Philadelphia High School Basketball

A Look at Bill Ellerbee's 20-Year Coaching
Career at Simon Gratz High (1983-2002)

  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 Ellerbee's 20 seasons. . . . To provide additions/

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In 2016, former Gratz coach Bill Ellerbee (center) was feted at a part hosted by ex-NBAers Rasheed Wallace
(directly behind Bill) and Aaron McKie (behind Bill's left shoulder). Lynard Stewart, the only other guy wearing glasses
is Gratz' current coach. Two guys in front: long-time manager Kyle Wright and player Eric Lackey. Far right: Brian
 Samuels. Next to him is Dexter Whitfield. Red shirt: Dennis "Dink" Whitaker.  Upper left: Marvin O'Connor. Between
 Rasheed and Aaron: Levan Alston. This photo was snapped by former King star Lormont Sharp.

Coach Ellerbee's All-Stars  and 1,000-Point Scorers

Overall, 1983-2002

1985 Brian Shorter
1986 Brian Shorter
1986 Dennis "Dink" Whitaker
1987 Eddie Savage
1989 Aaron McKie
1990 Aaron McKie
1990 Harry Moore
1991 Rasheed Wallace
1991 Levan Alston
1992 Rasheed Wallace
1993 Rasheed Wallace
1993 Rondell Turner
1993 Shawn "Reds" Smith
1994 Lynard Stewart
1994 Shawn "Reds" Smith
1995 Terrell Stokes
1996 Marvin O'Connor
1997 Marvin O'Connor
1997 Jarett Kearse
1999 Jermaine Robinson
1999 Sharod Carroll
2000 Percell Coles
2001 Michael Cuffee
2002 Micheal Blackshear
2002 Maurice "Mardy" Collins
1984 Rodney Shorter
1985 Walt Dozier
1985 Rodney Shorter
1988 Darryl Simpson
1989 Harry Moore
1991 Wilfred Kirkaldy
1991 Andre Griffin
1992 Jamahal Redmond
1992 Contrell Scott
1992 Shawn "Reds" Smith
1993 Jamahal Redmond
1994 Terrell Stokes
1995 Brian Samuels
1996 Jarett Kearse
1998 Sharod Carroll
2000 Shaun McKie
2001 Micheal Blackshear
1984 Brian Shorter
1985 Dennis "Dink" Whitaker
1986 Keith Walls
1994 Michael Blunt
1995 Anthony "Chester" Watson
1997 Shatee "Meatball" Cooks
1998 Khari McKie
1998 Rasheem Sims
1999 Tahric Gosley


1986 Brian Shorter
1986 Dennis "Dink" Whitaker
1990 *Aaron McKie
1990 Harry Moore
1991 *Rasheed Wallace
1992 *Rasheed Wallace
1993 *Rasheed Wallace
1994 Lynard Stewart
1994 Shawn "Reds" Smith
1995 Terrell Stokes
1997 Marvin O'Connor
1997 Jarett Kearse
1999 Jermaine Robinson
2000 Percell Coles
2001 Michael Cuffee
1987 Eddie Savage
1991 Levan Alston
1993 Rondell Turner
1993 Shawn "Reds" Smith
2002 Micheal Blackshear
2002 *Maurice "Mardy" Collins
1985 Brian Shorter
1989 *Aaron McKie
1989 Harry Moore
1994 Terrell Stokes
  *-played in NBA

1,869 -- @Brian Shorter
1,690 -- Rasheed Wallace
1,258 -- Marvin O'Connor
1,203 -- Aaron McKie
1,128 -- Shawn "Reds" Smith
1,090 -- Percell Coles
1,039 -- Mark Tyndale
1,020 -- *Rodney Shorter
1,010 -- *Eddie Savage
@-transferred after junior year
*-estimate based on available boxes

Bill Ellerbee
Tribute Page

  Bill Ellerbee, an alumnus, coached basketball at Simon Gratz for 20 seasons (1983-2002), winning 450 games and six Public League championships. His 1993 squad, featuring 6-11 Rasheed Wallace, stormed to a perfect season at 31-0. This story was written after the final victory.

