Philadelphia High School Basketball

A Look at Steve Kane's 26-Year Coaching
Career at University City (1974-99)

  This page includes stories, special lists, record breakdown, recap of the win in a championship game
and (at the bottom) the names of all varsity players during Coach Kane's 26 seasons. . . .
To provide additions/corrections: Thanks!

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Through its existence, University City led the Pub in cool nicknames. At the
right in this pic from 1986 is star forward Vincent "Butter" Smalls.

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

1975 Sam "Wobbles" White
1977 Joey "Showboat" Adams
1986 Vincent "Butter" Smalls
1987 James Glass
1988 Guy Cliett
1989 Thomas "Skimoe" Hinton
1992 Rondell Turner
1993 Rasheed Brokenborough
1994 Rasheed Brokenborough
1995 Rasheed Brokenborough
1996 Anwar "Fis" Blagmon
1996 Anthony "Chop" Harris
1997 Sylvester "Bam" Westcott
1998 Melvin "Beef" Young
1999 Rhasheed Peterson
1999 Marcus Rosser
1974 Sam "Wobbles" White
1976 Dave Broadus
1976 Rudy Barnes
1978 George Gilyard
1980 Ray Arrington
1980 Lorenzo Douglas
1986 Eric Kegler
1988 Corey Shinholster
1991 Rondell Turner
1985 Vincent "Butter" Smalls
1988 Vincent "Ham" Mason
1990 Sam Sessions
1994 Tariek Stinson
1995 Mike Tucker
1997 Melvin Young
1998 Marcus Rosser

Bulletin 1974-77, DN 1978-1999

1995 Rasheed Brokenborough
1986 Vincent "Butter" Smalls
1992 Rondell Turner
1994 Rasheed Brokenborough
1987 James Glass
1996 Anwar "Fis" Blagmon
1991 Marvin Stinson
(All or Part of Career)
1,774 -- Rasheed Brokenborough
1,276 -- *Rondell Turner
1,202 -- *Kevin "Rock" McCray
 *-transferred to another school


Steve Kane
Tribute Page

  Steve Kane coached basketball at University City for 26 seasons, winning 346 games and one Public League championship. That crown was claimed in 1995. Here is that story . . .

By Ted Silary

  Sometimes a guy reaches into his pocket and comes up with nothing but lint.
  All he wants is enough change to satisfy SEPTA. But as he forgets about his pants and scrambles from room to room, opening drawers and searching under sofa cushions, all he can find are buttons and cracker crumbs.
  As time marches on, and he's already late, he wonders whether he should risk a flood of tears from his little sister and smash open her piggy bank.
  She's no dummy. She hides it.
  Anthony Harris, a 6-4 junior forward, is called "Chop" by his basketball teammates at University City High because of his propensity for fouling in practice.
  The other Jaguars and coach Steve Kane could not call Harris "Chop" on Saturday, though. He, um, well . . . he never made it to practice.
  "My mom took us all to the movies Friday night," Harris said. "I was going to stay at my grandmom's in West Philly, a short walk from school, but it got so late, I just decided to go home (to North Philly).
"The next morning - my mom was already gone - I got up and . . . No money. I spent it all at the movies."
  By missing the workout, Harris knew he would be subjecting himself to the wrath of Kane.
  If Kane wanted to change the reason for Harris's nickname by chopping off his head, so be it.
  "I thought I was going to catch it," Harris said. "I thought he was going to scream. But when I called him, surprisingly he was calm. It was like we were sitting right next to each other, having a little conversation. I told him why I missed. He was fine with it.
  "He told me what we worked on in practice, and that I'd better be ready . . . His response kind of shocked me."
  Yesterday, at the Civic Center, the man with no cash turned in a money performance.
  Harris, a 6-4 junior forward, scored 12 points (all in the second half) and swept 13 rebounds as U. City (22-2) edged Simon Gratz (24-3), 44-43, to win its first Public League boys championship in the program's 22-season history and complete the league's first boy-girl sweep since title games for girls were instituted in 1970.
  When the buzzer sounded, U. City's fans surged onto the court to mob the players and Kane. Soon, the only boys coach in the school's history was being hoisted.
  "What emotion, being swept away by the kids from our school, and all my former ballplayers; there must have been 50 of them," Kane said. "This win is not just for these kids. It's for all the kids who have played for me, and for the community. Mantua, 'The Bottom,' West Philly, Mill Creek . . . "
  The subject then turned to how difficult the season had been.
  Kane mentioned the Jaguars' regular-season game at Southern, which had to be halted at halftime and finished the next day because of a shooting incident.
  His next reference was to his father-in-law, Sam Donis, who died early this month.
  With that, Steve Kane burst into tears. For the next 30 seconds, he sobbed and heaved and sobbed some more as center Alfonso Wilson, who contributed eight points and 12 boards, applied a comforting, all-enveloping bear hug from behind with help from a female friend. A few feet away, Kane's wife, Judy, also cried a river.
  When Kane finally collected himself and looked up, his glasses were pocked with teardrops.
  "I know he was watching us," he said of his father-in-law. "I'm sorry he's not here. He loved us. He always called after games to see how we were doing. I'm so sorry he's not alive to see this."
  Truth be told, Sam Donis's opinion undoubtedly would have matched the majority's: The game was not a pretty sight, but at least it featured an exciting finish.
  The teams combined to shoot 25-for-85 (29 percent) from the floor, including 7-for-28 (25 percent) from three-point range, and commit 32 turnovers despite a slow pace.
  Keeping with the theme, Temple-bound swingman Rasheed Brokenborough scored 14 points to finalize his career total at 1,784, third best in PL history, but was held to one field goal.  
  continued right below . . .  

