High school – Astoria Schools http://astoriaschools.org/ Tue, 14 Sep 2021 02:01:27 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.8 https://astoriaschools.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/icon-2021-07-31T000949.167.png High school – Astoria Schools http://astoriaschools.org/ 32 32 Law Enforcement Called After Grossmont High School Protest In El Cajon – NBC 7 San Diego https://astoriaschools.org/law-enforcement-called-after-grossmont-high-school-protest-in-el-cajon-nbc-7-san-diego/ https://astoriaschools.org/law-enforcement-called-after-grossmont-high-school-protest-in-el-cajon-nbc-7-san-diego/#respond Tue, 14 Sep 2021 02:01:27 +0000 https://astoriaschools.org/law-enforcement-called-after-grossmont-high-school-protest-in-el-cajon-nbc-7-san-diego/ El Cajon school officials called for help from law enforcement on Monday after a lunchtime dress code protest at Grossmont High School. A spokesperson for the Grossmont Union High School District said students refused to return to class and the situation worsened with students throwing apples and water bottles. (1/2) A demonstration took place at […]]]>

El Cajon school officials called for help from law enforcement on Monday after a lunchtime dress code protest at Grossmont High School.

A spokesperson for the Grossmont Union High School District said students refused to return to class and the situation worsened with students throwing apples and water bottles.

“To calm the situation and ensure the safety of the students, a ‘secure campus’ was called and a response from law enforcement was required,” tweeted school district information officer PIO Collin McGlashen. “Law enforcement remains on campus to ensure an orderly return to class so that the school day can continue.”

Students on campus Monday at Grossmont High School.

Sky Ranger 7 arrived at the scene shortly before 1 p.m., but could not find any kind of deadlock between the police and the students. One person, however, was seen on a stretcher apparently taken away for some sort of medical treatment. Shortly after 5 p.m., NBC 7 was notified by the district that the patient was experiencing an asthma-related event.

Nearly a dozen police cars were spotted parked at the entrance to the school when Sky Ranger 7 was overhead, and groups of students were seen walking around the campus . Later that day, a district official told NBC 7 that four students had been detained and released.

At approximately 1:20 p.m., a group of what appeared to be 20 to 30 demonstrators with a large banner were seen walking towards the entrance to the school.

Some students at the school are demanding an end to the dress code in high school – where outside temperatures rose above 90 degrees on Monday – after posting a petition on Change.org.

“Grossmont High School just posted an email to all parents and students regarding updates and reminders on our dress code,” posted the creator of the petition. “This email appears to have caused an uproar in the student body, and rightly so. I have asked many of my fellow students via social media, and it seems our thoughts on the matter are unanimous.”

The petitioner adds: “I will show my legs, I will show my shoulders, I will show my stomach. Not only because it is extremely hot outside, but there is nothing wrong with these parts of my body. There’s nothing wrong with yours either. It doesn’t distract any other student, and if it does, we should teach our students not to sexualize and objectify. “

Late Monday afternoon, NBC 7 confirmed the contents of the dress code, which can be seen below:

Grossmont High School DRESS CODE

Students are expected. . . maintain a safe environment at school.

In an effort to enhance the learning atmosphere in the Grossmont Union High School District, students will dress in a way that reflects positively about themselves, their parents, and their school. Just as adults must conform to workplace standards, so too must students.

Clothing should not be oversized or fitted, including extra long shirts. All clothing must have sleeves. Shoes must be worn at all times.

Headgear: hats, bandanas, suitable absorbent headbands, etc. . . can be worn on campus outside of teaching hours (outside the classroom). To ensure that the educational process is not disrupted in the classroom, HATS AND HOODS and / or headgear that covers the eyes and / or ears of students may not be worn in class, unless authorized by the teacher. Other headgear related to a specific religious practice is permitted.

Unacceptable dress includes the following; (all unacceptable clothes are not listed).

  1. Sleeveless clothing.
  2. Pants should have finished edges and fitted at the waist and crotch. They cannot be cut low.
  3. Loose pants are not allowed. The pants must be able to hold without a belt and must not drag on the floor.
  4. Shirts should be long enough to be tucked in.
  5. Oversizing or shape adjustment of any kind is not permitted.
  6. No jerseys, except GHS track and field jerseys, are allowed.
  7. Clothes with underwear showing.
  8. Spaghetti Straps / Strapless / Single Sleeves / Off Shoulder / Halter / Tube Shirts or Dresses.
  9. Muscle tank shirts or underwear shirts.
  10. Clothes too low-cut (no visible neckline).
  11. Hoods must be worn, except outdoors in rainy weather.
  12. Backless or racerback shirts (shirts that do not fully cover the back).
  13. Bare tummy (stomach) cannot be exposed (tops should be long enough to be tucked in but no longer than 4 “beyond the waist)
  14. Slippers and pajamas.
  15. Micro-mini skirts, dresses and short shorts.
  16. Clothing displaying logos of racist groups or gangs, obscene language, vulgar gestures, racist, ethnic or sexual slurs or symbols of hatred, prejudice, intolerance or discrimination on any clothing, jewelry or belt.
  17. Wear clothing or accessories that advertise alcohol, tobacco, drugs (including mushrooms), death and violence (skulls, guns) or sexually oriented, such as “Playboy” or ” Hustler “
  18. Wallet or waist chains.
  19. Pointed jewelry.
  20. Athletic or club spirit phrases with inappropriate double meanings – teams and clubs are urged to get approval from the assistant manager before making spirit shirts.

