Philadelphia High School Basketball

A Look at Vince Miller's 27-Year
Coaching Career at Frankford High (1972-98)

  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 Miller's 27 seasons. . . .
To provide additions/corrections:

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In January 2015, Frankford's gym was renamed to honor Coach Vince Miller. These are some of his former players.

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


1974 Phil Andrews
1976 Daryl Wilson
1977 Jeffery "Monk" Clark
1980 Kevin "Cat" Compton
1981 Anthony Chennault
1982 Rico Washington
1987 Darryl Oliver
1988 Carlin Warley
1988 Jamie Ross
1989 Carlin Warley
1989 Jason Warley
1994 Duane Johnson
1995 Petrick Sanders
1996 Arthur "Yah" Davis
1996 Petrick Sanders
1975 Daryl Wilson
1976 Jeffery "Monk" Clark
1981 Rico Washington
1982 Austin Wilder
1983 Guy Thomas
1986 Adrian Burke
1987 Jamie Ross
1988 Jason Warley
1996 Ronnie Conway
1997 Earl Foreman
1998 Phillip Alston
1984 Tony Crawford
1985 Joe Easley
1990 Alvin "Brother" Abner
1993 Duane Johnson
1993 Anthony Mitchell
1996 John Walker

(Bulletin, 1972-77, DN 1978-98)

1977 Jeffery "Monk" Clark
1981 Anthony Chennault
1982 Rico Washington
1989 Carlin Warley
1996 Arthur "Yah" Davis
1996 Petrick Sanders
1976 Daryl Wilson
1988 Carlin Warley
1988 Jamie Ross
1989 Jason Warley
1995 Petrick Sanders
1974 Phil Andrews
1980 Kevin "Cat" Compton
1994 Duane Johnson
1996 Ronnie Conway
(All or Part of Career)
*1,240 -- Rico Washington
*1,071 -- Carlin Warley
1,026 -- Anthony Chennault
  *transferred elsewhere


Vince Miller
Tribute Page

  Vinson "Vince" Miller coached basketball at Frankford for 27 seasons (1972-98), winning 351 games and two Public League championships. The Pioneers claimed their 1988 crown in a classic, four-overtime war of attrition against West Philadelphia. Here is that story . . .

By Ted Silary

  First, Vince Miller's team won the game. Then, the veteran coach lost his composure.
  It happened first in a corridor, deep in the bowels of Temple's McGonigle Hall. It also happened about three minutes later in Frankford High's locker room, as shrieks of joy bounced off the walls.
  On both occasions, words that tried to travel up Miller's throat were blocked by lumps the size of basketballs. Each time, beads of perspiration that trickled down his cheeks gave way to tears. They cascaded.
  Approximately 4,000 people yesterday saw Miller steer Frankford (24-1) past West Philadelphia (24-2), 71-64, in four - yes, four - overtimes for its first-ever Public League hoop championship.
  Funny, but when the drain-all-emotion-from-ya marathon finally ended - as the years go by, 10,000 undoubtedly will claim they were there - the look in the coach's eyes gave away one fact: He felt somewhat alone.
  Vince Miller was so visibly distressed because one of the 4,000 was not Reuben Miller Sr., his father. Mr. Miller passed away Feb. 13 at age 85, after having been in failing health for almost two years.
  "To lose my father this year, then to win a championship - it means a lot," Miller said, haltingly. "He was my fan when I didn't have anyone else. This is for him."
  Without prodding from the coach, the Pioneers called a team meeting shortly after Mr. Miller's death and opted to mourn his passing by wrapping black electrical tape around the top left strap of their jerseys.
  The current Pioneers did not know Mr. Miller at all, because only once this season - Dec. 22, when Frankford won its league opener over Ben Franklin - had he felt up to attending a game. But in Vince Miller's first 15 seasons, beginning in 1971-72, his father was a constant.
  "You'd see me on the bench," Vince said, "and you'd see him right behind me."
  If Mr. Miller had been perched behind Vince yesterday, he might have been called upon to play. Almost everyone else was.
  The Pioneers assuredly won the game, but more than that, they managed to shake off that punch-drunk feeling and remain standing the longest.
  Four Frankford starters fouled out - one in regulation (wing guard Nate Emons, with 0:43 left), two in the second OT (swingman Jamie Ross, with 2:03 left; center Carlin Warley, with 1:59 left) and one in the third OT (lead guard Rodney Roach, with 0:52 left). In total, they were forced to miss 22 minutes, 37 seconds.
  West also lost four starters to fouls, but they missed much less total time (13 minutes, 15 seconds).
  "All you can do is throw them (little-used subs) out there and pray that somebody does something positive," said West coach Joe Goldenberg. "Those were not combinations that we practice with regularly."
  Roach, who had been pulled in favor of junior forward Cori Lewis earlier in the quarter, replaced Emons. But the names of the guys Ross, C. Warley and Roach yielded to, in terms of familiarity, did not rival Manny, Moe and Jack.
  In order, we're talking Kevin "Sleepy" Newton, Aaron Cottman and Jeffrey Mack. We're also talking, cross your fingers and hope.
  "I did have confidence in them, honest," Miller said. "Hey, I had to put somebody in."
  Newton's big moment came with 0:37 left in OT No. 2, when he shocked everyone by launching, and burying, a "three." (The basket gave Frankford a 53-51 lead. Roach made the front half of a one-and-one at 0:24 to make it 54-51, but West franchise Mik Kilgore, who had 27 points, 10 rebounds, 2 assists and 3 steals, nailed a "three" of his own at 0:10).
  continued right below . . . 