Coach Steve Kane

League / Overall
1974: 4-9 
1975: 7-6
1976: 7-7 
1977: 7-8
1978: 5-10
1979: 8-7
1980: 10-5 / 16-9
1981: 3-13
1982: 8-5
1983: 3-5
1984: 7-6
1985: 6-7
1986: 12-1 / 26-2
1987: 9-4 / 18-8
1988: 10-3 / 17-7
1989: 5-8 / 8-13
1990: 6-7 / 10-10
1991: 5-4 / 11-9
1992: 6-5 / 12-7
1993: 8-3 / 13-7
(Overall determined to be
232-146 after 1993 season)
1994: 10-1 / 20-2
1995: 11-0 / 22-2
1996: 14-1 / 18-4
1997: 11-5 / 17-9
1998: 12-1 / 19-6
1999: 10-3 / 18-6
26 Seasons, 1974-99
League - 205-134
Overall - 346-175
Appearances Ended in  . . .
Quarterfinals (4)
1980, 1992, 1993, 1999
Semifinals (3)
1994, 1998, 1997
Finals (2)
1986, 1995

Rasheed Brokenborough 1995 28.5
Rasheed Brokenborough 1993 25.8
Thomas "Skimoe" Hinton 1989 24.3
Rasheed Brokenborough 1994 24.0
Rondell Turner 1992 23.8
Anwar "Fis" Blagmon 1996 23.2
Sylvester "Bam" Westcott 1997 21.8
James Glass 1987 21.3
Sam "Wobbles" White 1975 20.8
Joey "Showboat" Adams 1977 20.5
Vincent "Butter" Smalls 1986 20.5
Anthony "Chop" Harris 1996 20.4
Rudy Barnes 1976 19.9
Ray Arrington 1980 19.1
Marcus Rosser 1999 18.3


Rasheed Brokenborough
Anthony "Chop" Harris
Anwar "Fis" Blagmon
Michael Tucker
Alfonso Wilson

