Philadelphia High School Basketball

A Look at Gerald Hendricks' 29-Year Coaching
Career at Strawberry Mansion (1982-2010)

  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 Hendricks' 29 seasons. . . . To provide
additions/ Thanks!

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This three-pointer enabled Maureece Rice to top Wilt Chamberlain's record.
He then received a hug from his dad, Curtis Toomer.

Coach Hendricks' All-Stars  and 1,000-Point Scorers

Overall 1982-2004
Division 2005-10 

*Played in NBA

1997 Kevin "Buzzy" Forney
1998 Kevin "Buzzy" Forney
2000 Omar Thomas
2000 Darryl Jones
2001 Maureece Rice
2002 Maureece Rice
2003 Maureece Rice
2004 Tracey Worley
2005 Leon "Squeek" Rollins
2006 Matthew "Moo" Johnson
2006 Eugene Moss
2007 Dwayne Davis
2007 Eddie Frazier
2008 Dwayne Davis
2008 Devon White
2009 Darren Lawrence
2010 Devonte' "DJay" Newbill
1983 Owolabi Folami
1995 Prentice Miller
1996 Shawn Wims
1996 *Ronald "Flip" Murray
1997 Tyree "Skyree" Jones
1999 Omar Thomas
2003 Delton Morgan-Hines
2004 John Scarbrough
2005 Matthew "Moo" Johnson
2006 John Brooks
2006 Stanley Williams
2007 Devon White
2009 Devonte' "DJay" Newbill
2009 Marcus Grimes
2010 Khalil Meadows
1984 Amos Clay
1985 Brian Thompson
1991 Stacey Williams
1993 Richard McQueen
1995 Shawn Wims
1996 Kevin "Buzzy" Forney
1999 Darryl Jones
2000 Maureece Rice
2000 Greg "Fatty" Cunningham
2002 Aaron Brown
2008 Eddie Frazier
2010 Khyree Wooten

*Played in NBA

1998 Kevin "Buzzy" Forney
2000 Omar Thomas
2002 Maureece Rice
2003 Maureece Rice
2008 Dwayne Davis
2010 Devonte "DJay" Newbill
1997 Kevin "Buzzy" Forney
2001 Maureece Rice
2008 Devon White
2000 Darryl Jones

(All or Part of Career)
2,681 --#Maureece Rice
1,638 -- a-DeSean White
1,393 -- Kevin "Buzzy" Forney
1,388 -- b-Dwayne Davis
1,227 -- a-Khyree Wooten
1,135 -- b-Devonte "DJay" Newbill
1,046 -- Omar Thomas
1,006 -- Matthew "Moo" Johnson
#-No. 1 in Philadelphia history
a-finished career elsewhere
b-began career elsewhere


   Gerald Hendricks
       Tribute Page

  Gerald Hendricks
coached basketball at Strawberry Mansion for 29 seasons (1982-2010), winning 434 games and two Public League championships. His first crown was earned in 2000. This story was written after that victory . . .