By Ted Silary

  It was time for a minispeech in the Simon Gratz locker room and coach Bill Ellerbee needed quiet.
  He also needed a change of clothes, having just been doused by a wastebasket filled with ice. But that could wait.
  About 30 minutes earlier, in front of 8,500 wide-eyed spectators at the Civic Center, the Bulldogs had dismantled Franklin Learning Center, 63-45, to win their third Public League basketball championship in four years.
  At 31-0, they also had become the first city team to finish unbeaten since Overbrook in 1980 (34-0).
  As the pool of water expanded beneath him, Ellerbee thanked his players for working hard and attaining perfection.
  He then added, offhandedly, "And we did it without too much of a problem."
  He wasn't boasting.
  In 30 games this season (not including a forfeit win in the opener over Philadelphia Job Corps), Gratz outscored its opponents, 2,078-1,173. That computes to an average score of 69.3 to 39.1.
  Only three times all season did the Bulldogs win by fewer than 13 points. Their closest call came in the final of the Beach Ball Classic in Myrtle Beach, S.C.  Although they trailed Shawnee, of Medford, N.J., 47-42, with 2:11 left, they persevered for a 50-47 victory.
  Otherwise, they largely frolicked. They won games by 61, 60, 58 and 52 points. They held opponents to 18, 27 (twice), 28 and 29 (twice). Their highest yield was 50.
From the lawyer from Havertown to the plumber from Bridesburg, the Civic Center was stuffed with the curious yesterday.
  Most wanted a look at 6-11 center Rasheed Wallace, regarded by many observers as the country's top high school player. Undoubtedly, the casual fan, mindful of the Public League's reputation, figured on seeing 32 minutes of a high-wire act mixed with a track meet.
  Sorry, that's not Ellerbee's way.
  In his dream butt-whippings, no courtside fans suffer windburn.
  "To me, when your shut your opponent down, that's domination," he said. ''If you win by a lot but give up 60 or 70, that's not domination."
  With four minutes remaining, Gratz led, 56-38, and some fans headed for the exits. They were the knowledgeable ones. They knew that Showtime would not be forthcoming. Predictably, Ellerbee ordered the Bulldogs to spread the floor and the response was scattered booing.
  Not even then, not even under that huge of a spotlight, was the approach going to change.
  "With us, defense always comes first," said junior guard Shawn "Reds" Smith, who had six steals. "As long as we win, we don't care if the score's 2-0."
"We stick with what Mr. Ell tells us," senior forward Jamahal Redmond said. "It's always successful. Why change? "
  In parting company with a 36-game winning streak, FLC (20-1) shot 26 percent from the floor (15-for-58) against suffocating man-to-man attention and committed 24 turnovers. The Bobcats were cooked by intermission, thanks to a 15-6 Gratz run that made it 33-19.
  "We had that bad four- or five-minute stretch where the guys didn't want to hold onto the ball," FLC coach Pete Merlino said. "When Gratz knows you're shaky, they go for the throat. "
  Wallace, who finished with 16 points (career total: 1,690), 11 rebounds and three blocked shots, scored once in the span, dunking off a pass from sophomore guard Terrell Stokes. His playmates included Smith, Stokes and two frontcourt subs, 6-8 senior Rondell Turner and 6-7 junior Lynard Stewart, who scored seven of his 14 points during that stretch.
  Last season, Turner and Stewart played for University City and Abraham Lincoln, respectively. They transferred to Gratz last fall.
  Stewart was first, followed by Turner. After Turner enrolled, Wallace commented, "With him, we might have a chance to go undefeated."
  "From the looks of things," Turner said, "it was possible before I got here. There's a lot of talent on this team.
  "When I got to Gratz, I told myself that I wanted to win the Public League championship, go undefeated and finish No. 1 in the country (where Gratz has been ranked all season by USA Today). If I had to break my leg, it was going to happen."
    continued right below . . . 