   "I never did that in my life," he claimed.
  Said Kane: "If you told me we'd win with Rasheed getting one field goal, I would have said, 'You . . . are . . . crazy!' "
  Crazy would be the way to describe the final moments. You also might want to mix in amazing along with a pinch of
controversial and scary.
  With 31.7 seconds remaining, Gratz found itself in deep trouble as star point guard Terrell Stokes fouled out and
Brokenborough converted a one-and- one to give U. City a 43-39 lead.
  Guard Jarret Kearse, a sophomore substitute, removed some of the panic by burying a turnaround, off-balance,
left-wing "three" at 0:20. After Brokenborough inbounded to Anwar Blagmon, deep sub Terrance Smith flicked away
the ball and Kearse gained possession on the floor in a scramble.
  Tweet! Though Kearse did a remarkable job of remaining stationary, he was called for traveling after being jostled by
the diving Brokenborough.
  The call was greeted by the tossing of two thickly padded folding chairs onto the court from behind Gratz's bench. A
four-minute delay followed as security guards, joined by at least 15 policemen, moved into position all around the court.
  At 8.9, Brokenborough was fouled and made the first for a 44-42 lead. When he missed the second, Harris tracked
down the rebound. But the ball was dislodged and recovered by Smith, who was fouled.
  What a scenario. Smith had been on the floor for less than a minute. He had not yet taken any kind of shot. Previously,
he had not seen game action since Feb. 9.
  Somehow, Smith summoned the brass to sink the front end of the one-and-one.
  Job half-done. Time for No. 2 . . .
  Clang. The ball hit the right side of the rim and bounced left. Forward Erik Hood outleaped Wilson about 8 feet away,
planted his feet, spun and lifted.
  By the time he released the ball, his hand was no more than 4 feet from the hoop.
  The ball hit once on the near side of the rim. It hit twice on the far side. It dropped . . . Not into the net.
  "I don't know how that shot didn't go in," Gratz coach Bill Ellerbee said. "They must have put some kind of vibrator
on the rim."
  Said Harris: "That scared me. It was a wide-open shot. I wanted to go over and try to block it, but I didn't want to risk
a foul."
  Except for Kane, the most emotional Jaguar had to be Brokenborough, a four- year varsity performer.
  He had not played well. He had persevered and triumphed.
  "When I was getting ready for ninth grade, all people told me was, 'Don't go to U. City. They ain't got any players,' " he
said. "It was, 'Gratz and FLC, they're the teams. You won't win a championship at U. City.'
  "It took me four years, but I got one. If you can only get one, this is the best time, in your last year. I can't tell you
how happy I am."
  U. City's only previous title game appearance had been a 66-64 loss to Southern in 1986 . . . Bill Ellerbee: "We didn't
execute well. We were hoping to hang around and steal it at the end." . . . In a Dec. 15 non-league game, Gratz beat U.
City, 56-55. "We won by one when it counted," Rasheed Brokenborough said . . . Steve Kane: "I woke up at 4 o'clock
in the morning still not knowing what (primary) defense we were going to play. When I saw (guard) Michael Tucker, I
asked him, 'What should we use? ' He said, '100.' That's man-to-man fullcourt. We went with it. Shows how much
oaching I did."

This story was written in 1994 when Rasheed Brokenborough, only a junior,
reached 1,000 career points . . .

By Ted Silary
  Rasheed Brokenborough's dreams were as big as his pending accomplishment.
  He was going to snatch a rebound, dribble the length of the floor, explode upward into a dunk while absorbing contact,
then shuffle to the foul line and hit nothing but cotton.
  Brokenborough, a 6-4, 185-pound junior - yes, junior - small forward, yesterday became the first player in University
City's 21-season basketball history to reach 1,000 career points.
  The magic moment occurred two minutes and 28 seconds into the first quarter of the Jaguars' 78-59 Public League
Division A-D triumph at Olney.
  The lefthanded Brokenborough, who has turned getting close to the basket into an art form, maneuvered into the lane,
flipped in a 6-foot jump hook - he learned the move from teammate Tariek Stinson - then braced himself for poundings
on the back from his teammates and coach Steve Kane.
  The points were his second and third. No. 1 had come 51 seconds earlier on the first of two free throws. By game's
end, he owned 27 points on 9-for-16 (one three-pointer) shooting from the field and 8-for-15 from the line, along with
13 rebounds, 10 assists and five steals. Just so you know, he routinely covers the opposition's top offensive threat.
  Brokenborough had hoped to hit the milestone last Friday in a home game against John Bartram. Last Tuesday, Kane
made sure that Rasheed would fall short of 1,000 in a game at Edward Bok. Alas, the Bartram game was postponed.
  "It would have been better at home, but that's OK," Brokenborough said. ''About a dozen U. City kids made it to the
game. Mr. Kane is going to get the art teacher to paint me a black and yellow ball with the details."
  Although Brokenborough once scored "60-something" points in a middle school game for Pepper, in Southwest
Philadelphia, his high school success has surprised him.
  "That is a pretty big accomplishment for a guy who couldn't even shoot the ball when he started playing," he said. "I
used to score everything inside. No jump shots at all. I could barely dribble, either."
  Brokenborough learned to shoot jumpers under the tutelage of James Wright, who directs the Mantua Community
enter, at 34th and Haverford streets. He also worked out constantly with neighborhood buddies Craig Wise (Central,
Canisius), Marvin Stinson (Dobbins; Gloucester County College, in New Jersey), Tariek's brother, and Bill Sheed
(U. City, Treasure Valley JC, in Ontario, Ore.)
  "If you'd ask Mr. Wright, he'd say he didn't do anything to help me. I know better," Brokenborough said. "Mr. Kane
has helped me a lot, too. He gave me a lot of confidence by making me a starter in ninth grade. My mom (Barbara)
kept pumping me up. I kept saying I never thought it would happen. She kept saying it would.
  "When I started playing, I saw the game as all scoring for me. Now I look to get my teammates started early. My
points are going to come. It works out nice. I like it when my teammates are happy."
  Kane, who has coached the Jaguars since the beginning, is the president of the Rasheed Brokenborough Fan Club.
  "Forget the basketball," he said. "What a beautiful kid. You ask the people around our school. Nobody has anything
bad to say about this guy."
  Brokenborough's name is already known to Division I coaches. And he intends to capitalize on his opportunity. In
tandem with senior guard Fred Warrick, another neighbor who stars at Edward Bok Tech, Brokenborough is
receiving private tutoring for the Scholastic Aptitude Test.
  "In ninth grade, I didn't realize how important good grades are," he said. "But I've doing well ever since. I'm going
to take the SAT in March."