By Ted Silary

  Just because something becomes a ritual done over time, that doesn't make it honored.
  Omar Thomas could address that subject - not that it would make him particularly happy.
  In each of his first three years at Strawberry Mansion High, Thomas would attend the Public League basketball final and rue the Knights' absence.
  "We'd always make the playoffs, then have to watch somebody else play for the championship," Thomas said. "We'd sit up in the stands, conversing about couldas and shouldas. We'd watch Gratz get happy. Watch Franklin get happy. Us? We'd be sitting there feeling bad."
  Again available yesterday, this time at Temple's Liacouras Center, was a PL title.
  Thomas grabbed it hard. With both hands. And refused to let go.
  The 6-5 senior forward, the No. 1 vote-getter on the coaches' All-Public team, did what top players in title games are supposed to do - show the way. He generated 22 points, 13 rebounds and two steals as Mansion jolted Simon Gratz, 60-49, to win its first crown and spit out the bad taste of an 0-16 all-time mark against the Bulldogs.
  Thomas shot 6-for-11 from the floor and 10-for-14 at the line. Also, he packed 10 of his points into a wild fourth quarter - the game was largely boring beforehand - in which Mansion teetered and almost fell, and then roaredlikemadtothewire.
  Mansion, at Ridge and Susquehanna, is a former junior high. It entered the league for the 1980-81 season and had never been in a final, let alone won.
  The Knights' delirious fans set world records for storming the court (even before the last seconds melted away) and surged to every sector, jumping up and down and screaming. Gratz's fans watched in well-behaved silence.
  Later, Thomas was euphoric.
  "It hasn't hit me yet. We actually got us a championship. We've been planning this since the eighth grade," he said, beaming. "To go out there and beat Gratz in front of all those people, and all those TV cameras, it doesn't get any better than that. You know it doesn't."
  Gratz, a five-time champ in the '90s and making its 11th visit to the final in 12 seasons, never led. The Bulldogs fell behind by 10-1 while missing their first six field goal attempts and, ultimately, failed to succeed because they shot 33 percent from the floor (16-for-48) and 52 percent (15-for-29) at the line.
  Long after almost everyone left the building, Gratz coach Bill Ellerbee was sitting, alone, in the southwest corner.
  "If we don't miss nine foul shots in the first half, it becomes a whole different game," he said quietly. "And except for Percell Coles [guard, 18 points], I'm still waiting for somebody to hit a jump shot. If we could have taken the lead, maybe. . . Ah, for what this team truly had, we got away with a lot this year. We just couldn't do it one last time."
  Mansion was ripe.
  Wing guard Darryl Jones, also a coaches' first-team All-Public honoree, was limited to 16 minutes and fouled out with 7:44 left while trapping out of a zone and trying to make a leaping steal at halfcourt. Oh, baby.
  With 1:52 left in the third quarter, coach Gerald Hendricks had reinserted Jones and his four fouls after a 12-point lead (30-18) dwindled to three (33-30).
  "I put Darryl back in to try to get him in the flow before the fourth quarter," Hendricks said. "We switched to a 3-2 zone so he'd be up top away from things and wouldn't have to worry about reaching. . .He said he had the steal. Obviously, he didn't."
  Said Jones: "The guys bailed me out, big-time. I thank them all for stepping up. If we'd lost, a lot of the weight would have been on my shoulders: 'We needed D.J., but he wasn't there for us.'
  "It was a real helpless feeling sitting there. You want to do something, but you can't."
  For a while, that club was rather large. Guards Maureece Rice (13 points), a freshman, and Gregory "Fatty" Cunningham (nine assists), a senior, mostly remained calm, but overall the Knights showed cracks.
  Coles drained a trey to bring Gratz within 41-38. A TV timeout followed almost immediately at 3:48 and gave Mansion a chance to regroup, and vent.
  When Thomas was asked what was going on in the huddle, he shot back, "A lot of cursing." 
    continued right below . . . 

Coach Gerald Hendricks

League / Overall
1982: 1-11 / 9-14
1983: 6-2 / 15-7
1984: 3-10 / 5-18
1985: 2-11 / 3-16
1986: 5-8 / 8-12
1987: 8-5 / 13-9
1988: 8-5 / 13-8
1989: 3-10 / 6-17
1990: 3-10 / 6-13
1991: 5-4 / 10-8
1992: 3-8 / 9-11
1993: 7-4 / 13-9
1994: 7-4 / 12-10
1995: 7-4 / 15-5
1996: 13-2 / 21-3
1997: 15-1 / 23-4
1998: 10-3 / 18-8
1999: 11-2 / 19-6
2000: 13-0 / 24-3
2001: 11-4 / 14-9
2002: 13-0 / 24-4
2003: 12-1 / 21-5
2004: 11-3 / 15-9
2005: 11-2 / 15-8
2006: 11-2 / 15-8
2007: 11-0 / 19-5
2008: 10-0 / 23-6
2009: 12-2 / 18-5
2010: 16-0 / 28-2