Coach Bill Ellerbee

League / Overall

1983: 3-6 / 6-14
1984: 8-5 / 21-7
1985: 11-2 / 23-4
1986: 13-0 / 24-4
1987: 8-5 / 13-12
1988: 11-2 / 17-5
1989: 12-1 / 24-2
1990: 13-0 / 26-4
1991: 10-0 / 27-1
1992: 11-0 / 26-4
1993: 11-0 / 31-0
1994: 11-0 / 26-4
1995: 11-0 / 25-3
1996: 15-0 / 28-3
1997: 16-0 / 24-5
1998: 11-2 / 21-7
1999: 13-0 / 23-5
2000: 13-0 / 22-6
2001: 15-0 / 24-3
2002: 11-2 / 19-7

20 Seasons, 1983-2002
League - 227-25
Overall - 450-100
Appearances in Late Rounds . . .
Quarterfinals (2)
1987, 2002
Semifinals (4)
1984, 1985, 1986, 1998
Finals (12)
1989, 1990, 1991, 1992
1993, 1994, 1995, 1996
1997, 1999, 2000, 2001


Brian Shorter 1986 32.0
Marvin O'Connor 1997 23.7
Percell Coles 2000 21.9
Brian Shorter 1985 21.5
Aaron McKie 1989 19.6
Eddie Savage 1987 19.0
Darryl Simpson 1988 17.9
Jermaine Robinson 1999 17.8
Aaron McKie 1990 17.5
Rondell Turner 1993 16.6
Shawn "Reds" Smith 1994 16.0
Contrell Scott 1992 16.0
Walt Dozier 1985 15.8
Marvin O'Connor 1996 15.6
Lynard Stewart 1994 15.3
Brian Shorter 1984 15.3
Aaron McKie
Harry Moore
Rasheed Wallace
Levan Alston
Andre Griffin
Rasheed Wallace
Levan Alston
Andre Griffin
Calvin Wingfield
Contrell Scott
Rasheed Wallace
Jamahal Redmond
Shawn "Reds" Smith
Terrell Stokes
Alem Watson
(FLC forfeited title for using
ineligible players; awarded to Gratz)
Lynard Stewart
Shawn "Reds" Smith
Terrell Stokes
Brian Samuels
Arthur Dorsey
Marvin O'Connor
Jarett Kearse
Shatee Cooks
Steve Kennedy
Khari McKie
Michael Cuffee
Micheal Blackshear
Brandon Millwood
Anthony Abrams
Messiah Reames

  At practices last week, Ellerbee continually reminded his players of the tremendous opportunity that the championship game
would afford them.

  "If we lost," he said, "it would have been like we went 30-0 for nothing.
  "It would have been no use getting this far, then hissing it away. How many teams get a chance to win a championship? We
had the opportunity not only for a championship season, but to finish it perfect. I wanted to make sure we took advantage."
  Said Turner: "It's like a guy who climbs a mountain and is almost at the top, then stops. Why bother "
  Revenge was a huge motivating factor for Gratz, as was lingering anger.
  After last year's title game, which was won by FLC, 63-50, Merlino called Gratz a one-player team. He was referring to
Wallace, who had 27 points, 12 rebounds and nine blocked shots.
  "I want to put that statement back on them," Wallace roared. "They're the one-player team. Tyrone Weeks. That's it "
  "I didn't like the statement (Merlino) made," Stokes said. "Go ask him how many players we have this year. We came out
here to prove something."
  More than 90 minutes before game time, Stokes and Redmond were conversing with Weeks on the front steps of the building.
  "We told him he was invited to our victory party," Redmond said. "He just laughed."
  During the game, especially after the issue was decided, much trash was talked. Weeks was not a giver or receiver, however.
Weeks, a 6-6 Massachusetts signee, is respected throughout the league as the ultimate warrior and is friendly with all of the
  When Weeks fouled out with 6:49 remaining, after being limited to five points (career total: 1,379) and nine rebounds, he
exchanged hugs with Smith, Stokes and Wallace. Then, Ellerbee walked from Gratz's bench to FLC's to console him.
  "We tried our best," Weeks said. "They had us outnumbered benchwise, and they had a lot more height, too "
  With Wallace, Gratz went 110-9 in four seasons (counting the forfeit). Its only loss to a local team was in last year's title game.
  "Yeah, it was fun with Rasheed," Ellerbee said. "He was as good as the situations dictated that he be."
  Then, he talked about next season, when four of the top nine players (Smith, Stokes, Stewart and jump shooter Michael
Blunt) will return.
  "At the beginning, interest is going to be high," Ellerbee said. "People will be wondering whether we can win a game
without Rasheed. "
  He was kidding.
This story was written in 2001 by Daily News columnist Rich Hofmann . . .