This story about guard Thomas "Skimoe" Hinton and his foul-shooting duels
with Coach Kane was written in 1989 . . .

By Ted Silary
  Thomas "Skimoe" Hinton is one of the more proficient free-throw shooters in Public League basketball history.
  Yet, he is only 82.353 percent as good as someone within his own school, University City.
  His coach, Steve Kane.
  "Skimoe's not the best foul shooter in UC's (16-year) history. I am," crowed Kane, 50. "All the kids know it. They
all test me.
  "Every year, we have a contest on the first day of practice. I made 34 in a row about seven or eight years ago and
that's still the record. This year, I made it to 33. The 34th was down and in, then came out. Skimoe's best for all
season is 28. He's got two more days (at practice) to beat me."
  But perhaps not the will.
  When Hinton was asked yesterday whether he expects to erase Kane's mark, he responded, "I doubt it."
  One must understand, however, that the question was posed after U. City had been swamped, 73-50, by host Ben
Franklin and after Hinton, a 5-8, 160-pound senior wing guard, had failed to sink a free throw for the first time all
  Not that opportunities were abundant. Hinton, who had 12 points, 4 assists and 3 steals, did not step to the line until
1:50 remained. After executing three miniknee bends and one really deep knee bend, Hinton missed a one-and- one.
He was fouled while scoring a layup on the Jaguars' next possession, but again the free throw missed.
  "First time I missed two in a row all season," Hinton moaned. "I don't think that. I know that."
  Hinton has missed only 26 free throws all season, so who could challenge the assertion? He has converted 175 of
201 chances in 20 games, which figures to 87.1 percent.
  "Sure, some other Public League guys probably shot close to 90 percent through the years, " Kane said, "but how
many shot the amount Skimoe has? More than 200. That's a helluva lot of free throws."
  On Jan. 24, when Hinton scored a school-record 44 points in a loss to William Penn, he was 22-for-26 from the
charity stripe.
  "Their guys were saying, 'What's with you? You live on the line?' " Hinton said. "They said, 'You pay the refs to
call fouls for you?'
  "When I drive, I'm trying to score. But if I can't do that, I try to draw a foul. Do both, actually. I can't explain why
so many go in. It's just confidence. That's all you need. For me, foul shots are like a big guy's slam dunk. When I
make them over and over, it gets me going."
  Though Hinton does not have particularly quick feet, he has perfected a hip-hop style of dribbling that enables
him to penetrate zones and force defenders to jump too soon. Often yesterday he appeared to be jostled while
shooting, but whistles were not forthcoming.
  "If I'm not getting calls in the first and second quarters," Hinton said, ''I can tell it's not going to be my day."
  The ultimate bad day of Skimoe Hinton's life, with respect to basketball, was Feb. 8, 1988, when he found that
a poor academic performance would cancel the remainder of his season.
  U. City was 17-3 at the time, ranked fourth in the city. Oblivion followed, because no one else could even
remotely replace Hinton, then a lead guard, as a ballhandler.
  Said Hinton: "Mr. Kane said I sold the team out. The teachers said it. The students said it, too. They were right.
I heard it every day after that. I didn't talk to any of my teammates the rest of the year. I felt so bad. They'd try
to talk to me, but I couldn't say anything back. That experience stuck with me all through the summer. It made
me come back hungrier. I had to prove a point.
  "Schoolwork isn't that hard. Teachers have always said I'm lazy. My mother (Ida) does everything for me.
When I got to high school, I didn't know much about responsibility. I'm learning more and more about it."
  Kane gladly will second that.
  "He has matured a lot as a person," Kane said. "He showed me how much just the other day at the Markward
Club luncheon. He was the first U. City player to ever write out a speech. He was eloquent. He delivered it in
absolutely beautiful fashion. In terms of public speaking, not much is expected out of the Public League kids.
But everybody congratulated him afterward for a speech well done."
  Said Hinton: "I wrote it in my third-period class. I just wanted to say something nice. It felt good to know I
made people proud, especially my mom and Mr. Kane."
  Today or Monday at practice, if he approaches, say, 30 consecutive free-throw conversions, Skimoe Hinton
will make Steve Kane sweat.
  "He's the only one with a shot at me," Kane said. "The other guys have such poor concentration, they can't
make any more than five or six in a row. Skimoe keeps saying, 'I'm going to get you, Mr. Kane.' "
  The coach then added, in a tough-guy voice, "Yeah? We'll see."