29 Seasons, 1982-2010
League - 248-118
Overall - 434-242
Appearances Ended in . . .
Quarterfinals (5)
1993, 1995, 1996, 2001, 2003
Semifinals (3)
1997, 1999, 2008
Finals (2)
2000, 2002
(Also advanced to Class AA
state finals in 2008 and 2010)


Maureece Rice 2002 37.3
Maureece Rice 2003 33.8
Devonte' Newbill 2010 27.1
Maureece Rice 2001 25.9
Omar Thomas 2000 23.5
Tracey Worley 2004 23.5
Matthew Johnson 2006 23.4
Kevin Forney 1998 22.6
Dwayne Davis 2008 22.1
Amos Clay 1984 22.0
Dwayne Davis 2007 21.8
Kevin Forney 1997 21.4
Matthew Johnson 2005 20.2
John Scarbrough 2004 19.0
Devonte' Newbill 2009 18.8
Omar Thomas 1999 18.0
Leon Rollins 2005 17.5
Aaron Brown 2002 17.3
Richard McQueen 1993 16.9
Darryl Jones 2000 15.9
Eugene Moss 2006 15.9
Omar Thomas
Darryl Jones
Greg "Fatty" Cunningham
Maureece Rice
Frank Griffin
Maureece Rice
Aaron Brown
Maurice Stennis
Delton Morgan-Hines
Dawud Morris

  He continued: "We knew Gratz would make a run. We just didn't know when. I told my teammates not to get worried
because I knew we'd come back with our own little run. We kept answering back and playing 'D' and hoping 'Perc' [Coles]
would miss shots." 
  Thomas hit two free throws out of the timeout and Rice added two more after sophomore sub Micheal Blackshear (nine
points) missed in tight for Gratz.
  With the lead only mildly comfortable at 45-38, Mansion lost inside worker Frank Griffin to fouls at 2:48. In came Nontesh
Savage, to that point only a spectator. Savage immediately snatched an offensive rebound after Thomas missed on a drive.
Savage missed his follow, but at least kept the ball alive. The next rebound went to Thomas. He didn't miss.
  "You wanted that one," Savage said to Thomas. "You ripped it right out of my hands."
  By 1:26, the score was 51-42 and the Knights, ever so slightly, were starting to smile.
  "This feels so good," the crying Griffin said. "People were doubting us [after some December woes]. In the championship
game, we had to shut their mouths.
  "We got a little shaky when that decent lead started shrinking down to a few, but we straightened things out and pulled
everything together."
  In December, Mansion lost to Ben Franklin in a non-league game and to Olney in a holiday tournament.
  "We always knew we had the league's strongest team this year," said Cunningham, whose uncle, Darrell "Heat" Gates, was
the point guard for Murrell Dobbins Tech's '85 champs. "Those losses showed us, 'This ain't gonna be easy.' It made us
work harder, be more dedicated.
  "When Darryl fouled out and then Frank fouled out, I'm sure people thought, 'No way.' But we love each other. Have faith
in each other."
  He broke away and started jogging through the hallway.
  Yelling back over his shoulder, he added: "We knew we were going to take this title! No doubt! "
  Thomas also called the December losses a turning point.
  "They made us look real bad," he said. "We didn't like looking bad when we were favored to win [the title]."
  For Hendricks, Mansion's coach for 19 seasons (Drew Preston is the answer to the trivia question, "Who was Mansion's
coach in its first PL season?"), the smile could not have been larger.
  It's been a long haul. Early, many good players left the neighborhood for other schools, Later, many promising seasons were
ruined by academic ineligibility. Also, 17 months ago, Hendricks' son, Kyle, a national-class breaststroker, was left quadriplegic
after a swim-practice accident.
  Well after the game ended, Hendricks talked to reporters in the northeast corner.
  Right nearby was Kyle, sitting in his wheelchair. On his lap was the championship trophy.

