Philadelphia High School Basketball
Coach C.M. "Charlie" Brown Retires From
Engineering and Science After 36 Seasons

  This page includes stories, special lists, record breakdown and (at the bottom) the names of all varsity players during Coach
Brown's 36 seasons. . . . To provide additions/ Thanks!

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 Coach C.M. "Charlie" Brown celebrates a win.

Coach Brown's All-Star Players . . . and More

Overall, 1982-2004
By Division, 2005-17
1983: Michael Anderson
1984: Michael Anderson
1995: Lynn Greer
1996: Lynn Greer
1997: Lynn Greer
1998: Will Chavis, John Cox
1999: John Cox
2000: Darien Chavis
2001: Olufemi Fadeyibi
2004: Kechan Myers
2005: Rodney Norris
2006: Andre Murphy
2007: Sandy Tanner
2008: Marcus Brown
2009: Marcus Brown
2010: Mark "Stretch" Houston
2012: Tahjere McCall
2014: Eric Lewis
1982: Michael Anderson
1987: Corey Kemp
2002: Matthew Jefferson
2004: Tramaine Jackson
2005: Marquis Coates
2006: Glenn Dickerson
2007: Thiel Benn
2009: Will Preyer
2011: Dijon Eggleton
2015: Johnathan Hall
1989: Rahmad Murray
1992: Terrence Stewart
1993: Paul Kennedy
1994: Paul Kennedy
2003: Kechan Myers
2012: Dijon Eggleton
2013: Shakore Taylor
2016: Keinan Oxner
2017: Robert Dubose

1984: Mi
chael Anderson
1997: *Lynn Greer
1999: John Cox
*-Player of Year
1995: Lynn Greer
1996: Lynn Greer
1998: Will Chavis
2009: Marcus Brown

1,991 -- Lynn Greer
1,378 -- Michael Anderson
1,107 -- Marcus Brown
1,070 -- Will Chavis


Lynn Greer
Jameel Hawthorne
Zakariya Willis
Will Chavis
Elijah Warren

John Cox
Darien Chavis
Alburn Brown
Tyree Booker
Odell Carroll
Marquis Coates
Fred Gresham
Darrell Mills
Rodney Norris
Andre Murphy


C.M. Brown
Tribute Page

  In November 2017, C.M. "Charlie" Brown announced his retirement after 36 seasons as the first/only basketball coach at Philadelphia's George Washington Carver High School of Engineering and Science (commonly known as Engineering and Science). The Engineers joined the Public League for the 1981-82 season. This story was written by Aaron "Ace" Carter, of the Inquirer/Daily News.

By Aaron Carter

  Many moons ago, C.M. Brown Sr. gave his son advice that would change the course of Philadelphia basketball for nearly four decades.
  “ ‘Teaching experience is going to be one of the most rewarding experiences that you will ever have,’ ” longtime Engineering and Science basketball coach C.M. Brown Jr. recalled hearing from his late father, who died in 1991. “And his words hold true.”
  Brown, who led E&S for 36 years and has the fifth-most wins (438) in Public League history, has stepped down as the school’s basketball coach.
  But he will still be on a sideline this season. Arcadia head coach Justin Scott, who played for Brown at E&S from 1999-2002, finally got his former coach to join his coaching staff.
  “He’s been on me for a while,” Brown joked about Scott. “I’m so appreciative that he did. Now I’m learning from him, and I’m so happy to be doing that.”
  Scott, who played at Bloomsburg and East Stroudsburg, is in his sixth season as the Knights coach.
  “Coach Brown has been a major influence on me as a player and a young man,” Scott said. “He has taught me so much about the game of basketball but more importantly about life. I have no doubt in my mind that he will impact our players in the same manner. I look forward to continuing to work with and learn from him.”
  Former Freire coach John Brown (no relation) will take over for the Engineers, who have only known one coach.
  Asked what advice he might have for the new coach, C.M. Brown Jr. laughed and then used his answer about what he’s learned most about himself during his tenure.
  “Perseverance,” he said. “Just hang in there. It’s a great program. Those kids will remember him. They’ll all come back to say hello.”
  Brown said he had a lot of memories.
  Among the standouts, Brown said, are the team’s PIAA seeding-game upset of Prep Charter and the Morris twins during the 2005-2006 season, Lynn Greer II leading the Engineers to a triple-overtime win against Overbrook in the ‘95-‘96 campaign, and a memory that illustrates what truly mattered to Brown as a coach.
  Maurice Slaughter was an end-of-the-rotation player during the ‘05-‘06 season who worked hard and was happy to be on the team. Near the end of that season, with the team’s playoff position already locked, Brown told his seniors in the locker room that they would start just before one of their final games.
  “His eyes got as big as lemons,” Brown said. “And they stayed that way.”
  That is until after the opening tip when a steal led to Slaughter breaking free all alone.
  “He scored the first points of the game,” Brown said. “That’s something he’ll never forget for the rest of his life. He will always have that memory.”
  Thanks to Brown, who retired as a teacher in 2011, countless others also have fond memories on and off the court.
  “Charlie Brown was an educator, athletic director, and a coach at Carver,” said current athletic director Scott Pitzner. “The only basketball coach in E&S history. In a time when the focus of athletics has become winning, Charlie has always focused on teaching young men and women to become better people. He has been a fixture in our school, and we are all thankful for his service to Carver and its students.”