  The coach said, "I'll tell you the main reason we were able to take this team to the next level: Aaron McKie. He gave
himself up, got us focused. [He] was willing to step up and play exceptional defense on our opponents' best player. Game after
game, Aaron did that. He made sure everybody was in the [offensive] flow, too. "
  Who said it?
  Larry Brown in 2001?
  Or Bill Ellerbee in 1990?
  It could have been either, and anybody who has watched the Sixers lately knows it. That's how good McKie has been, how
unquestionably essential for a team playing without injured point guard Eric Snow. Brown knows that. You can tell when he
talks that he cherishes the contributions McKie makes.
  But the speaker this time was Ellerbee, the coach of Simon Gratz High School, then and now. Ellerbee said it on the day he
won the first of his five Public League championships.
  McKie was a senior guard on that team. Rasheed Wallace was a freshman phenomenon. They played together for that one
year in high school and for another half-season in the NBA before McKie left Portland and began the odyssey that brought
him home.
  Last night at the First Union Center, they met up again in a semiannual confrontation between two of the six members of the
Simon Gratz Hall of Fame. The Sixers won the first one in Portland. The Trail Blazers won the second one, 93-75.
  And Ellerbee, a third Hall of Famer, was talking.
  "You know what happens when I watch them play? " Ellerbee said, in a phone conversation from his office at Gratz.
"Rasheed is so good that when I sit and watch him, well, you have to watch him. You know he's going to explode. You know
he's going to do something spectacular. So you watch him.
  "With Aaron, it's different. He's going to flash across the screen sometimes, true. But mostly, you just know he's going to get
the job done. That's it - get the job done. It's really true that he has a lunch-pail approach, a blue-collar attitude. That's him."
  Projecting Wallace as an NBA player was easy, McKie much harder. But Ellerbee - one of only a handful of men with 400
career victories in the history of the Public League - has the credibility to say it and make you believe it: He knew.
  "Of course, Rasheed was going to make it," Ellerbee said. "I thought he probably could have been drafted right out of high
school [in 1993]. He was ready, I believe, but it just wasn't done at that time. People weren't ready for it. But I really thought
he was pretty much ready."
  And Aaron? That one was more complicated. You have to understand that Ellerbee's relationship with McKie goes back,
well, forever. As McKie said, "He pretty much raised me from the age of 9 or 10. "
  "Aaron came up to the recreation center [Belfield, where Ellerbee worked part time when not teaching]," Ellerbee said. "I've
known Aaron since he was born. He started playing 12-and-under when he was about 9 years old. He's a gym rat. I never
remember not seeing Aaron. "
  But the NBA? You saw that?
  "Aaron's a guard, so it was a little different," Ellerbee said. "But I always knew he was a great basketball player. He's so
solid. He tries to do what the coach tells him. But he's unspectacular. I think a lot of people missed on him because of that.
People, all they look for is spectacular. They forget that it's about getting the job done.
  "He could have averaged 40 points a game in high school. But I told him to get the other kids involved, and if he did that,
maybe we could get a championship out of it. "
  Which is exactly what happened.
  The public demeanor of the two players could not be more different. Wallace is a technical-foul machine, an exposed
nerve. By comparison, McKie never seems to open his mouth. He laughs when he says that he used to have a lot of
Rasheed in him but that Ellerbee taught him to control it. He laughs again and says, "Some people just can't channel their
  Ellerbee said, "They have this in common: intensity. Rasheed uses the intensity to help him be a better basketball player.
He's intense to the point of being unapproachable on the court, and he feels that helps his game. I tell him to try to get the
intensity without the emotion. Sometimes he gets a little of both. "
  Uh, sometimes?
  Ellerbee laughed. "Aaron's different," he said. "He's just as intense on the court as Rasheed, but Aaron is intense without
ever being emotional. "
  Asked if he was going to the game last night, you could hear the hesitation and then the regret in the coach's voice. You
see, there's this 16-and-under team with which Ellerbee is involved, and there was a game, and he didn't think he could
find anybody to take his place and, well, you know.
  "Duty beckons," Bill Ellerbee said. And so, on this night, the meeting of the Simon Gratz Hall of Fame would just have
to be short of a quorum.