This story was written in Dec. 2002 after Maureece "The Scorelord" Rice broke Wilt
Chamberlain's record for the most career points in city history . . .

By Ted Silary
  ONCE THIS basketball season began, the only question was when, not whether, the record would Wilt.
  It happened yesterday.
  With 1 minute, 52 seconds remaining in the third-place game of the Olney High Holiday Tournament, with 125 spectators
watching, with eight photographers (three for newspapers, five for TV stations) recording the moment, and with nervous
anticipation nearly causing his heart to jump through his chest, Maureece Rice became the leading career scorer in Philadelphia
scholastic history.
  Out of a press offense, Rice took a pass from Tracey Worley, eyed the left-wing arc, stopped an inch behind it, raised up
and buried a three-pointer.
  The basket gave Rice, a 6-foot, build-of-a-fullback senior guard for Strawberry Mansion, 44 points for the game, 287 for
the season and 2,209 for his career.
  Wilt Chamberlain totaled 2,206 at Overbrook in a 3-year, 59-game varsity career that ended in 1955. He went on to
become the Greatest Player in World History (pre-Michael Jordan era, anyway; some still say Wilt never did relinquish that
  Ninth grade was not part of the city's public high schools in Wilt's era. Rice, in his fourth year of varsity, has played in 87
games. His single-game best is 63 points, accomplished last season against William Bodine. Wilt had games of 90, 74 and 71
(all vs. Roxborough).
  Ninety remains the city mark. In February 1986, outgoing John Bartram coach John Dougherty orchestrated an attempt to
break it against Bodine by ordering senior guard Reggie Isaac to take every shot. Isaac scored 84 points, shooting 33-for-69
and 18-for-22; the other Braves took eight shots combined; one was momentarily benched until he promised not to shoot again.
  (Isaac, who starred at Coppin State, was a great outside shooter. The three-point rule did not go into effect for Public
League games until 1986-87. Chamberlain's career mark should have been smashed that season, but after scoring 1,869
points in three seasons, Simon Gratz's Brian Shorter transferred to Oak Hill Academy in Virginia. Shorter likely would have
threatened 3,000. )
  The instant Rice claimed the record, the buzzer sounded to stop the game - Mansion defeated Olney, 76-63 - and those
brandishing cameras rushed onto the court.
  Rice, wearing a white T-shirt under his red No. 21 jersey because of a heavy cold, smiled for the first time all game, then
had joyous exchanges with his parents, Debra Rice and Curtis Toomer, teammates and other well-wishers.
  Toomer wound up with the game ball and raised it high above his head as he walked back to the stands.
  Later, Rice and Mansion coach Gerald Hendricks expressed relief that The Chase was over.
  Not Toomer.
  "I wanted it to go on and on," he said, laughing. "I liked the hype for him and everybody else, and how all his friends were
around. "
  Toomer suggested to Maureece he not go for the record vs. Olney and wait instead for a Jan. 2 game at Edward Bok Tech.
  "I said that so we could have the whole family there," Toomer said. "His last words were, 'If it comes, it comes. I'm not
going to change my game.' "
  Said Rice: "I was going to go for whatever the game brought. I was having a good game, so I tinkered around. I didn't think
I was going to break it today, but with 21 at halftime I knew I had a chance, so . . . "
  Unlike most of his teammates, who were in the gym an hour before the 12:30 start, Rice arrived 18 minutes before tipoff.
That was probably good. It gave him less time to fret.
  Olney opened in a triangle-and-two on Rice and forward Delton Morgan-Hines, and Mansion (8-3) had trouble getting
Rice the ball in his favorite spots. Early, he mostly had the look of a power forward, getting three of his first four field goals
on follows.
  Later, against a 3-2 zone and man-to-man, and in transition, Rice poured in his usual assortment of short jumpers, bombs
and bull-through-all layups.
  He shot 16-for-28 from the floor (6-for-12 on treys) and 6-for-7 at the line. He added six rebounds, three assists and two
steals. His scoring breakdown by quarter: 9, 12, 14 and 9.
  Andrew Jerry, who mostly covered Rice, stands 5-7. But he's quick, feisty and fearless.
  "I thought I was doing a good job on him," Jerry said. "When I heard them say he had one point to go for the record, I
was, 'He does? How'd that happen? ' But that's how he is. It didn't seem like he was scoring that much, but he was doin'
his thing.
  "My mistake was letting him get into a rhythm."
  He smiled. "I can live with it. I'm pretty sure he's done that to hundreds of people. His big advantage over me was using
his strength to create a lot of space."
  In the fourth quarter, Rice began by hitting one of two free throws. He preceded the basket with a reverse layup and a
three a shade to the left of straight-on.
  When Rice was asked why he chose to snap the mark with a trey, he said: "They told me I needed three points. That
was the easiest way to get it over with."
  Even in the Information Age, messages sometimes get tangled.
  "I only needed one? " Rice asked. "I thought I needed three."
  The game ended a bittersweet week for Rice, who is receiving scattered Division I attention and earlier this month took
the SAT.
  Sunday at the Palestra, before a full house and a TV audience, The Scorelord went scoreless for the first 23-plus minutes
against St. Vincent-St. Mary, of Akron, Ohio, and the country's top player, LeBron James. He finished with 13.
  Rice shrugged off that disappointing outing by saying, "Sometimes you just can't score like you usually do."
  But Hendricks suspects it bothers him deeply.
  "The people who have seen him throughout his high school career know what kind of player he is," Hendricks said.
"They know he has ability and that he knows how to play the game.
  "He has to get past [Sunday]. We've been encouraging him all week. There's more than one game in a season. Ups and
downs are part of it."
  Hendricks looks forward to continuing pursuit of a third PL title in 4 years "without all the media hype."
  Ditto for Rice.
  "There was a lot of pressure," he said. "At the beginning of the season, I wasn't playing too hot, because my mind was
on the record. Not scoring like I usually do was getting me frustrated.
  "It was good to have that much pressure on me, though. I never had it like that."
  Now, only one guy in city history has a number as good as 2,209.