Coach Brown in 2008
(Final Game in E&S' Old Gym)

League / Overall
1982: 6-7 / 11-8
1983: 6-3 / 10-8
1984: 6-6 / 8-11
1985: 0-13 / 1-16
1986: 2-11 / 2-15
1987: 6-7 / 8-12
1988: 4-9 / 10-11
1989: 5-8 / 8-12
1990: 5-9 / 6-14
1991: 3-6 / 5-11
1992: 4-7 / 6-13
1993: 6-5 / 11-6
1994: 5-6 / 8-12
1995: 6-5 / 11-10
1996: 11-4 / 15-6
1997: 15-1 / 24-4
1998: 10-3 / 16-8
1999: 11-2 / 19-5
2000: 8-5 / 13-11
2001: 11-5 / 14-11
2002: 11-2 / 15-7
2003: 8-5 / 14-7
2004: 12-2 / 20-5
2005: 11-5 / 13-11
2006: 14-3 / 22-6
2007: 12-2 / 19-6
2008: 10-5 / 13-9
2009: 12-2 / 15-9
2010: 10-4 / 12-10
2011: 13-2 / 18-5
2012: 12-1 / 21-2
2013: 4-8 / 10-14
2014: 6-7 / 11-11
2015: 3-9 / 8-14
2016: 3-9 / 9-13
2017: 4-9 / 10-13

36 Seasons, 1982-2017
265-197 League
438-346 Overall

Appearances in Late Rounds . . .
1995, 1996, 1997, 1998.
1999, 2004, 2005, 2006
1997, 1999, 2005
Michael Anderson '84 31.3
John Cox '99 28.9
John Cox '98 27.2
Corey Kemp '87 26.8
Lynn Greer '95 26.4
Will Chavis '98 26.2
Lynn Greer '97 26.1
Lynn Greer '96 25.8
Dijon Eggleton '12 25.1
Michael Anderson '83 22.2
Darien Chavis '00 21.0
Kechan Myers '04 20.9
Marcus Brown '09 20.1
Eric Lewis '14 19.6
Michael Anderson '82 19.5


  Here are stories about Coach Brown's three first team All-City Players . . .
and the "kid" who's now his boss at Arcadia (smile)