This story was written in the summer of 2002, when Bill retired . . .

By Ted Silary
  It appears the buzzer has sounded on one of the more successful coaching careers in city scholastic basketball history.
  Bill Ellerbee, 450-100 with six Public League championships in 20 seasons at Simon Gratz High, has retired as a math
teacher and, by current School District rules, must relinquish his coaching job.
  However, Ellerbee wants to continue guiding the Bulldogs and is investigating ways to make that happen.
  With charter schools now joining the Public League, and with the partial takeover by the Edison group about to begin,
this is a time of change in the city's schools. Ellerbee is hopeful the honchos will see the wisdom of allowing competent
coaches to retain their positions.
  "If change is being allowed in some areas . . . hey, what's good for the goose is good for the gander," he said.
  Ellerbee mentioned that three former highly successful coaches - Ben Franklin's Ken Hamilton, West Philadelphia's Joe
Goldenberg and Frankford's Vince Miller - likely would have stayed on the bench after leaving teaching if they had been
  "Just because I no longer want to teach, that doesn't mean I don't want to coach," Ellerbee said. "I still intend to be
around the program, if I can't keep the head job. Who knows? I might be able to help the kids even more if I'm just
concentrating on basketball.
  "I was with the kids all summer and I'm taking some of them to [the prestigious Five-Star Basketball Camp] this Friday."
  Ellerbee, 60, has had one Ell of a ride at Gratz, his alma mater. He ranks just behind Hamilton among PL coaches in
areer victories (456, in 28 seasons) and his average season produced an amazing, rounded-off record of 23-5.
  The 2001-02 season was quite trying, though. The Bulldogs (19-7) failed to reach the final for only the second time in 14
seasons, falling in a quarterfinal; headliner Micheal Blackshear injured his right wrist and forearm punching a hole through
the glass portion of a classroom door; and Ellerbee, upset by what he considered poor officiating, pulled his team off the
court with 10 seconds remaining in a 51-49 loss to Overbrook.
  Rumors swirled at season's end that Ellerbee would retire. He mostly deflected such talk. He mulled his future all
summer and, in tandem with his wife, Carole, who also has just retired from teaching (at Penn Treaty Middle School),
decided to make the move.
  "I could have come back for one more year [as a teacher/coach]," he said. "I didn't want to be a lame-duck coach. I'm
not the farewell-tour type. I don't believe in that 'Win one for the Gipper' junk. I want the kids to win for themselves, not
for me.
  "I have mixed emotions about this. I haven't had to make too many tough decisions over the last 20 to 25 years. I've had
the same wife for 36 years. I've had cars for 20 years. I tend to be tied to things for a long time.
  "But you can't do something forever. Even things you love. I love breathing. At some point that's going to come to an
end, too."
  Ellerbee's first title, in 1990, was Gratz's first since 1939. He added crowns in '91, '93, '94, '97 and 2001. Gratz lost to
Franklin Learning Center in the '94 final, but was awarded the title after FLC was found to have used ineligible players.
  Doug Connelly (West Philadelphia) and Paul Ward (Overbrook) also have won six PL titles. Connelly's career ended
in '68, Ward's in '71. In a much different era, in part before playoffs were instituted, Warren Weiler won seven
championships (one shared) in a career divided between West Philly and 'Brook; it ended in '48.
  Ellerbee coached 13 first-team Daily News All-City players: Brian Shorter, Dennis "Dink" Whitaker, Aaron McKie,
Harry Moore, Rasheed Wallace, Lynard Stewart, Shawn "Reds" Smith, Terrell Stokes, Marvin O'Connor, Jarett Kearse,
Jermaine Robinson, Percell Coles and Michael Cuffee. McKie and Wallace are in the NBA.
  For eight full seasons and parts of two others, Ellerbee's charges won 107 consecutive PL regular-season games. That
streak, which was 134 including all playoffs excluding finals, was halted on Jan. 6, 1998, in a 54-46 loss at Murrell
Dobbins Tech.
  Note: Maurice "Mardy" Collins, a 2002 grad, also played in the NBA.