This story was written in 2002 after Gerald guided Mansion to its second PL crown
in three years . . .

By Ted Silary
  On courts of basketball, as in courts of law, the truth probably lies somewhere in between.
  Tyreek Graves said the backup guards for Strawberry Mansion High this season got the better of the starting guards in
practice about 50 percent of the time.
  Wayne Harrington said it happened "not too often."
  While others debate, we'll tell you this much with certainty:
  Mansion is the 2002 Public League champ largely because of those very same backup guards.
  In part because the starting point guard, Maurice Stennis, was limited to spot duty due to severe foul trouble, Graves
played 19 minutes Saturday at Temple's Liacouras Center.
  In part because a starting wing guard, the normally reliable Aaron Brown, was yanked after committing a few inexcusable
turnovers, Harrington played 13 minutes.
  They had fun.
  They had an impact.
  The Knights (24-4), on the strength of a game-ending, 13-0 run, numbed Northeast, 73-62, to win their second title in
three years.
  Northeast (20-7) hasn't won since 1929, when the school had a different location (8th and Lehigh) and nickname
  Graves had an assist and three steals and, for the most part, was effective running the offense. Also, he allowed himself
the pleasure of scoring his only field goal just before the buzzer sounded.
  "I was going to hold the ball out after I made that steal," he said. "But then I saw Northeast's guys walking off the court
and I figured, 'Why not lay the ball in? I earned this.' "
  Harrington had two assists and three steals along with a gigantic basket and follow-up blocked shot.
  Both young men - who also helped to limit explosive sophomore guard Kyle Lowry to two points (of his 20) in the fourth
quarter - said pretty much the same thing.
  I didn't know how much coach [Gerald] Hendricks would use me. When I was out there, I just wanted to do what I
could to help us win the championship.
  Harrington said it in a much different voice.
  "Yeah, this is my regular voice," he said.
  Extremely raspy. Low volume.
  "They call me 'Whispers' at school," he said, pleasantly. "They say I sound like 'The Godfather. ' I don't know why my
voice is like this. Nothing 'happened' to make it this way. Just is."
  Harrington's first big moment came shortly after junior forward Delton Morgan-Hines (13 points, 10 rebounds) broke a
62-62 tie by posting a three-point play off a follow.
  At the other end, with one foot slightly on the arc, senior sub forward Paul Calloway tried a jumper. Senior forward
Dawud Morris (15 points, five blocks) came from nowhere for a rejection. Harrington sprinted downcourt and made a
layup while drawing a foul. Though he missed the free throw, Mansion led, 67-62.
  Harrington blocked a trey to kill Northeast's next possession. It was good-Knight from there.
  "Tyreek and Wayne played great the whole season," Stennis said. "Any time we were down, they lifted us up. There
couldn't be any slacking in practice. They were too competitive. "
  Said Graves: "Maurice is excellent. I had no problem backing him up. Around the way I'm more of a scorer, but I've
never really had my shot at Mansion so I've concentrated more on defense. It feels great to help us like this."
