Philadelphia High School Basketball

A Look at Lou Biester's 15-Year Coaching Career at John
Bartram (1989, 2000-05) and Communications Tech (2006-13)

  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 Biester's 15 seasons. . . .
  To provide additions/corrections:

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Comm Tech celebrates its 2008 Public League championship

Coach Biester's All-Stars
And 1,000-Point Scorer

1999-05, Bartram
2006-13, Comm Tech

2001 Bobby Leach
2001 Robert Bouknight
2002 Richard Francis
2003 Jason Cain
2004 Tywain McKee
2005 Marquise Carrington
2005 Daziah Miller
2006 Andrew "Scootie" Randall
2006 Jernardo "Jay" Lucas
2007 Andrew "Scootie" Randall
2008 Andrew "Scootie" Randall
2010 Sherman Blanford
2010 Shaquille Shannon
2011 Rich "Eggy" Hoskins
2013 David Johnson
2000 Robert Bouknight
2002 Bryant Leach
2003 Khalil Abdus-Salaam
2003 Charles Jones
2006 Ben Whitt
2007 Najee Edwards
2007 Chris Jones
2009 Antonio "Gee" Monroe
2009 Shaquille Shannon
2010 Raheem Roher
2011 Gameel "Pepsi" Strange
2013 Samir Doughty
2000 Anthony Payne
2001 Shawn Roberts
2002 Jason Cain
2009 Lijah Thompson

1999-05, Bartram
2006-13, Comm Tech

2002 Richard Francis
2003 Jason Cain
2008 Andrew "Scootie" Randall
2001 Bobby Leach
2003 Charles Jones
2004 Tywain McKee
2005 Marquise Carrington
1,669 -- Andrew "Scootie" Randall


Lou Biester
Tribute Page

  Lou Biester coached basketball at John Bartram (1999 partial, 2000-05) and Communications Tech (2006-13) for 15 seasons, winning exactly 300 games, one Public League championship at each school and two City Titles at the latter. He won his first crown at Bartram in 2003. Here is that story . . .

By Ted Silary

  Todd McCoy is so popular at John Bartram High, everyone from students to teachers to administrators - yes, even the principal - calls him "Kojak."
  His grandfather gave him the nickname shortly after birth, saying his hairless head stirred memories of the famous TV cop.
  "Nobody calls me Todd anymore," McCoy said. "It's like that name has vanished."
  Saturday at Temple's Liacouras Center, so did this: McCoy's basketball anonymity.
  In the biggest game of his life, the 6-2 senior forward had the biggest game of his life, leading Bartram to its first Public League championship since 1972, when the headliner was a guy now known as Kobe Bryant's Father (Joe).
  In a 64-62 overtiming of Simon Gratz, the acknowledged fifth starter shot 9-for-13 and 5-for-6 for 23 points (it was only the second time in 17 PL games, counting playoffs, he reached double figures) and swept 14 rebounds (seven off the offensive glass).
  Also, like always, he showed the grit that made him so beloved all season.
  Before the game, McCoy saw that his fellow starters - Jason Cain, Charles Jones, Khalil Abdus-Salaam and Bryant Leach - were slightly to very nervous.
  "Not me," he said. "It was kind of understandable for them to be nervous because they're our big guys and all eyes were going to be on them. Gratz wouldn't be thinking too much about me.
  "I'm a people person. I loved it when I saw the big crowd. Loved it. All I wanted to do was show heart from the start, and do my best to get us going. I figured if the guys could see me playing hard and with some poise, it would help them relax and they'd follow right along.
  "How was I able to do that? Especially in a championship game? I just play. I don't think about who's supposed to do this, or that. I just do what I'm doing. And what I think should be done."
  One thing McCoy felt he had to do Saturday was exact revenge.
  Last fall, he was the quarterback when Bartram's football team endured a 30-0 pounding by Gratz - making its first postseason appearance since 1955, no less - in a PL quarterfinal.
  "You lose by 30, that's bad. It stays with you," McCoy said. "Some of Gratz's football players were watching the game. I had to show them."
  Pause. Laughter. "Plus, there was the thing with Tyree."
  Tyree Watson, a two-way back, was Gratz's football franchise and the Daily News' PL Player of the Year. He was also a starting guard in basketball.
  After Gratz beat Franklin Learning Center last week in a semifinal, 67-37, McCoy and Watson, among others, engaged in friendly, yet biting trash talk outside Saint Joseph's Fieldhouse.
  "We were going back and forth," McCoy said. "Goin' at it good. Former Gratz players started getting into it with us and when the FLC players came out, they were siding with us because they wanted to see Gratz go down. It had me pumped. I feed off that kind of stuff.
  continued right below . . . 

