's Greg Kimble
on a follow. Hamilton stomped to the middle of Franklin's bench and picked up a folding chair, which he smashed
to the floor.
Referee Tom DeFelice unquestionably signaled a technical. At the end of the timeout that followed, an
announcement was made that the technical had been nullified and Kimble made two free throws to draw the Mustangs
within 34-33. If the technical had stood, they could have scored - admittedly, this might be a little far-fetched - as
many as five more points if they nailed the two T's and tacked on a three-point play.
Hey Ham, how did you talk your way out of that one?
"Actually, I didn't have to," he said. "I was going over to explain what happened, but Caesar beat me to it. He knew
what happened. Tommy thought I was making an expression about Caesar's call; I was trying to fire up my kids.
They were a step too slow. "
"The refs said (Hamilton) didn't do it toward them, that he did it toward his team," said Dobbins coach Rich
Yankowitz. "I asked them, 'How can you say you know whether he intended it to be a slap in your face, or if he
was mad at his team? Of course, he's going to give you that story.' . . . Anyway, a thrown chair is a thrown chair. "
A thrown-in towel is a thrown-in towel, too, but Dobbins never gave that gesture a thought.
Kimble, a 6-3 junior, was simply sensational, shooting 9-for-16 and 8-for-9 for 26 points and snatching 20 rebounds.
Eric Gathers, a 6-5 junior, shot only 1-for-6 en route to seven points, but did grab 12 rebounds.
Kimble capped a hectic sequence with a three-point play at 0:18, advancing the Mustangs (24-3) within 50-49. Pooh
Richardson made the front end of a one- and-one at 0:13, but he missed the second shot and the Mustangs galloped
downcourt with visions of overtime, at a minimum, dancing in their heads.
A 17-footer by Gathers fell short, however, and Franklin's Rodney Miller rebounded in a scramble. His one-and-one
conversion iced it at 0:02.
Hamilton wouldn't say he expected Dobbins to miss, but he did say, "What I was looking for was for a tough rebound."
"That wasn't the shot I would have wanted 'Hank' (Gathers) to take," Yankowitz said. "A couple guys were open
underneath, including his brother, Derrick. There was a lot of congestion. Guess he couldn't see them."
Meanwhile, if Hamilton sees anything in his '84 champs (26-1) that would make them the favorite in a game with
his '81 champs (27-2), or vice versa, he's not saying.
"The '81 team had to deal with a lot of situations and problems, and they always responded," Hamilton said. "So did
these guys. I'm very pleased with them both."
Hamilton also had to be pleased with the pivotal erasure of a technical, which contributed at least in part to
And how did the Electrons' fans celebrate? By boogeying both on the court and in the stands, of course.
TITLE TIDBITS: Ken Hamilton, on his non-stop theatrics: "I'm thoroughly exhausted. I know it looked like I was
out of control, but it's the only way I can fire these guys up. This is hard." . . . Dobbins, which started four juniors
and was making its first title-game appearance, has accepted an invitation to the prestigious Johnstown Tournament
next December . . . Franklin is 129-25 for the past six seasons. This group was 40-2, counting summer-league play.
"Dobbins and (Monsignor) Bonner were the two best teams we played," Hamilton said. "We beat them nine times
total. We also beat the three other semifinalists (Dobbins, Gratz, Mastbaum) on their courts, along with Chester at
Chester. That, I think, is quite an accomplishment."
This story was written in 1999 after Ken bowed out with his second consecutive
championship, and fourth in all . . .
By Ted Silary
For his last act as Benjamin Franklin High's highly successful basketball coach, Ken Hamilton should do something
Today at school, at a prearranged time, he should make the students stand in the corridor outside the gym and
bend over at the waist as the team's newest hero strolls past.
Call the ceremony: Deck the halls with bows for Holly.
Denelle Holly is a 6-6, 220-pound substitute forward. He's also the primary reason that Hamilton, the winningest
coach in Public League history (456-184 in 28 seasons), will head into retirement with four titles total and two in
succession to finish.