  Said Harrington: "When you come through in the clutch, that makes it better. Me and Tyreek tried to bring intensity.
That's what we did in practice - tried to make it as intense as the games would be."
  They succeeded.
  "The guards always went at it in practice," Hendricks said. "That was the one rough thing about having so long [six days]
between the semis and final. They were going at it so hard, I had to worry about somebody getting hurt.
  "Tyreek stepped up this year. He was on the varsity as a freshman, but then I thought he lost his desire a little and he
spent two years on JV. When I saw the effort return, he was back with us."
  Six-foot junior Maureece Rice, already No. 3 in career city scoring (1,922 points), shot just 6-for-21 from the floor,
but went 8-for-10 at the line and finished with 21 points. He also had five rebounds, two assists and six steals. He finished
the season with 899 points in 28 games (32.1 average).
  Aside from Lowry, Northeast's leaders were junior forward Troy Roundtree (22 points, eight rebounds) and 6-8 senior
center Chaz Crawford (nine rebounds, 12 blocked shots.)
  Crawford, uncommonly, was able to stay out of foul trouble.
  "I only went for shots I knew I could block," he said. "The times I was unsure, I didn't go for them.
  "This was a game of runs. Unfortunately for us, they had the last one."

Recaps of victories in Public League championship games . . .

At Temple's Liacouras Center
Straw. Mansion 60, Gratz 49
The Knights spurted to a 10-1 lead, got 22 points and 13 rebounds from Omar Thomas and held off a late-game challenge to win their first-ever title and spit out the bad taste of an 0-16 lifetime record against Gratz. Gregory "Fatty" Cunningham had nine points and nine assists while freshman Maureece Rice added 13 points, three assists and three steals to negate the rough times suffered by Darryl Jones -- limited to 16 minutes by foul trouble; departed with 7:44 left. For Gratz, only Percell Coles (18) reached double figures and it was his trey that sliced Mansion's lead to 41-38 with just under 4:00 left. The Knights stormed to 10 of the next 14 points. Mansion coach Gerald Hendricks dedicated the win to his 17-year-old son, Kyle, a national-class breaststroker who'd been left quadriplegic in a swim-practice accident 17 months earlier.
At Temple's Liacouras Center
Straw. Mansion 73, Northeast 62
    Northeast, making its first final appearance since 1956, was outscored, 13-0, over the final 3:15 after Troy Roundtree converted a follow. Mansion went ahead for good, 65-62, as Delton Morgan-Hines (13 points, 10 rebounds) converted a three-point play off a follow at 1:02. At the other end, deep sub Paul Calloway tried a shot from the top of the key. Dawud Morris (15 points, five blocks) flashed from out of nowhere to block it and sub guard Wayne "Whispers" Harrington completed a fastbreak with a layup. Mansion eased home from there. Maureece Rice, the PL scoring champ for the second consecutive years, was off (6-for-21) from the floor, but he went 8-for-10 from the line, still finished with a respectable point total (21) and made six steals. For Northeast, Chaz Crawford posted 12 blocked shots along with nine rebounds and six points; soph Kyle Lowry zoomed and varoomed for 20 points (14 in the third quarter) and also made four steals; and Roundtree shot 10-for-17 and 2-for-2 for 22 points and grabbed eight boards.