Feb 10, 1984
By Ted Silary, Daily News Sports Writer
  This is for all the guys who bumped into Mike Anderson early last night at the Martin Luther King Recreation Center in North
  In a way, it's also for his family.
  Mike Anderson really did score 66 points yesterday afternoon as Engineering and Science melted Thomas Edison , 93-78, in a
cross-division high school basketball game that did not count in the Public League standings.
  Anderson , a 6-1 lead guard, who scored 46 points Tuesday afternoon against Olney, and 40 in an earlier game against
Southern, shot 20-for-29 from the field and 26-for-32 from the line. Anderson played 28 1/2 minutes, sitting out 2 1/2 minutes
before the half and the game's final minute. He scored 10 and 13 points in the first and second quarters, then scored 43 (16 in
the third quarter, 27 in the fourth) of E & S's 52 second-half points.
  "No matter who I told, it seemed like nobody believed me," said Anderson , an unmatched penetrator who's being recruited
to varying extents by Drexel, Villanova, Seton Hall, Northeastern and Boston University. "When I came home, I mentioned to
my pop that we won and when he asked me how many I'd scored, I told him 66. He said, 'Come on, how many did you really
score? ' It went like that with my sister, too. I guess I finally convinced them, but I can't be sure.
  "I rested for a while, then I did some homework and went up to King. I didn't mention my points to anyone, but when
somebody asked, I told him. I must have talked to 20 or 30 different guys. Everybody was saying, 'Get outta here. You didn't
get no 66 points. I'll believe that when I see it in the paper. ' "
  Anderson 's outburst ranks fourth all-time among Public, Catholic and Inter- Ac players. In 1955, Wilt Chamberlain scored 90
and 74 points in two games against Roxborough. A year earlier, he had burned the Indians for 71 points.
  In 1971, Penn Charter's Bill Harris scored 65 points in a non-league game against Germantown Lutheran Academy. Olney's
Willie Taylor (against Bok in '72) and Penn Charter's Bill Soens (against Germantown Academy in '63) each scored 63.
  Pete Cimino, who later pitched for the Minnesota Twins and California Angels, holds the five-county Philadelphia-area (and
state) record, having scored 114 points (44-for-79, 26-for-29) for Bristol in a 1960 Lower Bucks County League game against
  "Mike got some layups, but he also hit quite a few jump shots," said coach Charlie Brown. " Edison played man-to-man at
the end, but they opened in a zone and it didn't keep Mike from driving. And, of course, he took - and made - a whole lot of
foul shots.
  "The score was something like 76-71 with 2 1/2 minutes left, then Mike just exploded. He scored most of our last 17 points
- and that's even with sitting out the last minute. "
  "Near the end of the third quarter, I remember thinking, 'Geez, he's got to have close to 40,' " said Edison coach Howard
Ratinoff. "So when they told me he had 66 at the end of the game - yeah, I could believe it.
  "How did it happen? Well, aside from the fact he's good, we didn't have our best personnel out there. (One of Edison 's top
players has been dropped from the team for disciplinary reasons; another top player has moved out of the state.) We couldn't
do some things on defense that we would have been able to do ordinarily. Still, take nothing away from the kid. What a
performance. "
  As a sixth grader, Anderson scored 74 points in an intramural game at Kelley Elementary School.
  "We hadn't been playing too well, so all I was looking for today was a win," Mike said. "The points just came. I felt pretty
good in warm-ups because my jumper was going in most of the time.
  "I remember the (scorekeeper) saying I had 23 at halftime, but I didn't know anything about the 66 until after I came out.
Sixty-six? I was shocked. I thought I had 40-something. "
  Anderson raised his scoring average to 30.9 through 14 games.
  "In our offense," Brown said, "Mike has to look for his shot - continuously. We went to him a little at the end, but I can't
say this performance was too much different from some of his others. Just that he took a few more shots, made a few more
shots and went to the line much more than normal."