Yesterday, in front of 3,000 frenzied fans at St. Joseph's University, Holly earned MVP honors by shooting
8-for-11 from the floor and 2-for-3 from the line for 18 points, inhaling 13 rebounds and making three steals as the
Electrons downed Simon Gratz, 69-63.
Five of Holly's field goals came on follows. Three of those came in the first 1 minute, 47 seconds of the fourth
quarter as Franklin ballooned its lead from 43-40 to 49-40 en route to 54-40 - on an almost-jump-through-the-basket
thunder dunk by Jason ``Smooth'' Dunham - with 4:38 remaining.
"Backbreakers. Put-backs are backbreakers,'' Holly said.
He continued, "Gratz was working so hard on defense to make us miss. But then, when I got rebounds and put
the ball back in, man, that was a killer. You could see it in their eyes.
"In the beginning of the game, they came out hyped. By the beginning of the fourth quarter, we were wearing
'em down, wearing 'em down, wearing 'em down. Put-back, put-back, put-back. Know what that does to you?''
Sucks out the life. Holly could relate to being demoralized. He'd experienced that feeling throughout his high
school years - and it was his own darn fault.
After swishing a last-second, falling-back, 7-foot shot to lift the Electrons past Frankford in a quarterfinal, Holly
sheepishly noted that Franklin was his fifth high school following Dobbins, King, Philadelphia Christian and
Germantown. He later acknowledged there was even another - a pit stop at Shallcross, for students with behavior
Last summer, like every summer, Hamilton received calls from players and/or their "representatives'' about
possibly transferring to Franklin. (The league's top programs get those calls all the time.)
"I heard from Denelle Holly and I told him no,'' Hamilton said. ``I knew his reputation [for being immature].''
In Chapter II, Hamilton was visited by old friend Carlos Bradley, a former San Diego Chargers linebacker who
works with youth and was familiar with Holly.
"Carlos came into my office one day and said, `Ham, take this kid. Do it for me,' '' Hamilton said. ``He figured
I'd be good for Denelle, that I'd be strong and give him guidance.''
Hamilton flashed his ever-wide smile.
"So, I took Mr. Holly,'' he said. "And we've been fightin' every day since. We'll be fightin' tomorrow. A couple
times, I thought I was too old [at 56] to handle Mr. Holly. But I carried around a big bat . . . Nah, Denelle's
been fine. He's a good kid. He just needed somebody to sit on him.''
By the time Hamilton discussed Holly, he was upstairs in a locker room finally catching his breath.
The 15 minutes right after the game had been nonstop euphoria. Hamilton was greeted by seemingly everybody
wearing blue and gold, and at least 15 former prominent players fought their way through the crowd to make
him know how much he is loved.
"Some were from my first team [in '72]. Some were from my first championship team [in '81],'' he said.
"Seeing all these guys was great. That meant more than winning the title.''
Gratz coach Bill Ellerbee was among the well-wishers.
"`I wanted to send him out with a kick in the pants, not a pat on the back,'' Ellerbee said. ``He's been a great
coach and has done some great things.
"When they dropped down to Division E [for the '93 season], I wasn't sure he could bring them back. Probably
nobody else could have done that. Not only did he bring them back, he went out with two straight titles.''
Holly contributed just four points to Franklin's 62-38 pasting of Olney in a round-of-16 playoff, but he was a
terror in the last three games with 53 points (22-for-29 shooting) and 45 rebounds. Holly scored the vast majority
of his field goals on follows or extra-short jumpers.
``To get rebounds, you have to be tough,'' he said. ``You have to be willing to bang and do whatever it takes to
get the ball. ''
How does Holly so often wind up in the right spot?
"I don't know,'' he said, appearing truly puzzled. ``Wherever I am, the ball just seems to come to me. I do
do this, though: When I see the shot going up, I try to make sure I get to the opposite side.''