Coach Vince Miller

League / Overall
1972: 2-12
1973: 0-2 
1974: 5-9
1975: 8-5
1976: 12-1
1977: 11-4
1978: 7-7
1979: 12-3
1980: 6-9
1981: 14-1 / 19-4
1982: 10-3
1983: 8-1 / 14-3
1984: 7-5
1985: 6-7
1986: 8-5 / 9-9
1987: 11-2 / 17-4
1988: 13-0 / 24-1
1989: 13-0 / 24-1
1990: 7-7 / 9-10
Overall record determined
to be 247-121 through 1990
1991: 5-5 / 6-10
1992: 5-6 / 7-11
1993: 7-4 / 11-7
1994: 8-3 / 14-4
1995: 8-3 / 15-6
1996: 14-1 / 23-2
1997: 12-4 / 14-6
1998: 10-3 / 14-4
27 Seasons, 1972-1998

League - 230-112
Overall - 351-171

Appearances Ended in  . . .
Quarterfinals (5)
1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1987
Semifinals (2)
1995, 1996
Finals (3)
1981, 1988, 1989
Note: 1973 team reached
quarterfinals in Sonny Hill Winter League after teachers'
trike ended PL season

Arthur "Yah" Davis 1996 25.6
Rico Washington 1982 24.3
Phillip Alston 1998 23.5
Carlin Warley 1989 22.4
Adrian Burke 1986 22.4
Jeffery "Monk" Clark 1977 21.6
Kevin "Cat" Compton 1980 21.1
Petrick Sanders 1995 20.8
Anthony Chennault 1981 20.3
Phil Andrews 1974 19.4
Carlin Warley 1988 19.4
Daryl Wilson 1975 18.6
Jeffery "Monk" Clark 1976 18.0
Jamie Ross 1987 17.8
Jason Warley 1989 17.5
Alvin Abner 1990 17.5


Carlin Warley
Jason Warley
Jamie Ross
Nate Emons
Rodney Roach
Carlin Warley
Jason Warley
Cori Lewis
Johnny Davis
Alvin "Brother" Abner