League / Overall
At Bartram
1989: 3-6 / 3-6
2000: 11-2 / 18-4
2001: 14-2 / 22-5
2002: 13-0 / 26-1
2003: 12-1 / 24-4
2004: 11-2 / 16-9
2005: 11-3 / 15-8
*-As Late-Season Fill-In
League - 75-16
Overall - 124-37
At Comm Tech
2006: 12-1  / 29-4
2007: 12-2 / 18-7
2008: 14-1 / 28-4
2009: 12-2 / 20-5
2010: / 15-1 / 18-3
2011: 10-1 / 23-6
2012: 5-6 / 20-10
2013: 7-4 / 20-8
League - 87-18
Overall - 176-47

14 Seasons, 1972-1998
League - 162-34
Overall - 300-84

2A; 2012
2A; 2013

Appearances Ended in  . . .
Quarterfinals (3)
2000, 2007, 2011
Semifinals (5)
2001, 2002, 2004, 2012, 2013
Finals (3)
2003, 2006, 2008

(Bartram Players in Maroon Type)
And. "Scootie" Randall 2008 22.5
And. "Scootie" Randall 2007 21.1
Marquise Carrington 2005 19.3
Richard Francis 2002 18.9
Tywain McKee 2004 18.5
And. "Scootie" Randall 2006 17.9
Bobby Leach 2001 17.1
Daziah Miller 2005 16.7
David Johnson 2013 16.3
David Johnson 2013 16.3
Samir Doughty 2013 16.3
Samir Doughty 2013 16.3
Robert Bouknight 2001 15.9
Jason Cain 2003 15.5
Sherman Blanford 2010 15.1


2003, Bartram
Jason Cain
Charles Jones
Khalil Abdus-Salaam
Bryant Leach
Todd "Kojak" McCoy
2008, Comm Tech
Andrew "Scootie" Randall
Antonio "Gee" Monroe
Manny Jordan
Chris Jones
Orlando Easley

   "The last part of the week was rough, though. I don't think we slept from Wednesday night on. We just kept talking
about the game."  
  McCoy was referring to himself and Jones. Due to some personal issues, the former recently moved in with the
latter's family.
  "I'm having fun with them," McCoy said. "They're good to me. Charles, that's my brother. "
  Said Jones: "Kojak gets us stirred up. He's the heart and soul of this team. He's the only guy willing to dive for loose
  Not to mention take an elbow to the chin. And shrug it off.
  The blow opened up a decently sized gash and caused McCoy to go to the bench for a large bandage. Even
yesterday, he said, the cut was still bleeding off and on.
  "I guess it's going to need stitches," he said. "I'll have to go see a doctor."
  Bartram could have won in regulation, but with his team holding a 50-49 lead, Jones (21 points, four assists, 5-for-14
at line) blew a double-bonus with 34.7 seconds left and Cain (eight points, nine rebounds, seven assists, seven blocks)
could only make the second of two free throws at 7.9.
  In between, Omar Johnson nailed two free throws for Gratz. After Cain's success, Johnson went hard to the hole, but
was unable to connect on a runner.
  Bartram's Antwan Garfield began the OT scoring with a layup on a pass from Jones. The Braves attempted no other
field goals in the session while going 11-for-18 at the line.
  Afterward, the on-court celebrating was intense.
  "Unbelievable," coach Lou Biester said. "I was hearing all week from alumni and neighborhood people. This title's
going to put the school in a positive light."
  As bright as the shine off the original Kojak's head.
  Title Tidbits: Khalil Abdus-Salaam had 10 rebounds and five blocks and his strong defense limited Mark Tyndale to
10 points . . . Gratz used nine players. Eight scored from six to 10 points . . . Paul Graham, grandfather of Gratz sub
Paul Graham, officiated the girls' title game. The in-between Paul, a k a "Snoop," played in the NBA . . . Todd
"Kojak" McCoy is receiving football interest mostly from Division II schools. He might attend prep school.

This story was written after Lou steered Comm Tech to the 2008 PL crown . . .