Center Calvin Johnson (13 points, five rebounds), wing guard Gary Palmer (10 points, seven boards, three
assists) and junior point guard Hanif ``Julio'' Styles (seven points, four assists) were returning starters for
Franklin. In effect, Dunham (20 points, six boards) was also a returning starter; he was a key contributor for
half of the '98 season before his behavior problems got in the way.
"With us being veterans and Denelle being new, it took a while for him to blend in,'' Johnson said. ``Plus, he
was used to starting [at Philadelphia Christian] and he struggled with subbing early in the season.
"I knew what he could do, though. Hey, I was one of the guys that talked him into coming over here. He's a
big-time offensive rebounder. That wide body helps. Makes it easy, almost.''
Just after the game, Johnson was whoopin' it up. But as the celebration dragged on, he mostly stood off to the
side, looking around and smiling.
"It's not a new feeling because we did it last year,'' he said. ``But it still feels good. It hasn't completely kicked
in. Maybe in a week or two."
With 1:28 left, after Palmer hit a free throw to provide a 60-49 pad, it appeared that Franklin would frolic.
But two three-pointers by Percell Coles (14 points) and one by Jermaine Robinson (16) fueled a comeback that
left Gratz within 65-60 at 0:27.
At 19.5, Palmer was called for walking and the Bulldogs - believe this?! - still had a chance. Six-nine center
Tahric Gosley followed with a tight miss and the ball rolled over the baseline, possession to Gratz, at 16.0. The
death knell sounded when Coles missed a left-corner three and Palmer, the rebounder, converted a double
bonus at 10.5 to make it 67-60.
Despite all of his bouncing, Holly said he expects to graduate on time this June and relishes the chance to play
"I wanted to do something in school ball so people would know about it,'' he said. ``I didn't want to be one of
those what-if, playground-legend guys.''
With that, Al Hill, Franklin's football coach, walked over to Holly, shook his hand with gusto and said,
"Denelle, I just want to tell you one thing: The best things come to those who wait. I'm really proud of you.''
TITLE TIDBITS: Gratz was in the title game for the 10th time in 11 years. The Bulldogs are 4-6. They
entered their last five title-game losses unbeaten in league play. (The '94 loss to Franklin Learning Center was
reversed; FLC used ineligible players) . . . Gratz, in '90 and '91, had been the last ``Pub'' team to win
consecutive titles . . . Franklin finished 23-2. Gratz was 23-5 . . . Jason ``Smooth'' Dunham, on shading
Jermaine Robinson (4-for-14) in Franklin's zone: ``I tried to use my size and long arms to run at him and
confuse him. If you don't step to him, he will score'' . . . Dunham on Denelle Holly: ``Rebounding is heart.
He's got it. It's getting in there even though you know you're going to get banged up.''
Recaps of victories in
Public League championship games . . .
Franklin 84, Frankford 71
Reggie Faison (29) and Keith Walker (20) led the scoring and Vic Alexander mixed 15 points and 18 rebounds as Franklin won its first championship since 1952 and became the first North Philly winner since Edison in 1969. For Frankford, Anthony Chennault scored 31 points and had 10 rebounds.
At Temple's McGonigle Hall
Franklin 53, Dobbins 49
Jerome "Pooh" Richardson had 17 points and Will Bolds collected 11 points and 11 rebounds. With 0:18 left, Greg "Bo" Kimble (26 points, 20 rebounds) converted a three-point play to pull Dobbins within 50-49. Richardson made a free throw at 0:13, then Dobbins's Eric "Hank" Gathers missed a 17-footer at 0:04. Rodney Miller's two free throws completed the scoring.
At the Palestra
Franklin 61, Franklin LC 56
Alex Wesby scored 17 points, snatched 22 rebounds and notched five blocks as the Electrons won their first title since 1984 and denied their block-away neighbor. Calvin Johnson (15) and Kevin Isley (10) also scored in double figures and Gary Palmer had five assists. For FLC, Charles "Tuna" Pringle scored 17 points and sub Cameron Milton added 12 points, five steals.