  "Coach Miller always says, when I'm open I can shoot. He has confidence in me," Newton said. "Of course, if I'd
missed, he might have been mad. I didn't know where I was, actually. I didn't know I was behind the three-point line
until the ref put his hands up."
  Cottman made no major contributions, but at least he didn't mess up.
  Mack's play, in a word, was vital.
  With 0:43 left in the third OT, and Frankford trailing, 60-56, the 5-9 senior guard alley-ooped an inbound pass to 6-4
junior forward Jason Warley (22 points, 23 rebounds), and a three-point play resulted. Then, as Eric Williams, West's
senior lead guard, dribbled upcourt, Mack stripped him and raced in for a layup. Just like that, the Pioneers went from
down four to up one.
  The session ended at 62-62 as Williams made two free throws for West at 0:26, then J. Warley, fouled on a follow
attempt, made one of two at 0:05.
  In OT No. 4, Frankford seized a 64-62 lead at 2:34 as J. Warley scored on a rebound basket. At 1:11, several misses
from the floor and line later, Mack hustled for his second gigantic steal, tipping the ball out of Williams's hands and
into Warley's.
  Thereafter, Frankford shot 7-for-9 from the line while West shot 1-for-6 from the floor.
  Then the buzzer sounded and a sea of people wearing red, blue and gold surged onto the court. By now, Frankford's
fans have perfected the art of storming the playing surface. The Pioneers have accomplished a first-ever ''Pub" triple
this school year, winning titles in football, soccer and basketball.
  Holy Mack-erel!
  "That kid Mack is always bugging me to play. Well, he sure got his chance today," Miller cackled. "I also get it from his
girlfriend (Samantha Hawkins). She gives me a hard time. She's always saying, 'I came to see Jeff play and you didn't
even put him in.' "
  "Friday, coach Miller had me practice with the first team a little," Mack said. "But when the third quarter came and I
hadn't played yet, I said, 'Shoot, he's not going to use me. ' I was kind of mad. I didn't want to show anybody, but I was
kind of sulking at the Franklin game (semifinals), too. That could have been the last game in my career. It hurt not to
get in. Thankfully, we got to today.
  "I was just trying to keep Williams in the middle of the court. I wanted to 'turn' him again and again, so he'd have to
switch hands. Hopefully, he'd lose it on one of those switches.
  "Playing defense is what I do better than anything else."
  Way back in regulation, when nine starters were still around, Ross created a 46-46 tie at 0:28 by sticking an 8-foot,
left-baseline jumper. The Speedboys decided to hold for a last shot, but after they waited a bit too long to swing into a
pattern, senior swingman Benny Ball missed a hurried 22-footer.
  As the first OT wound down, Lewis calmly converted a one-and-one at 0:10 for a 49-47 lead, but Williams varoomed
upcourt and took the ball to the hole for an in-yo-face layup at 0:06. Williams also drew a foul from 6-6 sophomore
Carlin Warley (16 points, 15 rebounds), but was unable to convert the free throw.
  Lewis, who routinely played less than 10 minutes in games that weren't blowouts, had 8 points and 5 rebounds in 27.
  "I never thought I'd play that kind of role in a championship game," he said. "Especially one that went three overtimes."
  Uh, Cori, there were four OTs.
  "Four?" he said. "Guess I forgot one.
  "Mr. Miller told me and Jason, 'Every time you get the ball, go to the hole. Don't forget, they're in foul trouble, too.'
I'm a good foul shooter. I had some jitters when I came in the game the first time (late first quarter), but touching the
ball a few times cleaned that situation right up."
  "I knew the guys on the bench could do the job," J. Warley enthused. ''Just by hitting the 'three,' Newton showed he
could step into Jamie's spot. And Mack - he always does a good job in practice and makes the most of the minutes he
gets in the games.
  "This was Carlin and Jamie's year. They got a lot of (media) attention. It didn't really bother me. I just tried to score
the garbage points and hit the boards. But once Carlin fouled out, I knew I had to dig in. I had to play as hard as I
could for as long as I could. "
  Ultimately, the other Pioneers felt as though they had to win.
  "When we'd talk," Cori Lewis, "we kept saying that, of course, we wanted to win for ourselves. But we also said,
'Let's win this for Mr. Miller, and his dad.' "
  TITLE TIDBITS: In the first and second OTs, West was 1-for-9 from the line. Three were front ends . . .
Frankford's lone loss was 77-61 to West in a non- league game in December. West lost only to Bishop McNamara
(Md.), in a semifinal in the McCorristin holiday tournament . . . Vince Miller, on how old he felt by game's end:
"About 65. " He's 51 . . . Probably half of West's 16 free throw misses were of the it's-in, no-it's-not variety . . . In
the past 14 seasons, all but one "Pub" champion has exited the title game with two or fewer losses. In '83, Overbrook
was 21-5 overall . . . In '55, when both were seniors in high school, Miller's 'Brook team (with Wilt; no last name
needed) defeated Joe Goldenberg's West team in the final.

This story was written in 1989 after Vince guided the Pioneers to a second
consecutive crown . . .