Feb 16, 1996
By Ted Silary, Daily News Sports Writer
  If his basketball career were inexplicably to turn sour, Lynn Greer could find work as a Flying Wallenda.
  The kid can walk a mean tightrope.
  Through regulation and one, two, three overtimes yesterday, Greer and his Engineering and Science High teammates
matched talent, heart and composure with host Overbrook in a pulsating Public League round-of-16 playoff that was so
terrific, many fans remained in the steaming gymnasium long afterward to buzz and swap superlatives.
  The last of uncountable great sequences began with eight seconds remaining as junior guard Jameel Hawthorne buried a
left-wing three-pointer on a pass from Greer. Overbrook called time at 0:06. The ball was inbounded to 6-4 junior guard
Naim Crenshaw , who sped straight upcourt and launched a trey that was . . . oh, just a shade too long.
  E & S 75, Overbrook 73.
  As the Engineers' fans swarmed the court, several 'Brook players slumped to the hardwood and cried. If they'd gotten
trampled, they wouldn't have known. They were too numb.
  Greer, a 6-1 junior guard, shot 9-for-20 from the floor (4-for-6 on three-pointers) and 13-for-15 from the line for 35
points, making his career total 1,215. He also collected seven rebounds, five assists and two steals in lasting the entire 44
  That's where the tightrope-walking reference comes in. Greer picked up his fourth foul in the final minute of the fourth
quarter, during which E & S stormed back from a 10-point deficit.
  ``I was playing up to my capabilities in the first four quarters,'' he said. ``Then I got my fourth foul and had to take it easy. ''
  Easy? Greer had three points in the first OT, four in the second, three more in the third.
  On defense, he often wound up with the unenviable task of trying to shackle Crenshaw , who poured in 24 of his 26
points after halftime and prolonged the game with ultraclutch field goals at the end of regulation and the first two OTs.
  After he buried a trey to force the second OT, Crenshaw walked toward the bench and muttered through huffs and puffs,
``I can't keep doing this. ''
But do it he did. As the second OT ended, Crenshaw ducked under a defender at the arc, then leaned forward, jumped and
swished a jumper to make it 69-69.
  With that, 'Brook coach Rick Beckett gushed, ``This is a classic! '' Pause. ``It'll be a bigger classic if we win. ''
  Greer, meanwhile, said thoughts of the four fouls never left his mind. Likewise for Beckett, who afterward wanted to know
how many points ``Michael'' had scored.
  ``Greer must be Michael Jordan,'' he said. ``He never pushes off. Never commits a charge. ''
  Said Greer: ``When guys are riding me like that and nothing's being called, I have to push off. We were doing it to each
  ``Going all that time with four fouls was tough. They kept trying to draw `offensives' at one end and Naim kept coming at
me at the other. I was trying to get up on him, but I had to stay back, too.
  ``I knew Naim from playing with the Sonny Hill Sophomores. He had me heightwise. He has really improved. He showed
a lot of maturity. ''
  Crenshaw finished 11-for-23 from the floor, with three treys in five attempts. Center Dakaree ``Cory'' Rose (19 points, 17
rebounds) and sophomore point guard Rahim Washington (14 points, four assists) also were excellent. But Rose fouled out
with 3:37 left in the third OT and Washington had to sit down briefly late in regulation after suffering a severe leg cramp. His
replacement missed two free throws and committed a costly turnover.
  E & S's cogs aside from Greer were moonwalking forward Thomas Darden (13 points, 10 rebounds) and sophomore point
guard William Chavis (13 points, two assists). There were not too many opportunities for Hawthorne, a registered sniper,
until Crenshaw tied the game on a 6-foot follow in the lane with 19 ticks remaining.
  ``Rahim was on me,'' Greer said. ``When I saw Naim hovering around, ready to take me on a drive, I looked to my left and
Jameel was there. He has hit `threes' all this season and he hit them all last season, too. ''
  Said Hawthorne: ``We didn't have a play. We just came down and looked. Coach says when I'm open, I should shoot. My
teammates usually look for me on the wing.  Lynn saw me. I made it.
  ``It felt great to be a part of this. Triple overtime. Couldn't ask for anything better.''