At St. Joseph's University
Franklin 69, Gratz 63
Forward Denelle Holly, in 30 minutes off the bench, shot 8-for-11 and 2-for-3 for 18 points and grabbed 13 rebounds as the Electrons sent coach Ken Hamilton (456-184 in 28 seasons; most wins in PL history) into retirement with his second consecutive title and fourth overall. In the final three rounds of the playoffs, Holly shot 22-for-29 en route to 53 points and collected 45 rebounds. Jason "Smooth" Dunham (20 points), Calvin Johnson (13), Gary Palmer (10 points, seven rebounds) and Hanif "Julio" Styles (four assists) lent assistance. For Gratz, Jermaine Robinson (16) and Percell Coles (14) led the way.
Below are the players who helped
Ken Hamilton claim 456 wins and four Public League championships in
28 seasons as the coach at Ben Franklin High. The year indicates the player's final season. Most were
seniors. Some transferred and some were underclassmen who did not play in the following season.
|Charles Henderson||1972||Anthony Abson||1981||Brandon Edwards||1991|
|Ike Cahoe||1972||Darryl Deas||1981||Corey Hunter||1991|
|Jeff Garrett||1972||Greg Imes||1981||Damon Hudgins||1991|
|John Gravely||1972||Keith Walker||1981||George Boyd||1991|
|LaVern Carter||1972||Steve Lewis||1981||Keith Green||1991|
|Lenwood Gillette||1972||Tony Stutts||1981||Noel Coward||1991|
|Leon Evans||1972||Vic Alexander||1981||Semile Robinson||1991|
|Mike Dorsey||1972||William Hoggard||1981||Charles Hightower||1992|
|Mike Harkness||1972||William Walker||1981||Darrick Hall||1992|
|Nathaniel Hart||1972||Bruce Herndon||1982||Eric Williams||1992|
|Ray Cole||1972||Gregory High||1982||Kahhar Wali||1992|
|Rich Page||1972||James Ellis||1982||Kevin Imes||1992|
|Roger Merrell||1972||Keith "Rock" Smith||1982||Lou Clement||1992|
|Will Burris||1972||Leon Washington||1982||Michael Robinson||1992|
|Brandt Moses||1973||Mike Williams||1982||Rodney Moore||1992|
|Fran Watts||1973||Percy Warfield||1982||Terron Shands||1992|
|Lonnie Carlyle||1973||Thomas "Reggie" Faison||1982||Brian Gilbert||1993|
|Roderick Cephas||1973||Dave McKeithan||1983||Christian Smith||1993|
|Wayne King||1973||Ed Robinson||1983||Damian Bryant||1993|
|Clifford Woolfork||1974||Eric Gilchrist||1983||Dana Stewart||1993|
|Gregory Rivers||1974||Ernie Williams||1983||Eric Elrod||1993|
|James Lewis||1974||Isaac Young||1983||Jerry Fulton||1993|
|John Burton||1974||Marvin McIlwain||1983||Kevin Duckett||1993|
|Karrington Ward||1974||Mike McCants||1983||Steven Hicks||1993|
|Renard Odrick||1974||Rico Washington||1983||Terrell Wright||1993|
|Sam Washington||1974||Ben Mitchell||1984||Aaron Felder||1994|
|Willie Oliver||1974||Brian "Sugar Bear" Smith||1984||Anthony D'Andrea||1994|
|Willis Rodgers||1974||David Shier||1984||Artarrie Epps||1994|
|Coleman Evans||1975||Floyd Brown||1984||Aundrey Epps||1994|
|James Haslam||1975||Jimmy Richardson||1984||Eric Harris||1994|
|James Jones||1975||Maurice Gendraw||1984||Far'd Nasir||1994|
|Joe Wilson||1975||Rodney Miller||1984||Jermaine Osborne||1994|
|John Thompson||1975||Sherman Williams||1984||Sheldon Smith||1994|