By Ted Silary
  A "T," some "threes" and much tougher "D."
  Not to be overly simplistic, but those are the three main reasons Frankford High is the Public League basketball
champion for the second consecutive season.
  Yesterday, as a capacity crowd at Temple's McGonigle Hall rocked, rolled, swayed and gyrated, the Pioneers (25-1)
tripped Simon Gratz, 75-66, in a much-closer-than-that final.
  The "T," as in technical foul, came early.
  The "threes," as in three-point field goals, were a late-third-quarter staple.
  The much tougher "D," as in defense, was evident in the final eight minutes.
  Looking at the factors in reverse order . . .
  Through the first three quarters, Gratz (24-2) shot 22-for-37 (59.5 percent) from the floor. In the last quarter,
Frankford, not being in foul trouble, became more aggressive and the Bulldogs went (ouch!) 4-for-20.
  As the third quarter wound down, Frankford got a pair of three-pointers from swingman Cori Lewis and another
from lead guard Johnny Davis. Lewis's second ("I didn't know I was behind the line until I saw the scoreboard ringing
up three points") not only provided a 53-50 lead to end the session, it whipped Frankford's rooters into a frenzy.
  Now, we backtrack, barely into the second quarter. Gratz owns an 18-12 lead and Frankford has a disinterested,
dispirited look.
  Davis drives to the basket and flips up a layup. Harry Moore, Gratz's impressive 6-7 junior, spikes the shot above rim
level. Frankford's Carlin Warley scores on a put-back basket, and as the teams head upcourt, a whistle sounds. Referee
Caesar Williams has slapped Vince Miller, Frankford's coach, with a "T."
  A sought-after T, as Miller, who had squawked for a goaltending call, later admitted.
  "I thought it might spark us," Miller said. "Things weren't going right. They were dictating the tempo. They were the
ggressor. They were taking it to us.
  "Maybe the 'T' did help somewhat. It woke us up. The kids saw that I was starting to get intense. We turned it around
a little."
  Said Lewis: "Whenever Mr. Miller gets mad, everybody plays harder. I didn't know he got a 'T' until I saw the Gratz
kid (Aaron McKie) going to the line. But it created a lot of emotion for us. After that, we were intense."
  Actually, Cori Lewis, a 6-3 senior, played like a man possessed throughout the four-game playoffs.
  By now, the fans' perception of Frankford has to have been altered from ''The Warley Brothers and Three Other
Nothing-Special Guys" to "The Warley Brothers, a Pretty Talented Guy Named Lewis and Two Other Guys Who Also
  Lewis yesterday totaled 19 points (6-for-11, 5-for-8), 5 rebounds, 7 assists and 3 steals. His playoff averages in those
respective categories merely were 20.8, 6.8, 5.8 and 3.8.
  Cori, cousin of the Charlotte Hornets Ralph Lewis ('81 Frankford graduate), perhaps made his biggest play with 1:17
left, after Carlin Warley missed a one-and-one to fail to expand a 65-61 Frankford lead. Lewis made an off- balance leap
into the lane, tipped the rebound to Davis on the left wing and Frankford scored at 1:05, as Davis hit Jason Warley for
a short banker.
  Then, after Gratz's Steve Patterson missed a one-and-one at 0:58, Lewis again grabbed the rebound and hit Jason
Warley for a breakaway layup.
  "I don't see why there aren't more colleges interested in Cori," Miller said. "He has to be a strong Division I prospect.
He plays great defense, he handles the ball (Lewis mixed in lead-guard duties late in the season), he's strong, goes to the
hoop, gets up in the air. I don't know what they're looking for."
  Said Carlin Warley: "Ever since the playoffs started, Cori has been outstanding. He came through in true fashion, like
a senior should."
  A year ago, when Frankford topped West Philadelphia, 71-64, in a legendary, four-overtime championship game,
Lewis was Miller's first substitute. He had 8 points and 5 rebounds in 27 minutes, then noted: "I never thought I'd play
that kind of role in a championship game. Especially one that went three overtimes."
  After being informed that the game had gone four overtimes, he said sheepishly, "Guess I forgot one. "
  Luckily for Frankford, Cori Lewis remembered the feeling, and what it had taken to achieve it.
  "When you lose in the playoffs, you go home for the year. No championship," Lewis said. "I wanted another one. No
way I was going home without one.
  "The way Gratz was doubling down on Carlin, I just tried to stay on his side and work a two-man game. Jason would
ome high. Most teams' plans were to keep the ball away from Carlin and Jason. Earlier in the year, we weren't knocking
down the easy shots teams were giving us. The second half of the year, we did."
  Frankford began the season with only four varsity returnees - Lewis, the Warleys and Aaron Cottman, a substitute
forward who was not used in yesterday's game. For that reason, Miller said he would derive more satisfaction from
Title II than Title I.
  "I think I did a better coaching job this year," Miller said. "Check to see how many teams won (a second consecutive
championship) with only four guys returning. We had no guards with any experience. We had to mold a backcourt out
of guys who had never played a varsity game.
  "All year, our guards (Alvin "Brother" Abner and Davis, after supplanting Jamol Simpson) were our weakest part. We
didn't hide it. They worked hard to change my criticism of them being bad, and stepped up and won a championship."
  Said Carlin Warley: "The second time around is sweeter, because this year's team is not as talented. This team had a
lot of togetherness. That helped us pull through."
  That, along with a "T," some "threes" and much tougher "D."
Harry Moore had 23 points and 10 rebounds for Gratz. He was 2-for-7 in the last quarter because, according to
Frankford coach Vince Miller, "We had Carlin (Warley) front him more, instead of just letting him catch the ball" . . .
Other recent back-to-back champions were Southern ('86, '87), Overbrook ('79, '80), West Philadelphia ('74-'78) and
Overbrook ('70, '71) . . . To answer Miller's question: Southern returned three varsity players in '87, only one of whom
had started in '86 . . . Gratz's Aaron McKie, a 6-4 junior, played with a broken (non-shooting) wrist. He had 19 points,
5 rebounds, 6 assists and said, "Athletes have to play in pain" . . . Gratz's other loss also was to Frankford (67-65 on
Jan. 19) . . . Gratz coach Bill Ellerbee, who wore a red and white letter sweater dating from his days as a Gratz student:
"We had our chances. We were our own worst enemy. We'd beat their press, then not look to score" . . . The title is
Frankford's second. Gratz has won once, in 1939, though the '73 team won the Sonny Hill Winter League after a
teachers' strike wiped out the regular season season.