Dec 18, 1998
By Ted Silary, Daily News Sports Writer
  John Cox 's uncle sat in a folding chair behind the Norris Street basket in Engineering and Science High's shoebox-sized
  Over and over, the uncle nodded his head in approval and/or flashed a gigantic smile as Cox made solid plays and entertained
a lively, ring-the-court audience.
  Then, the Public League opener ended, with E & S in proud possession of an 85-63 win over visiting Thomas Edison, and
the uncle was asked to critique his nephew's performance.
  ``Too many of those Division I coaches look for guys who can run and dunk and look pretty, but can't play,'' the uncle said.
 ``This kid can play. The University of San Francisco got a steal. The city teams messed up. They'll be watching him at San
Francisco saying, `Wow, we could have had him. ' ''
  John Cox 's uncle is Joe Bryant, a product of John Bartram and La Salle, a former NBA player and - drum roll, please - the
father of Kobe Bryant.
  JB is in town for the holidays and, for excitement, is catching some E & S games. Yesterday, he saw John put on a clinic.
  The 6-4, 195-pound Cox, a wing guard with a point guard's smarts and to date the PL's only Division I signee, accumulated
33 points, 11 rebounds, seven assists and six steals. He got off to a slow start pointswise, missing his first four shots and failing
to score until 46 seconds remained in the first quarter, but he finished 11-for-19 from the floor (3-for-8 on three-pointers) and
8-for-12 from the line.
  Afterward, Cox was eager to leave. His father, John, a product of Roxborough and San Francisco, also a former NBA player
and a teacher at Daniel Boone High (one of the School District's discipline schools), is being treated for pneumonia at
Lankenau Hospital.
  ``He went in Tuesday,'' Cox said. ``I'm going right over. I dedicated this game to him. ''
  In the second half, coach C.M. Brown often ordered the Engineers to spread the floor against Edison's man-to-man defense.
  That decision afforded Cox the opportunity to break down assorted defenders with his big strides and wonderful body control.
He even showed a decent left hand.
  ``There's no secret why John has gotten good,'' Joe Bryant said, smiling. ``All the one-on-one with Kobe these last two
summers. ''
  Cox said he has never, ever beaten Kobe. Then again, they don't really keep score.
  ``We just play and play, maybe for 45 minutes to an hour,'' Cox said. ``It's not easy trying to go against Kobe. He's so
competitive. He dogs me. He tries to kill me. It's like having two guys on you . . . Maybe three, four or five. It was good
preparation for what I'm facing this season, with double- and triple-teaming. ''
  If John Cox were to write a paper titled, ``What I Did Last Summer,'' he would have enough material to earn an A-plus.
  He could warm up by relating how he attended basketball camps and lifted weights to add strength and better definition to his
body, and then he could wield the hammer by writing about his trip overseas. Way overseas.
  Cox tagged along with Bryant on a three-week, adidas-sponsored promotional trek to the Philippines, Australia, Korea and
Japan. He did more than watch.
  ``Over that period,'' he said, ``we played in maybe 10 games of halfcourt three-on-three with different pros. I always played
on Kobe's squad. We played in front of some packed houses, especially in the Philippines. I mean, packed. And this was in
some Palestra-type buildings. For three-on-three halfcourt. Amazing. ''
  Cox's help yesterday came from junior point guard Darien Chavis (13 points, eight assists), wing jumpshooter Tyree Booker
(15 points) and inside leaper Alburn Brown (10 points, six rebounds). Forward Melvin Eason, the reigning PL scoring champ,
led Edison with 24 points and 12 rebounds.
  Like Temple's Lynn Greer before him, Cox is a perfect fit for Brown's system.
  ``Coach Brown doesn't go for showboat stuff,'' Cox said. ``He wants you to play smart and show good fundamentals. Uncle
Joe likes that, too. He says if you take your time and do things right, you can make it look easy. ''
  Uncle knows best.
Dec 22, 2000
by Ted Silary, Daily News Sports Writer
  Justin Scott loves basketball and wants to remain involved in the game long-range, so he plans on becoming a broadcaster.
  We wonder what his comment would have been yesterday, after Engineering and Science fell into a 19-3 hole in a Public
League game against visiting University City.
  "Hmm," he said. "I probably would have said, 'They look like they're scared. They look like they don't have any heart. ' "
  That's probably what he would have said. But here's what he was thinking. . .
  "I knew we were going to win," Scott said. "UC was shooting like crazy [7-for-7 to start, with three three-pointers]. They
couldn't keep that up. Teams have a tough time in our little gym. Once we got going a little and got our crowd into the game, I
knew UC would get shaky. "
  Broadcaster. Seer. Justin Scott could have a two-pronged future.
  E & S indeed regrouped and won, 65-58. Scott, a 6-1, 155-pound junior point guard, contributed 17 points , seven rebounds
and four assists. He shot 5-for-9 total, 1-for-4 on threes and 6-for-11 at the line.
  Oh, yes. He was also prominent as the Engineers enjoyed an 18-0 run, which immediately followed the 19-3 disaster.
  "Coach [C.M.] Brown isn't one to yell a whole lot," Scott said. "But if you're messing up, he has his way of letting you know.
He has his looks. Keep it up and you're gonna pay. He was saying in the huddle, 'Get. . .it. . .together! ' That's what we did. "
  Scott is in his second year at E & S. He spent his freshman year at Franklin Learning Center, but decided to transfer after
coach Pete Merlino announced his intention to take the Ben Franklin job. Merlino died of heart problems after Franklin's first
game last season.
  Scott chose E & S at the suggestion of mid-1970s Olney star Leroy Berry, director of Mount Airy's Mallery Rec Center.
  "He knows coach Brown pretty well," Scott said. "He said he'd be good for me and that the school would give me good
cademics in preparation for college. Last report, I fell short of making the honor roll by one C. I'm going to try to be on there
next report. "
  Scott feels his best attribute is unselfishness.
  "That's why coach Brown likes having me at the point ," he said. "I'm not one of those guys who's going to come down and
shoot it every time. I like seeing other guys score. It gives me a good feeling. People always tell me I should shoot more. As long
as we're winning, I don't care about that. "
  Scott was supported mostly by Caiseen Ward (18 points , two treys) and Olufemi Fadeyibi (11). For UC, Maurice Maxwell
shot 8-for-13 and 5-for-5 for 21 points.