Recaps of victories in Public League championship games . . .
At the Civic Center
Gratz 80, Franklin LC 60
Rasheed Wallace, a 6-8 freshman, led the rout with 23 points as the Bulldogs won their first PL championship since 1939. Harry Moore had 15 points while Aaron McKie added 14 points and eight assists. For FLC, Faron "Meatball" Hand had 19 points, eight rebounds.

At the Civic Center
Gratz 47, Franklin LC 43
After Wilfred Kirkaldy drew an offensive foul on FLC's Faron "Meatball" Hand with 0:08 left, Levan Alston converted a one-and-one at 0:06 to clinch the win. Andre Griffin (14) and Alston (13) led Gratz in scoring. Tyrone Weeks (15) and Hand (13) topped FLC.

At the Civic Center
Gratz 63, Franklin LC 45
With 8,500 watching, Rasheed Wallace totaled 16 points, 11 rebounds and three blocked shots as the Bulldogs (31-0) became the first city team to enjoy a perfect season since Overbrook in 1980 (34-0). Lynard Stewart added 14 points. Gratz was named the consensus No. 1 team in the country and the No. 3 team in city history by the Daily News. No one scored in double figures for FLC.

At St. Joseph's University
Franklin LC 56, Gratz 55
In the most amazing finish in PL playoff history, Michael Robinson (13 points) fumbled the ball, then ducked under the upraised arms of a defender and swished a 30-foot three-pointer with 1 second left to win it. It was the first time since 1968 that a championship was won on a last-second shot and the lead was FLC's first of the game. Rasiheed "Noot" Arnold poured in 34 points before fouling out. Lynard Stewart and Terrell Stokes scored 12 points each for Gratz.

  Note: The school district later found that FLC had used ineligible players during the season. The district stripped FLC of the title and awarded it to Gratz.
At the Palestra
Gratz 68, Eng. and Science 46
  Steve Kennedy collected 14 points, 13 rebounds and four blocks while Marvin O'Connor (13 rebounds) and Jarett Kearse also scored 14 points. Shatee "Meatball" Cooks added 11 points and 10 boards. Lynn Greer led E&S with 19 points to finish his career with 1,991. Also, he set PL and city playoff records with 138.
At Temple's Liacouras Center
Gratz 40, Frankford

  This game was largely unentertaining and was often downright boring through three quarters. But in the fourth, Gratz turned up the defensive intensity, the rooting sections got involved and things got much more interesting. When the Bulldogs made their winning burst, the lineup included three subs -- soph Omar Johnson, junior Augie Woodlin and sr. William McNeil -- and all made major contributions. McNeil scored eight points in the quarter and it was his steal, 60-foot drive and not-easy dunk that put the Bulldogs ahead for good, at 36-34. Michael Cuffe (11 points) then went 4-for-4 at the line. Frankford shot just 9-for-30, but went 14-for-19 at the line. It also was guilty of 22 turnovers; 10 in the last quarter. Kevin "Chip" Green had 12 points, two assists and three steals. Nicholas King added eight points, five blocks.