This story was written in the fall of 1998, when Vince announced his retirement . . .

By Ted Silary
  Vince Miller was being literal and figurative when he said he fell into coaching.
  It was one night in the summer of 1958, after his junior year at North Carolina A & T, when Miller received a phone
call from Wilt Chamberlain, his best buddy since third grade, about a pickup basketball game set for Haddington
(now Shepard) Recreation Center, 57th and Haverford.
  "Willie Naulls, Walter Dukes - some guys like that were coming down from New York to challenge some of the best
guys in Philly,'' Miller said. "I told Wilt I had a date that night, but he said, `You won't be going out until 9 or 10
anyway. Play first.' ''
  Soon, Miller was going up for a layup, then down in a heap.
  "My left knee just locked,'' he said. "I looked at my leg and there was a big dimple where my kneecap was supposed
to be. They cut me from one side to the other. Used wire to get everything back together. The surgical techniques
weren't as good as they are now. It was just about unheard of to come back from something like that, so . . . ''
  When school resumed Tuesday at Frankford High, a notice was tacked to the bulletin board advertising the need
for a basketball coach.
  Vinson "Vince'' Miller, 61, has retired after winning just over two-thirds of his games (351-171) in 27 seasons along
with Public League championships in 1988 and '89.
  "I still loved the coaching and I still loved being in my classroom,'' Miller said. "I could control the team, control my
students. It was the riffraff around the school that made things difficult. Kids have changed so much. And there was
so much other junk you had to put up with. Thirty-six years [including teaching stints at Thomas Edison and Central]
was enough.'' 
  Vince Miller first gained acclaim in 1955 as a forward for Overbrook's PL and city champions. That was the season
in which Chamberlain burned Roxborough for 90 points and averaged 47.2 in PL play, but the 6-5 Miller was hardly
a slouch.
  He averaged 11.1 points in league play, second on the team, and then stepped forward with 17 as the Panthers
topped West Philadelphia, 78-60, for the PL championship and 31 as they bombed West Catholic, 83-42, for the City
Title. In 1991, the Daily News named that team the best in city scholastic history.
  Miller, something of a late bloomer, continued to improve at North Carolina A & T and spent part of his summers
working as a bellhop at Kutsher's Country Club in New York's Catskill Mountains, as did Chamberlain.
  "We'd play games against the other resort hotels,'' Miller said. "I'd anticipated maybe getting a shot at the NBA;
[Celtics coach] Red Auerbach always thought I had pro potential. After the knee injury, I knew I couldn't take that
path. I started coaching in the [age-group] New York-Philadelphia series and then got involved with coaching pros in
the Baker League.
  "The people at A & T were good to me. They gave me an official coaching start as a graduate assistant.''
  Miller's coaching highlight came in 1988, when Frankford defeated West, 71-64, in four overtimes, for its first PL
championship. Afterward, a sobbing Miller dedicated the win to his father, Reuben Miller, who had died three weeks
earlier at age 85.
  Miller's immediate plan is to travel more with his wife, Gloria.
  "But if something were to become available on the college level,'' he said, "I'd be more than anxious to listen. It
would have to be as a head coach, though.
  "One thing that amazes me is that more coaching talent hasn't been tapped out of the Public League. You go back to
Joe Goldenberg at West, Mark Levin at Overbrook. You still have Kenny Hamilton at Franklin, Bill Ellerbee at Gratz.
Look what John Chaney has done on the college level [at Cheyney and Temple]. He started out at Gratz.
  "If nothing more happens for me in coaching, I'm more than happy with my career. I enjoyed everything and I
know I helped kids, which is what it's all about.''