By Ted Silary
  ANDREW "SCOOTIE" Randall never will forget his first game as a bound-for-Temple Owl.
  How could he?
  Not only did the contest, played yesterday in sloppy, but spirited (and eventually pulsating) fashion at the Liacouras
Center, enable Communications Tech to capture the Public League's final all-one-loop basketball championship, it
also featured gigantic ups and downs for the coaches' MVP.
  The final, in double overtime, was CT 77, Frankford 73.
  As the buzzer sounded, Randall looked like someone who envisioned playing not small forward at Temple, but
  That was the sound the ball made as Randall, a 6-6, 220-pound senior, whipped it high toward the upper deck
behind Frankford's bench.
  That was the sound it made as it crashed, hard, off a section of Plexiglas.
  "Everything that was inside me, that was it coming out," Randall said. "It was like, 'We won. That's it. I'm done
with this. No more for today.' "
  Randall is indeed bound for Temple, and he'll tell the world this morning in a 10 o'clock news conference at his
school. He let bits and pieces slip in the moments not long after the Phoenix cried like babies (well, some of them),
posed for thousands of pictures, cut down the net, mingled with loved ones, etc.
  "I'll be here next year," he said. "I love the coaches and the players. I've been leaning this way [over La Salle]
for a while."
  As Randall undoubtedly will acknowledge at some future date, the timing of all this could have been better.
  Imagine if CT had lost. What a downer preceding an occasion that's supposed to be over-the-top joyous. Plus,
Randall likely placed extra pressure on himself by attending Saturday's Temple-Fordham game and envisioning all
the things he'd do about 22 hours later on that very same floor.
  "I wanted to have a great game," he said. "I looked at this as my homecoming."
  Then came the first half. For most of it, he could have been at home, watching on Fox-29.
  Randall incurred his second foul just 2 minutes, 10 seconds into the action. He returned briefly late in the first
quarter, then witnessed the entire second.
  Yes, he was begging coach Lou Biester to relent. There must have been too much wax in Biester's ears.
  "If things had gone too much the other way, OK, then I do put him back in," Biester said. "I was telling him,
'We're OK. Let's see how it goes. As long as it's close, you're staying with me. ' We got to halftime with a
three-point lead. And though the game went two OTs, Scootie was still on the floor at the end. That was
  Randall finished with 16 points, 12 rebounds and five assists. He scored eight of his points from the fourth
quarter on, in addition to handing out four of his dimes.
  He scored in tight to put CT ahead for good, at 70-68, then passed to Chris Jones for a layup and four-point
lead with 47.8 seconds left.
  Frankford received a left-corner trey at 10.3 from star forward Malik Tinsley (21 points, 15 rebounds), but a
timeout was called and the supply had been exhausted and Jones hit a pair of clinching techs.
  Of his late-game approach, Randall said, "I knew the double-teams were coming. I feel I'm a great passer, so
I told the guys to expect the ball. I said, 'Cut and you will receive it. ' Their open shots were going to be better
than my doubled shots.
  "I have faith in my teammates. I had it when I was sitting down, too."
  He smiled, "But you still want to be out there, especially with the championship on the line."
  Most prominent - big'un body aside - among those who took up Scootie's slack was Manny Jordan, a 6-5,
255-pound senior.
  Doing everything from grabbing to swallowing up rebounds, Jordan notched 17 boards. He also added nine
points and six blocks and was given two postgame honors. Aside from receiving a game-MVP and nearly
squeezing the life out of the presenter, he also wound up with the cut-down net around his neck.
  "Everything I had, from sweat to tears, was going to be left on the court," Jordan said. "I stayed calm by just
repeating to myself what coach Biester kept saying, 'This is one more game.' "
  Pause. Smile. "Just five more wins for a state title."
  The reference was obvious. Jordan was around in 2006 when CT, a former John Bartram annex in its first
season, was thumped by Simon Gratz, 62-36, for the Pub title, but then regrouped and advanced all the way
to the Class AAA state title contest, where it fell to Franklin, of the northwest part of the state, 74-63.
  One amend made. Another in the offing?
  "I know the '06 guys are happy with this one," Jordan said.
  When regulation ended at 54-54, old heads could not help but flash back to Frankford's first PL title, in '88.
That one required four OTs and the Pioneers had fallen to the team they conquered, West Philadelphia, by
16 points during the regular season. This year, CT had thumped Frankford by 17.
  The Phoenix had a chance to triumph in one OT, but Jones (11 points) missed the second of a double-bonus
at 8.4, leaving the count at 62-up.
  Even in victory, CT went just 7-for-16 at the line in the extra sessions. Some ugly game-total stats: The
teams combined to shoot 58-for-154 (38 percent) from the floor and 24-for-46 (52 percent) at the line. There
were 38 turnovers and an annoying amount of ticky-tack fouls.
  Good thing the fourth quarter (it began at 44-44) and the overtimes stirred the juices. Beforehand, the game
was a borderline dud.
  Soon, as the celebration began to wane, assorted police and security personnel moved in to, in friendly
fashion, nudge everyone off the floor.
  Or, with Andrew Randall in mind, should we say scoot?
  Title tidbits
  Point guard Antonio "Gee" Monroe added 14 points and five assists for CT before fouling out in the first
OT. Frankford lost Khayree Brown (13 points, 11 rebounds) and Steven "Spud" Haynes to personals, as wel
. . . Frankford's Malik Ballard had 20 points and four assists . . . Good hoops things happen quickly in
Southwest Philly: Bartram won the title in its fourth Pub season ('44).