Below are the players who helped Bill Ellerbee claim 450 wins and six Public League championships in
20 seasons as the coach at his alma mater, Simon Gratz. 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.

Kevin Hill 1983 William "Beau" Thompson 1989 Khari McKie 1998
Nate Edwards 1983 Mark Patterson 1989 Rasheem Sims 1998
Sam Denson 1983 Steve Patterson 1989 David Wright 1998
Anthony Johnson 1983 Jerome Allen 1989 John Helms 1998
Edward Pettiford 1983 William Spain 1989 Sharod Carroll 1999
Bryan McGhee 1983 Mike Epps 1989 Tahric Gosley 1999
Roy Goldwire 1984 Harry Moore 1990 Jermaine Robinson 1999
Lamar Belton 1984 Aaron McKie 1990 Shawn Sanders 1999
James Jackson 1984 George "Toot" Winns 1990 Kenyatta McKinney 1999
Wooston Osborne 1984 Khary Hutchinson 1990 Leon Fulton 1999
Derrick Watson 1984 Levan Alston 1991 James Russell 1999
Rodney Metz 1984 Andre Griffin 1991 Percell Coles 2000
Dexter Whitfield 1984 Calvin Wingfield 1991 Shaun McKie 2000
Carl Richburg 1985 Anthony Dozier 1991 Terrence Stokes 2000
Rodney Shorter 1985 Wilfred Kirkaldy 1991 Brandon Thompson 2000
Cecil Samuel 1985 Corey Griffin 1992 Matthew Rice 2000
James Corry 1985 Contrell Scott 1992 Joseph Mond 2000
Isaac Crooks 1985 Rasheed Wallace 1993 Afumiya McFadden 2000
Walt Dozier 1985 Alem Watson 1993 Anthony Abrams 2001
Brian Shorter 1986 Rondell Turner 1993 Michael Cuffee 2001
Dennis "Dink" Whitaker 1986 Jamahal Redmond 1993 Rasheem Dearry 2001
Chuck Morgan 1986 James "Noot" Smith 1993 Anthony Geiger 2001
Keith Walls 1986 Eric Lackey 1993 William McNeil 2001
Dewayne Rush 1986 Shawn "Reds" Smith 1994 Brandon Millwood 2001
Andre Ware 1987 Lynard Stewart 1994 Messiah Reames 2001
Eddie Savage 1987 Michael Blunt 1994 Micheal Blackshear 2002
Dwayne Rutledge 1987 Michael Henry 1994 Dashay Brown 2002
Sutton 1987 Dawan Boxley 1995 Maurice "Mardy" Collins 2002
Byron Prosser 1987 Brian Samuels 1995 Kevin Harris 2002
Darren Cameron 1988 Anthony "Chester" Watson 1995 Omar Johnson 2002
Stephen Woods 1988 Erik Hood 1995 Jason McGirt 2002
Andre Armour 1988 Arthur Dorsey 1996 Tariq Rascoe 2002
Duane Wilkes 1988 Perry DiVirgilio 1996 Tyrone Smith 2002
Spencer Jackson 1988 Terrance "Fats" Smith 1996 Brandon Void 2002
Robert Green 1988 William Horton 1996 Matthew Walden 2002
Darryl Simpson 1988 Ron "Bambi" Campbell 1996 Tyree Watson 2002
    Jarett Kearse 1997 Malcolm Welles 2002
    Marvin O'Connor 1997 Tariq Wharton 2002
    Shatee "Meatball" Cooks 1997 Augie Woodlin 2002
    Steve Kennedy 1997