Recaps of victories in Public League finals . . .

At Temple's McGonigle Hall
Frankford 71, West 64 (4 ot)
Frankford, a PL member since the 1916-17 season, won its first championship in a classic war of attrition. Both teams lost four starters to personal fouls. Frankford's ninth man, guard Jeffrey Mack, made a huge steal in the third OT, then made another in the fourth. The Pioneers took the lead for good, at 64-62, on Jason Warley's rebound basket with 2:34 left. Warley had 22 points and 23 rebounds. His brother, Carlin, a sophomore, had 16 points and 15 rebounds. For West, Mik Kilgore had 27 points and 10 rebounds.
At Temple's McGonigle Hall
Frankford 75, Gratz 66
Carlin Warley collected 16 points and 20 rebounds for Frankford, which used no subs. Jason Warley had 20 points and nine rebounds. Cori Lewis totaled 19 points, five rebounds, seven assists and three steals. For Gratz, the leaders were Harry Moore (23 points, 10 rebounds) and Aaron McKie (19 points).


Below are the players who helped Vince Miller claim 351 wins and two Public League championships
in 27 seasons as the coach at Frankford. 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.

Allen Brower 1972 Austin Wilder 1982 Allen Jaynes 1991
George Sewell 1972 Darryl martino 1982 Alvin Trumbo 1991
Glenn Heusser 1972 Jerome Leake 1982 Doug Beatty 1991
Kevin Allen 1972 Kevin Medley 1982 Dwayne Cosby 1991
Mark Townsell 1972 Nick Jenkins 1982 Eric Newton 1991
Terry Parris 1972 Rico Washington 1982 James Moore 1991
Al Spangler 1973 Milt Scott 1982 Jermaine Hutchins 1991
Cook 1973 Mark Sumner 1982 Kirk Dodd 1991
Dave Straub 1973 Bermudez 1983 Shawn Chambers 1991
Ed Simpson 1973 Fontel Smith 1983 Charles "Miles" Lewis 1992
Eric Cosby 1973 Frank Styles 1983 Allen Carroll 1992
Frank Karnes 1973 Guy Thomas 1983 Derek Santiago 1992
Fred Brake 1973 K. Williams 1983 Kevin Kearse 1992
Fred Payne 1973 Rod Smith 1983 Mark Leaks 1992
George Gibson 1973 Wayne Young 1983 Anthony Mitchell 1993
J. Smith 1973 Wilhelm Wilson 1983 Barry Jackson 1993
Moore 1973 Willie Wilson 1983 Dezrey Blake 1993
Charlie Moore 1974 Craig Washington 1984 Chris Anderson 1993
Ed Johnson 1974 Darwin Dobson 1984 Damian Hill 1993
Guy Lampkin 1974 James Butler 1984 Marlin Meachem 1993
Jeff Miller 1974 Jerome Easley 1984 Rodney Henderson 1993
Jerry Kittrell 1974 Julius Davis 1984 Ron Lewis 1993
Phil Andrews 1974 Tony Crawford 1984 William "Boo" Minor 1993
Rich Stewart 1974 Anthony Berry 1985 Derrick "Wiggles" Lanier 1994
Richard Cook 1974 Bruce McBride 1985 Duane Johnson 1994
Stan Machristie 1974 Curtis Smith 1985 Dwayne Turner 1994