Recap of victory in Public League championship game . . .

At the Civic Center
University City 44, Gratz 43
Franchise swingman Rasheed Brokenborough went just 1-for-9 from the floor, but managed 14 points, eight rebounds and three assists as the Jaguars won their first title in their 22nd season and completed the first girl-boy sweep in PL title history. Brokenborough finished with 1,774 career points, No. 3 in PL history. Anthony "Chop" Harris (12 points, 13 rebounds) and Alfonso Wilson (eight, 12) helped out. Gratz had a chance to tie in the waning moments when Terrance "Fats" Smith was fouled. He made the first free throw, then missed the second. Gratz's Erik Hood grabbed the rebound and lofted a follow. The ball bounced tantalizingly on the rim three times before dropping off to the side.


Below are the players who helped Steve Kane claim 346 wins and one Public League
championship in 26 seasons as the coach at University City. 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.

Brian Cannon 1974
Carlton Martin 1974
David Baldwin 1974
David Lassiter 1974
Dino Hamilton 1974
Greg Wright 1974
Hal Housley 1974
Howard Anderson 1974
James Brown 1974
James Kennedy 1974
Leon Quick 1974
Mike Booker 1974
Mike Young 1974
Tony Lewis 1974
Anthony Mitchell 1975
John Cummings 1975
John Stokes 1975
Sam "Wobbles" White 1975
Carlton "C-9" Willis 1976
Dave Broadus 1976
Eric Wilder 1976
Frank Oliver 1976
Keith Jones 1976
Mark Brown 1976
Rudy Barnes 1976
Darryl Henry 1977
George Strand 1977
Gregory Coleman 1977
Joey "Showboat" Adams 1977
Kevin "Rock" McCray 1977
Mark Jeffers 1977
Michael Brown 1977
Roy Bryant 1977
Steven Carr 1977
Thomas House 1977
Calvin Johnson 1978
Darryl Waller 1978
George Gilyard 1978
James Moore 1978
Mike Seymour 1978
Roger Cooks 1978
Stefan Hall 1978
William Chavis 1978
Chris German 1979
Chuck Janerette 1979
Darrel Gaines 1979
Daryl Lloyd 1979
Jimmy Smith 1979
John DeLeon 1979
Sean Hook 1979
Bernard Duncan 1980
Chris Marieno 1980
Curtis Bryant 1980
Darnell Duncan 1980
Duane Ford 1980
Dwain Winkfield 1980
Gene McCleary 1980
Jeff Moore 1980
Jerome Broadus 1980
Lorenzo Douglas 1980
Owens 1980
Ray Arrington 1980
Anthony Osborne 1981
Fred Hunter 1981
Keith Hanton 1981
Morris Robinson 1981
Reggie James 1981
Tony Alston 1981
Carlton Corprew  1982
Derek Schwartz 1982
Elliott Hudson 1982
Hubie Hendricks 1982
Maurice Jones 1982
Mike Kirkland 1982
Nate Boyd 1982
Prentiss Johnson 1982
Steve Briggs 1982
Will Anderson 1982
Bennie Bland 1983
Drew Meredith 1983
Earl Rainey 1983
Henry 1983
Jerome Jackson 1983
Jordan Deal 1983
Michael Taylor 1983
Otis Thompson 1983
Ryan 1983
Darren Bryant 1984
John Jefferson 1984