|John Young||1975||Ernie Roberts||1985||Artise McClay||1995|
|Riley Grant||1975||Everick Shackelford||1985||Geoffrey Nazulme||1995|
|Wayne Johnson||1975||George Reid||1985||James Brown||1995|
|Angelo Adams||1976||Jerome "Pooh" Richardson||1985||Khaleeb Jones||1995|
|Boyze Andrews||1976||Paul "Snoop" Graham||1985||Melvin Pitts||1995|
|Bruce Wilkens||1976||Ray Robinson||1985||Naeem Harris||1995|
|Frank Hayes||1976||Richard Bolds||1985||Rasheed "Pop" Moss||1995|
|Harry Tate||1976||Tim Schofield||1985||Robert Robinson||1995|
|John Hampton||1976||Will Bolds||1985||Ronnie Harris||1995|
|Keith Patterson||1976||Anthony Ginyard||1986||Victor Duppins||1995|
|Ken Crosby||1976||Booker Holland||1986||Anthony Epps||1996|
|Michael Hobbs||1976||Carl Burch||1986||Brahim Miller||1996|
|Roger Dorfield||1976||John Sanders||1986||David Carter||1996|
|Velton Hill||1976||Mike Edwards||1986||James Pickron||1996|
|Bobby Evans||1977||Sanford Jenkins||1986||Lamar Quattlebaum||1996|
|Brian Cornelius||1977||Steve Hall||1986||Raheem Franklin||1996|
|David Smith||1977||Thomas Collins||1986||Romaine Cromwell||1996|
|George Clark||1977||Bryant "Sad Eyes" Watson||1987||Tremaine Browning||1996|
|Joe Curry||1977||Eric London||1987||Andre Wright||1997|
|John Smith||1977||Shawn Frazier||1987||Antonio Bustion||1997|
|Ken Brown||1977||Anthony Johnson||1988||Charles Williams||1997|
|Matthew Harrell||1977||Askia Hamilton||1988||Dhaamin Hill||1997|
|Bobby Hunter||1978||Ben Wilson||1988||Dontise McClay||1997|
|Greg Barnes||1978||Brian Jones||1988||Emmanuel Caine||1997|
|Henry Poindexter||1978||Darren Woods||1988||Miles Johnson||1997|
|Larry Rivers||1978||Ernest Brown||1988||Miles Jones||1997|
|Mark Thomas||1978||James Nathaniel||1988||Yuwsha Alwan||1997|
|Martin Torrence||1978||Karl Lancaster||1988||Alex Wesby||1998|
|Randy Cunningham||1978||Randy Woods||1988||Greg Bowens||1998|
|Sherman Roye||1978||Shedrick Felton||1988||Kevin Isley||1998|
|James Lindsay||1979||Wendell Copes||1988||Ron Sample||1998|
|Kevin Taylor||1979||William Humbert||1988||Terrence Freeman||1998|
|Laurence Smith||1979||Bruce Johnson||1989||Terrence Johnson||1998|
|Lawrence Brown||1979||Derrick Whitfield||1989||William Chaney||1998|
|Lonnie Jackson||1979||Fred Darby||1989||Andre Frazier||1999|
|Mark Hughes||1979||Kermuth Stubbs||1989||Calvin Johnson||1999|
|Tony "Ice" Ingram||1979||Kirk Wise||1989||Denelle Holly||1999|
|Vaughn Coats||1979||Maurice Graham||1989||Elvis Vest||1999|
|Vaughn Taylor||1979||Michael Nathaniel||1989||Gary Palmer||1999|
|Brent Colbert||1980||Phil "Subway" Crump||1989||Hanif "Julio" Styles||1999|
|Earl Hightower||1980||Reynard East||1989||Jamal Nichols||1999|
|George Dennis||1980||Roosevelt Richardson||1989||Jason "Smooth" Durham||1999|
|Kevin Brown||1980||Baron Williams||1990||Omar Williams||1999|
|Marshall Kelly||1980||Dajuan Williams||1990||Rodney Hicks||1999|
|Phil Burton||1980||Eric Baker||1990||Rodney Warren||1999|
|James Ramsey||1990||Stanley Powell||1999|
|Juan Gamble||1990||Terrance Adams||1999|
|Ty "Smack" West||1990|