Ernie Rehr 1975 Frank Bowens 1985 Eric Dabney 1994
Joe Prewitt 1975 Joe Easley 1985 Harold Cade 1994
Melvin Kilgore 1975 Lawrence Miller 1985 Jason Leaks 1994
Rich Kemp 1975 Leon McClendon 1985 Myron Jeffcoat 1994
Willie Roberts 1975 Maurice Campbell 1985 Rasheen Braddock 1994
Charles Pryor 1976 Roland Anderson 1985 Tony Jones 1994
Daryl Wilson 1976 Adrian Burke 1986 Carl Craig 1995
Frank Zaccone 1976 Calvin Childs 1986 Ron Abner 1995
George Golding 1976 Jim Chabot 1986 Ward 1995
Henry Bishop 1976 Joe Carretta 1986 Willie Cooper 1995
Jeff Marcial 1976 Paul Gripper 1986 Arthur "Yah" Davis 1996
Jiles Lee 1976 Sean Henderson 1986 Bill Void 1996
John Chaney 1976 Sylvester Marner 1986 Deon Keel 1996
Lester Coney 1976 Bruce Lorenzo 1987 John Hawkins 1996
Bob Piekielski 1977 Darryl Oliver 1987 John Walker 1996
Claude Gross 1977 Eric Robinson 1987 Petrick Sanders 1996
Darrell Miller 1977 Harry Mobley 1987 Robert Woolford 1996
Eddie Williams 1977 Jim Higgins 1987 Ronald McCleskey 1996
Jeffery "Monk" Clark 1977 Kevin McCoy 1987 Ronnie Conway 1996
Mike Darcy 1977 Mark Benton 1987 Sheldon Fitzgerald 1996
Art Camm 1978 Sonny Jones 1987 Terrance Scott 1996
Connie Miller 1978 Steve Blaker 1987 Derreck Burroughs 1997
Dave Viscusi 1978 Aaron Cottman 1988 Earl Foreman 1997
Derrick Miller 1978 Barry Lewis 1988 Eddie Gaskins 1997
Ed Gerety 1978 Devin Foreman 1988 George White 1997
Ed Tompkins 1978 Jamie Ross 1988 James Clay 1997
Gregory Howard 1978 Jeffrey Mack 1988 John Crichton 1997
Tony Williams 1978 Kevin "Sleepy" Newton 1988 Michael Rothmaller 1997
Victor Griggs 1978 Nate Emons 1988 Ricky Watson 1997
Andrew "Skip" Duren 1979 Rodney Roach 1988 Ryan Abner 1997
Greg Williams 1979 Tony Davis 1988 Durrell Rothwell 1998
Steve Black 1979 Carlin Warley 1989 Eric Snipes 1998
Tony Van Cliff 1979 Cori Lewis 1989 Gerald "Moosha" Redding 1998
Adrian Speller 1980 Jamol Simpson 1989 Jacques Griffin 1998
Carlton Lanier 1980 Jason Carley 1989 Kenny Carruth 1998
Dan Albright 1980 Johnny Davis 1989 Phillip Alston 1998
Ken St. George 1980 Ramont Reeves 1989 Quincy Todd 1998
Kenny Young 1980 Dave Riggins 1989 Rakeem Dunston 1998
Kevin "Cat" Compton 1980 Ron O'Neal 1989 Rhomer DeLaRosa 1998
Nick Goggins 1980 Toney Snipes 1989 Sam Bennett 1998
Steve Merricks 1980 Alvin "Brother" Abner 1990 Shamar Laguins 1998
Anthony Chennault 1981 Dwayne Chambers  1990 Stephen Jones 1998
Darryl Williams 1981 Frank Dobisch 1990    
Greg Boyd 1981 George Weems 1990    
Mickey Carruth 1981 Montik Goodwin 1990    
Ralph Lewis 1981 Raynarde Reeves 1990    
    Rhyan Jones 1990    
    Ricky Dunbar 1990    
    Wayne Allen 1990    
    Bill Murray 1990