This story was written in 2013 after one brother beat another in the Class AA
City Title . . .

By Ted Silary
  IT'S NOT TOO often a guy can claim a win and suffer a loss in the exact same basketball game.
  Welcome to Terrence Brown's world.
  Return with us now to St. Joseph's Prep for Saturday's Class AA City Title, specifically to the court's west end
with a shade under 7 minutes remaining.
  Out front, standing with the ball and preparing to make a move, is sophomore Jordan Burney, a 6-1, 180-pound
substitute guard for Conwell-Egan. Maybe 5 feet directly in front is Brown, a 6-4, 195-pound senior forward for
Communications Tech.
  "When I saw him guarding me, I started smiling in my head," Burney would say much later, "but I didn't want
to smile out loud. I knew what I was gonna do - go right at him."
  And so he did . . . For maybe the 1,000th time.
  You see, Brown and Burney are brothers.
  "I knew what he was thinking, that I was gonna go to my right," Burney said. "So, I started that way. He fell
for it. I finished it."
  Well, not completely. After the impressive crossover that commenced his journey to the left side of the lane and
placed Older Bro in the rearview mirror, Burney was hacked by another player as he attempted the layup. He
made the first of two free throws.
  Though C-E wound up losing, 70-60, in part because Brown performed well enough (19 points, six rebounds)
to garner game MVP honors, Burney did not leave the premises with tears in his eyes.
  It's all about the B brothers' braggin' rights, baby.
  "I've been in games with a lot more pressure," Burney said. "But this was a game against my older brother, and
I might never get that chance again. So, I was feeling excited."
  Except for this one duel, Brown and Burney experienced little interaction. Once, they were spotted standing next
to each other on the side of the lane, during free throws, and not one word was spoken. In fact, they didn't even
look at each other.
  "We had that agreement - no talking," Brown said. "We'd do our talking after the game."
  About getting scorched, Brown laughed and said, "I knew he was going to do that. Knew it. Because we play
each other all the time. I tried to stop him, but . . . I need to work on my footwork. Learn to slide better."
  A year ago, both brothers played for Comm Tech, as had their older brother, Chris Burney, who's now a factor
at Cheyney. But Jordan was given an opportunity to transfer to Conwell-Egan and, after much agonizing, he
decided to take it.
  C-E, in Levittown, is almost 30 miles from the Brown/Burney household, on Parrish Street, near 41st, in West
Philly. So Jordan spends weekdays with a host family, in Bensalem, and then returns for weekends.
  "I didn't want him to do it, especially since this was going to be our last season together," Brown said. "But I
understood why he did it - better academics; help for his future - and I supported his decision. We talk on the
phone every day. The environment's different up there, and he's still getting used to it. But he likes it.
  "I had my chance to go to Egan, too. Couldn't do it, though. I've been at Comm Tech from ninth grade on up. I
love this place and I love coach 'Bies' [Lou Biester]. I would have felt bad about leaving everybody behind."  
  Standing nearby was the young men's mother, Tasha Burney. Their dad, Terrence Brown, was not far away,
mingling with friends.
  "I didn't want Jordan to go, but I knew it would be better for him," she said. "It's a good thing."
  Brown scored his 19 points while shooting 7-for-14 and 5-for-7. His best field goal, off a pass from Briheam
Anthony, was a dunk to cap a fastbreak given life by David Johnson's steal.
  His mother said of the dunk, while raising her arms and making her eyes bug out, "I was going, 'Ahhhhhhh!
. . . Ha ha ha!' "
  She repeated the routine and words when asked to comment on Jordan's dustup of Terrence.
  Though Terrence has been an impressive player all season, college interest has not yet been generated. He
might go the junior college route and plans to major in business.
  Johnson, with the help of two treys, also scored 19 points for CT while adding three assists and four steals.
Anthony (11) and Hyking Brisbon (10) likewise scored in double figures and soph Samir Doughty, a great
friend to the brothers, mixed five assists with four steals.
  Freshman LaPri Pace topped C-E in points (18) and rebounds (nine) while classmates Stevie Jordan (five
assists) and Vinny Dalessandro (six boards) helped.
  CT was slow out of the blocks.
  "I was telling the guys, 'They're young with all those freshmen, but they're gonna play hard the whole game,' "
Brown said. "We had some chemistry problems in the first half. But then we came back out and played harder
and more together."
  Meanwhile, Burney also plays football at C-E.
  "He's good in that," Brown said, "but his best sport is basketball. If they work with him the right way, he'll
be a D-I player. He's got the skill levels of Chris and me."
  Along with Saturday's memory.