Below are the players who helped C.M. Brown accumulate 438 wins in 36 seasons as the only
coach at Engineering and Science. 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.

Ed Bandy 1982 Martin Kaplan 1993 Marquis Coates 2005
Jeff Fenerty 1982 Curtis Hightower 1993 Rodney Norris 2005
Cleveland Way 1982 Michael Williams 1993 Michael Wilson 2005
Darrin Edwards 1982 Jamal Slayton 1993 Fred Gresham 2005
Mike Quinones 1982 Glover 1993 Robert Hall 2005
Claude Gravely 1982 Gaheeb Divine 1993 Benjamin McIntosh 2005
Everett Hurtt 1983 Steve Saunders 1993 Andre Murphy 2006
James McMillan 1983 Maurice McDaniel 1993 Kenneth Lester 2006
George Kinsler 1983 Jua Fluellen 1994 Jared Arnold 2006
Marcus Harris 1983 Paul Kennedy 1994 Glenn Dickerson 2006
Richard Pembleton 1983 Jarret Byrd 1994 Maurice Slaughter 2006
Styles 1983 Keith Hall 1994 Richard Lewis 2007
Sekou Garrett 1983 Sias Young 1994 Darrell Mills 2007
Kedrick Johnson 1984 Steve Clark 1994 Jaret Richardson 2007
Michael Anderson 1984 Will Cain 1994 Thiel Benn 2007
James Rivera 1984 Andre Dubose 1994 Anthony Pough 2007
Doug Stratton 1984 Derrick Brothers 1994 Sandy Tanner 2007
Randy Smith 1984 Wayne Morris 1995 Jamil Cherry 2008
Eric Johnson 1984 Andre Alston 1995 Mike Gill 2008
James Lash 1984 Jamar Anderson 1995 Chris Gill 2008
Jay Thomas 1984 Carl Piper 1996 Aaron Harris 2008
Joe Parise 1985 Derrick Williams 1996 Chris Thompson 2008
Whitney Thomas 1985 Joe Philip 1996 Alonzo Lyas 2008
Ron Ross 1985 Thomas Darden 1996 Vaughn Mason 2008
Nacho Perez 1985 Marc Hill 1996 Ben Moore 2008
Keith Hendricks 1985 McArthur Laws 1996 Marcus Brown 2009
Ken Walker 1985 James Harris 1996 Isaiah Carson 2009
Jamie Ross 1985 George Vasquez 1996 Andre Howard 2009
John Wisniewski 1985 Lynn Greer 1997 Ryan Douglas 2009
Rodney Kennedy 1986 Darrell Brothers 1997 Theodore Mason 2009
John Wallace 1986 Jameel Hawthorne 1997 Will Preyer 2009
George Jones 1986 Elijah Warner 1997 Jeffrey Haley 2009
Michael Bailey 1986 Larry Williams 1997 Kyle Mitchell 2009
Rodney Kennedy 1986 Eric Copes 1997 Ryan Rush 2009
John Wallace 1986 Julian Blake 1997 Courtney Calloway 2010
Courtney Williams 1986 Zak Willis 1997 Christopher Aldridge 2010
Billy Davis 1987 Ishmael Willis 1997 Bruce Brown 2010
William Bogan 1987 James Riley 1997 Mark Houston 2010
Corey Kemp 1987 Zakariya Willis 1997 Zachary Spence 2010
Keith Arrington 1987 Will Chavis 1998 Kevin Baker 2010
Larry Brown 1987 Rob Zimmerman 1998 Ernest Morris 2011
Joe Duffield 1987 Rahman Carter 1998 Kenneth Murphy 2011
Mark Hagins 1987 Anthony Ross 1998 Nadir Stukes 2011
Mike Williams 1987 Kareem Warren 1998 Akeem White 2011
Ron Miller 1987 Mitchell Robinson 1998 Malik Baynard 2011