Below are the players who helped Gerald Hendricks claim 434 wins and two Public League titles in
29 seasons as the coach at Strawberry Mansion. The year indicates the player's final season. Most
were seniors. Some transferred and some were underclassmen who did not play in the following

Charlie Jones 1982 Antoine Carter 1991 Aaron Brown 2002
Clarence Byrd 1982 Brad Clemonts   1991 Dawud Morris 2002
Clarence Dean 1982 Darnell Page 1991 Eric Lawton 2002
Derrick Matthews 1982 Derrick Jones 1991 Jamall Chestnut 2002
Ed Smith 1982 Derrick Ross   1991 Maurice Stennis 2002
Gary Grasty 1982 Gary Forbes 1991 Rodney Smith 2002
Morris Hobson 1982 Stacey Williams   1991 Sharif Jackson 2002
Phil Williams 1982 Demetrious Flippens 1992 Tony Slocum 2002
Angelo Jackson   1983 Dwayne Simon 1992 Trevor Mickie 2002
Carl Tarkenton 1983 James Caraway 1992 Tyreek Graves 2002
Damon Lewis 1983 Jermaine Simmons 1992 Wa. "Whispers" Harrington 2002
Dave Carruth 1983 Perkins 1992 Amir Ackridge 2003
John Hilton 1983 Rashid Underwood 1992 Anthony Slocum  2003
Kenneth Faison 1983 Richard Oglesby 1992 Brian Draper 2003
Louis Edwards 1983 Ron Dove 1992 David McFarland 2003
Marc Starling 1983 Dion Bynum 1993 Delton Morgan-Hines 2003
Owalabi Folami 1983 Dwain Barnes 1993 Devon Meade 2003
Ronald Hamilton 1983 Ernest Clark 1993 Joseph Caraway 2003
Troy Faison 1983 Fred Walker 1993 Martin Bonaparte 2003
Amos Clay 1984 Henry Brunson 1993 Maureece Rice 2003
Angelo Russell 1984 Joe Jackson 1993 Tyrell Mathis 2003
Damon Benson 1984 Keith Bolden 1993 Donte Scott 2004
Doug Williams 1984 Malik Muhammad 1993 John Scarbrough 2004
Greg Blocker 1984 Richard McQueen 1993 Michael Mitchell 2004
James Wright 1984 Wayne Meredith 1993 Raheem Thomas 2004
John Stratford 1984 Jamal Sanders 1994 Tracey Worley  2004
Leon Johnson 1984 Karim Williams 1994 William Mace 2004
Rob Williams 1984 Karim Wright 1994 Derek Starling 2005
Wayne  Brown 1984 Niquan Outlaw 1994 Dominique Nixon 2005
Brian Griffin 1985 Ricky Howard 1994 Edward Black 2005
Brian Thompson 1985 Steve Reid 1994 Leon Rollins 2005
Byron Dukes 1985 Damian Wright 1995 Tyree Saunders  2005
Dorian Green 1985 Jeremi Wesley 1995 Aaron Hammond 2006
Howard Johnson 1985 Karim Johnson 1995 Chaz Philpot 2006
Marv McCollum   1985 Leroy Moore 1995 Doug Mathis 2006
Reggie Washington 1985 Prentice Miller 1995 Eugene Moss 2006
Sean Hipps 1985 Raheem Williams 1995 Frank Kinsler 2006
Chris Fletcher 1986 Taji Cunningham 1995 John Brooks 2006
Chuck Jones 1986 Edward Beatty 1996 Marcus Gilliland  2006
Joe Harville 1986 Kareem Odricks 1996 Matthew "Moo" Johnson 2006