Recaps of victories in Public League finals . . .

At Temple's Liacouras Center
Bartram 64, Gratz 62 (OT)
   Todd "Kojak" McCoy, usually a complimentary player, exploded for a career-high 23 points (9-for-13, 5-for-6) as the Braves captured their first title since 1972. He also wolfed down 14 rebounds. Charles Jones added 21 points, despite going 5-for-14 at the line, and four assists. Jason Cain mixed eight points, nine rebounds, seven assists and seven blocks. He also forced OT by hitting the second of two free throws with 7.9 seconds left in regulation. Khalil Abdus-Salaam played strong defense on Gratz's main scorer, Mark Tyndale (10 points). In OT, Bartram received an early field goal from sub Antwan Garfield, then went 11-for-18 at the line. Gratz used nine players. Eight scored from six to 10 points.
At Temple's Liacouras Center
  Comm Tech 70, Frankford 61 (2 OTs): Though poor shooting and sloppy play made this one somewhat hard on the eyes through three quarters, it became quite the goodie in the fourth quarter and extra sessions as CT claimed a title in only its third Pub season. (CT was once an annex of Bartram, which won a PL title in its fourth season, 1944.) Andrew "Scootie" Randall, the coaches' choice as PL MVP, saw scant first half action due to foul trouble. He guided the Phoenix down the stretch while finalizing his numbers at 16 points, 12 rebounds, five assists. Manny Jordan, at 6-5, 255 pounds, won game MVP honors with 17 boards and six blocks in addition to nine points. Antonio "Gee" Monroe had 14 points and five assists before fouling out early in the first OT and Chris Jones saved eight of his 11 points for the OTs. Lou Biester (also Bartram '03) became the first Pub coach to win titles at different schools since Bill Nelson at Franklin in '51 and Germantown in '64. For Frankford, Malik Tinsley collected 21 points and 15 rebounds, Malik Ballard added 20 points, seven boards and four assists and Khayree Brown had 13 points, 11 boards. The teams combined to shoot 58-for-154 from the floor (38 percent) and 24-for-46 at the line (52). This was the league's last full-blown title and was followed the morning after by a rousing assembly, witnessed by all students, during which Randall announced his commitment to Temple.


Recaps of victories in City Titles . . .

(At SJ Prep)
Comm Tech 55, McDevitt 53
  Markeise Chandler (15 points) hit the right side of the rim on a leaping push shot from just beyond halfcourt as McDevitt came close to posting what would have been its second postseason win in 49 years of Catholic League membership. The Lancers had gone 3-10 in CL play, qualifying for this contest but not earning one of 10 playoff berths. Frosh Samir Doughty (14), Tony Parker and Terrence Brown (11 apiece) paced CT. Parker snagged 12 rebounds and his identical twin, Terrell, mixed eight points with five boards despite missing a quarter's worth of playing time with an ankle injury. They were the first twins to start for a City champion.
(At St. Joseph's Prep)
Comm Tech 70, Conwell-Egan 60
  Terrence Brown earned MVP honors by collecting 19 points and six rebounds, but lost the game’s only true family battle with 6:43 remaining when Jordan Burney, a sophomore sub for C-E, zipped right around him and was hacked by another player while attempting a layup; otherwise the brothers had little interaction. David Johnson added 19 points, three steals and four steals for CT and sixth man Hyking Brisbon had 10 apiece of points/rebounds. Frosh LaPri Pace posted 18 points and nine boards for C-E, which hadn't played since Feb. 11.