Leroy Johnson 1984
Michael Keith 1984
Sam Prioleau 1984
Terance Johnson 1984
Tom Wilson 1984
Anthony "Juice" Williams 1985
Brent Patrick 1985
Kim Artis 1985
Lawrence Stokes 1985
Paul Hall 1985
Richard Harley 1985
Steve Ward 1985
Anthony Knox 1986
Anthony Reese 1986
Dan Wilson 1986
David Scott 1986
Derek Gregg 1986
Eric Kegler 1986
Heath Williams 1986
Vincent "Butter" Smalls 1986
Allen McDonald 1987
Bob Morgan 1987
Donald Martin 1987
Earl Patterson 1987
James Glass 1987
Jesse Hambright 1987
John McIntosh 1987
Laray Moore 1987
Len Farlow 1987
Michael Gilbert 1987
Reggie Quinn 1987
Wilbert Pena 1987
Corey Shinholster 1988
David Fuller 1988
Dewitt Miller 1988
Guy Cliett 1988
Kwame King 1988
Ricardo Crosling 1988
Robert Hart 1988
Robert Hughes 1988
Vernon West 1988
Vincent "Ham Head" Mason 1988
Zach Williams 1988
Chris Nelson 1989
Ivard Latham 1989
Jerry Williams 1989
Leroy Royster 1989
Thomas "Skimoe" Hinton 1989
Anthony Workman 1990
Chris Wilson 1990
Dion Kent 1990
Jeff Whitfield 1990
Marlon Thomas 1990
Nate Byrd 1990
Reggie Marant 1990
Sam Sessoms 1990
Aubrey Miller 1991
Billy Nole 1991
Calvin "Snap" Jeffers 1991
Derrick Williams 1991
DiAndre Summerville 1991
Durand Norfleet 1991
Lewis 1991
Mark English 1991
Mike Whitfield 1991
Randall Pressley 1991
Ronald Williford 1991
Bill Sheed 1992
Glenn Thomas 1992
Irvin Vaughn 1992
james Benson 1992
James Sanders 1992
Jerry McBeth 1992
Rondell Turner 1992
Troy Johnson 1992
Darryl Jones 1993
Dwayne Surratt 1993
Hank Williams 1993
Jim Henderson 1993
Johnny Butler 1993
Sekou Clark 1993
Damon Montague 1994
Jermaine Joyner 1994
Larry Strand 1994
Maurice Warwick 1994
Ray Charles 1994
Reginal Barnes 1994
Shaheed Sanders 1994
Shawn "Boo" Cherry 1994
Tariek Stinson 1994
Terrance Farlow 1994
Alfonso Wilson 1995
Johnny Glover 1995
Lamar Edge 1995
Lutwine Washington 1995
Michael Tucker 1995
Rasheed Brokenborough 1995
Ronnie Russell 1995
Steve Fuller 1995
Anthony "Chop" Harris 1996
Anwar "Fis" Blagmon 1996
David Purdie 1996
Mustafa Bryant 1996
Reubon Joyner 1996
Rhisheen Jackson 1996
Andre Dorsey 1997
Don Juan Clark 1997
Ed Giddings 1997
Hanif Dawson 1997
James Gaymon 1997
Mensah Preston 1997
Moustapha Faye 1997
Neamoubi Mickle 1997
Sylvester "Bam" Westcott 1997
Duron Stays 1998
George Hoggard 1998
Greg Wright 1998
Jermaine Connelly 1998
Laron Joyner 1998
Melvin "Beef" Young 1998
Rahien Smith 1998
Rahsaan Woods 1998
Cobey Williams 1999
Derek Boykin 1999
Edwin Brooks 1999
Hakim Warrick 1999
Jamal Braxton 1999
Jamal Treadwell 1999
Jermaine Bennerman 1999
Justin Huckel 1999
Kennard Sears 1999
Kevin Carter 1999
Maliek "Squeaky" Sanders 1999
Marcus Rosser 1999
Raheem Johnson 1999
Rhasheed Peterson 1999