Larry Rainey 1986 Mike Coker 1996 Sean Griffin 2006
Mark Waddell 1986 Ross Carter 1996 Shareff Hammond 2006
Terry Little 1986 Shawn Hollis 1996 Stanley Williams 2006
Tyrone Jones 1986 Shawn Wims 1996 Antwan Miller 2007
Vic Moody 1986 Sherrod Rice 1996 Brent Coleman 2007
Wendell Heard 1986 Theo Hasben 1996 Kyle Williams 2007
William Johnson 1986 Bernard Scott 1997 Reggie Mays 2007
Anthony Mosley 1987 Clement Bethea 1997 Devon White 2008
Derrick Pickwell 1987 Fahreed Cheatham 1997 Dwayne Davis 2008
Derrick Tidwell 1987 James Pickron 1997 Eddie Frazier 2008
Eric Stuart 1987 Jermaine Simmons 1997 Gerald Davis 2008
George Ballantine 1987 Michael Scott 1997 Isaac Bradford 2008
Jamal Smith 1987 Rasheed Wright 1997 Rashaad Lewis 2008
Kevin Trawick 1987 Ronald "Flip" Murray 1997 Sam Randolph 2008
Terrell Berthau 1987 Ryan Smith 1997 Tyrek Cooper 2008
Wendell McBride 1987 Terrence Lewis 1997 Bilal Kelley 2009
Craig Langston 1988 Tyree "Skyree" Jones 1997 Darren Lawrence 2009
David Fields 1988 Albert Marshall 1998 Devin Williams 2009
Donald Thomas 1988 Anthony Saunders 1998 James Johnson 2009
Donell Thomas 1988 Anton "Bonton" James 1998 Kiari Saulbury 2009
Gary Stevens 1988 Jim Greeno 1998 Lawrence Elliott 2009
Kwame Murray 1988 Kevin "Buzzy" Forney 1998 Marcus "Worm" Johnson 2009
Marvin Moore 1988 Shawn Triplett 1998 Marcus Grimes 2009
Paul Williams 1988 Kenyatta Dabney 1999 Tarique Wilson 2009
Saul Smith 1988 Lanier Bradshaw 1999 Alfred Thomas 2010
Alvin Swindele 1989 Sulah Moh 1999 Cedrick Powell 2010
Charles Williams 1989 Tyree Groves 1999 Deron Stinson 2010
Eric Young 1989 Tyree McAlister 1999 Devonte' "Djay" Newbill 2010
Marc Ginyard 1989 Brandon Wilchombe 2000 Eric Jefferson 2010
Mardell Brown 1989 Darryl Jones 2000 Freddie Amaro 2010
Michael Pauley 1989 Frank Griffin 2000 Isaiah Crawford 2010
Steve Brown 1989 Gary Hodges 2000 Jamal Jones 2010
William James 1989 Greg "Fatty" Cunningham 2000 Khalil Meadows 2010
Aaron Stratford 1990 Johnny Mack 2000 Khalil Whitehead 2010
Anthony Jackson 1990 Levi Lamar 2000 Khyree Wooten 2010
David Ginyard 1990 Nontesh Savage 2000 Marque Griffin 2010
Derrick Savage 1990 Omar Thomas 2000 Rasheed Harris 2010
Ramond Davis 1990 Sheriff Jackson 2000 Saadiq Berry 2010
Ronald Dawkins 1990 Demetrius Taylor 2001 Shareef Green 2010
Steve Ferguson 1990 DeSean White 2001    
Terrence Armstrong 1990 Gregory Lyles 2001    
William Bishop 1990 Haywood Tindle 2001    
    Leon Fulton 2001    
    Omar Leggett 2001    
    Saeed Dotson 2001    
    Salahudin Muhammad 2001