Below are the players who helped Lou Biester notch earn 300 wins and two Public League
championships as the coach at John Bartram (1989, 2000-05) and Communications Tech

2006-13). 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. NOTE: Some
played for Lou at Bartram in '05 and at Comm Tech in '06.


Bill Ikard 1989
Tyrone Mason 1989
Tony Johnson 1989
Leonard Davis 1989
Jamal Green 1989
Jermaine Quick 1989
Dom Thurston 1989
Dwan Savage 1989
Phil Melton 1989
Kyle Kemp 1989
Rob Smith 1989
Troy Thornton 1989
Kevin Harmer 1989
Lamont Buxton 2000
Anthony Payne 2000
Anthony Sanders 2000
Andre Brown 2000
Andre McPherson 2000
Ricardo Whittington 2000
Billy Dougherty 2000
Fred Luke 2000
Aaron Cooley 2001
Aaron Williams 2001
Anthony Boyer 2001
Antoine King 2001
Bobby Leach 2001
C.J. Starks 2001
Corrie Ellis 2001
Daniel Joyner 2001
Robert Bouknight 2001
Shawn Roberts 2001
Ian Greaves 2002
Kareem Walker 2002
Maurice Woods 2002
Noble Watson 2002
Rahshaan Born 2002
Randy Thomas 2002
Renault Samuel 2002
Richard Francis 2002
Romar Drake 2002
Antwan Garfield 2003
Bryant Leach 2003
Charles Jones 2003
Jason Cain 2003
Khalil Abdus-Salaam 2003
Makal Stibbins 2003
Randall Eggleton 2003
Todd McCoy 2003
Bryan Spriggs 2004
Charles Cutts 2004
Chris Purnell 2004
Chris Seaborn 2004
Elijah Johnson 2004
Justin Lawus 2004
Maurice Wood 2004
Ramsey Garvin 2004
Rhafique Price 2004
Tywain McKee 2004
Andrew Randall 2005
Antwine Tucker 2005
Ben Whitt 2005
Bobby Byrd 2005
Bryen Spriggs 2005
Daziah Miller 2005
Jernardo "Jay" Lucas 2005
John Pratt 2005
Kenny Moore 2005
Leonard Jackson 2005
Marquise Carrington 2005
Maurice Hooper 2005
Shawn Francis 2005
Sherman Hopkins 2005


Ben Whitt 2006
Jernardo "Jay" Lucas 2006
Leonard Jackson 2006
Maurice Hooper 2006
Shawn Francis 2006
Lance McDowell 2007
Najee Edwards 2007
Shyheem Satchell 2007
Thad. "Boobie" Fauntleroy 2007
Tyree Johnson 2007
Vance Turner 2007
And. "Scootie" Randall 2008
Carrington Ward 2008
Manny Jordan 2008
Marcel Reynolds 2008
Mozerawah Berkel 2008
Orlando Ensley 2008
Preston Nelson 2008
Samej Lovett 2008
Virgil Pearson 2008
Antonio "Gee" Monroe 2009
Chris Jones 2009
Hendrix Emu 2009
Tayvon Briggs 2009
Teddy Carson 2009
Amir Butler 2010
Jahlil Robinson 2010
Raheem Roher 2010
Semaj Lovett 2010
Shaquille Shannon 2010
Sherman Blanford 2010
Tikir Trent 2010
Chris Burney 2011
Gameel Strange 2011
Jerimyjah Batts 2011
Stanford Levy 2011
Tajai Ahmed 2011
Antonio Stokes 2012
Jordan Burney 2012
Rich Hoskins 2012
Terrell Parker 2012
Tony Parker 2012
Basil Malik 2013
Briheam Anthony 2013
David Johnson 2013
Hyking Brisbon 2013
Karim Grant 2013
Keith Griffin 2013
Kevin Brown 2013
Khalil Hester 2013
Lloyd Moore 2013
Mohamed Sherif 2013
Nyfis Humbert 2013
Samir Doughty 2013
Stanley Coleman 2013
Terrence Brown 2013