Warren Knights 1987 Nafis Austin 1998 Wendell Moore 2011
James Dunn 1988 Brian Petner 1998 Brandon Brown 2012
Jermaine Chism 1988 John Cox 1999 Dijon Eggleton 2012
Sam Sudler 1988 Alburn Brown 1999 Amir Johnson 2012
Hassieuf Franklin 1988 Odell Carroll 1999 Tahjere McCall 2012
Jason Pugh 1988 Tyree Booker 1999 Asante Prophet 2012
Kwame Howard 1988 Daryel Dunston 1999 Sibley Robinson 2012
Dan Donaghy 1988 Erik Moore 1999 Kevin Bostic 2012
Rob Bridges 1989 Lawrence Bridges 2000 Mweli Harmon 2012
Rahmad Murray 1989 Barry Gray 2000 Omari Franklin 2013
Bobby Dixon 1989 Arnold Scott 2000 Shakore Taylor 2013
Will Wright 1989 Darien Chavis 2000 David Snead 2013
Jeremy Tinsley 1989 William Gary 2000 Frank Azondekon 2013
Tyrone Peterkin 1989 Andre Baldwin 2000 Marcus Paptiste 2013
Eddie Ford 1989 Cornell Horton 2000 Pappa Dembele 2013
Richard Taylor 1989 James Riley 2000 Larry Best 2014
Winston 1989 Justin Croxtin 2000 Eric Lewis 2014
Richards  1989 Kavi Johnson 2000 Evan Williams 2014
Gibson 1989 G. Williams 2000 Haneef Abdul-Ahad 2014
Kwame Lang  1990 Caiseen Ward 2001 Anthony Heard 2014
James Bryant 1990 Hal Housley 2001 Mohamad Shnawer 2014
Monte Squire 1990 Olufemi Fadeyibi 2001 Steven Snipes 2014
Eric Jacobs 1990 Tabari Seward 2001 Hanif Taylor 2014
Darryl Anderson 1990 Shamir Garland 2001 Shaquan Frazier 2015
William Catlett 1990 Brandon Moton 2001 Johnathan Hall 2015
Fred Knight 1990 Lamont Matthews 2002 Devon Owens 2015
Mike Wallace 1990 Andrew Hightower 2002 Quasdir Davis 2015
Marty Ford 1990 Matthew Jefferson 2002 Deshawn Ivey 2015
Jermaine Richards 1990 Justin Scott 2002 D'yon Pittman 2015
Eric Jacobs 1990 Cordell Chapman 2002 Da'Juan Ruff-Kelly 2015
William Lee 1990 Job Godino 2002 Kyree Hence 2016
Reggie Selden 1991 Razon Harris 2002 Elliot Mason 2016
Eric Schwartz 1991 Michael Lindsay 2002 Matthew Nagbe 2016
James Smith 1991 Lloyd Pettus 2002 Jevon Nelson 2016
Carl Coleman 1991 Thomas Threatt 2002 Anthony Warren 2016
Kyle Carleton 1991 Andrew Martin 2003 Keinan Oxner 2016
Steve Byrne 1991 Marvin Satchell 2003 Akil Byrd 2016
Marty Ford 1991 Tariq Evans 2003 Jaylin Higginbotham 2016
Omar Edwards 1991 Derek Freeman 2003 Ibrahim Sylla 2017
Terrence Stewart 1992 Brandon Hall 2003 Akello Mosby 2017
Obed Bey 1992 Michael Gainer 2004 Jarrell Brooks-Lyons 2017
Bernard Rouse 1992 Kechan Myers 2004 Robert Dubose 2017
Sam Dowling 1992 Kenny Burt 2004 Steve Bull 2017
Pete Jamison 1992 Oscar Hankinson 2004 Will Bess 2017
Jess Lomba 1992 Tramaine Jackson 2004 Zaire Lee 2017
Jamie Henley 1992 Tyree Williams 2004 Khari Crommarty 2017
    Andre Lewis 2004 Isaiah Whiteside 2017
    Dominique Perry 2004 Julian Almonte 2017
        Nelrophe Laguerre 2017