Consequences:

The consequences range from a change of clothing provided by the school to suspension. In extreme cases, a parent will be called in to bring a change of clothes. The student will have to make an exchange for inappropriate clothing after school. Continued disregard for the dress code may result in after-school detention or suspension. At no time is the school responsible for confiscated items. Objects not collected at the end of the semester will be given to a non-profit association.

The dress code is a dynamic document. Changes can be made at any time during the school year.

Discretion may be used in determining the appropriate dress for the class by the administration. Students and parents will be notified of any changes through the report card.

As for the student on the stretcher, it was not for an injury, rather doctors were caring for a person who was suffering from an asthma-related event.



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A Grip on Sports: High school football has its first full Friday night lights a day before college football does it again later https://astoriaschools.org/a-grip-on-sports-high-school-football-has-its-first-full-friday-night-lights-a-day-before-college-football-does-it-again-later/ https://astoriaschools.org/a-grip-on-sports-high-school-football-has-its-first-full-friday-night-lights-a-day-before-college-football-does-it-again-later/#respond Sat, 04 Sep 2021 15:50:07 +0000 https://astoriaschools.org/a-grip-on-sports-high-school-football-has-its-first-full-friday-night-lights-a-day-before-college-football-does-it-again-later/ INFLUENZA IN SPORT • It is on the move. Football in high school, what? Throughout the Northwest. Last night was the first Friday of the season with lights everywhere. Costs. But not alone. Today is the first Saturday with lights everywhere too. They will certainly be needed by Pullman, perhaps until Sunday morning. ••••••• • […]]]>

INFLUENZA IN SPORT • It is on the move. Football in high school, what? Throughout the Northwest. Last night was the first Friday of the season with lights everywhere. Costs. But not alone. Today is the first Saturday with lights everywhere too. They will certainly be needed by Pullman, perhaps until Sunday morning.

•••••••

• We have activated SWX around 7pm last night just so we could say we watched the first game ever played at Ridgeline High. We’re weird like that. We like to be able to come back to such touchstones. It was worth it, even though the size difference between the host Falcons, made up mostly of sophomores and freshmen, and Lewis and Clark was substantial. And turned out to be the difference as the Tigers roared, 33-13.

We’ve also been keeping up with other games thanks to the magic of social media – Twitter is our favorite app – which has allowed us to see young men we’ve known for a long time excel. And made it easy to mention those great times to friends, via SMS. None of this is something even this 14-year-old sci-fi enthusiast never imagined.

Then again, at 14, I never imagined that I would have to stay up until midnight to see the end of a college football game. And I have known many of them in the decades since.

Of all the changes to a sport that I have loved and loved for over 50 years, this is perhaps the one that bothers me the most. The proliferation of late night games. Oh sure, there has always been light play. I remember watching a game with 83,985 of my closest friends at the Coliseum in 1973 between USC and Oklahoma that started late for TV. It was a lot of fun – a 7-7 tie between teams John McKay and Barry Switzer – but coming out of the Coliseum parking lot late on a Saturday was not.

And the fun factors haven’t changed since.

A Washington State game that ends at, say, 6 p.m. is much easier to enjoy than a game that ends around midnight. The return to Spokane, where many Cougars fans live and have to visit on game days, looms over you throughout the fourth quarter. And that’s why Martin Stadium empties a bit on the south side – departures on the north side are another story – before the final honk.

But college football is no longer just about fans in the stands. This has not been the case for decades. Like most live sports beyond high school, this is notably a TV show with an ever-changing cast of characters. And constantly evolving storylines. The endings of Cliffhanger and the occasional boring similitude. Ratings matter. So make empty streaming windows. The west coast caters to the latecomers. And schools with fewer fans fill the last.

So take advantage of the 8pm kick-off at Pullman tonight. The stands of the Martin stadium will be full. Mainly because there were almost two full calendar years between games with licensed fans. And Cougar fans who don’t make the trip will be glued to their TVs. At least for half.

• We will be stuck in our Laz-e-Boy until the end. Regardless of the outcome. And then we will publish our TV Take. We’ll be listening to former Oregon football player Jordan Kent on the play-by-play. And analyze the analysis of former Notre Dame coach Dob Davie.

This is what we do. And that’s another thing 14-year-old Vince never imagined.

•••

WSU: Who will win tonight? Colton Clark has his first prediction as the writer of SR’s Beat Cougar. He has Washington State and covers the gap of 17.5 points. … Colton also gets a preview of the game with the unpredictable Aggies and his two-minute drill. … The Cougars’ best offensive lineman, and perhaps their best player, is featured in the Seattle Times. … Elsewhere in Pac-12 and college football, what does George Kliavkoff mean when he says the conference will do everything possible to help his best teams succeed? Jon Wilner answers that and more in this mailbag from Mercury News. … Colorado opened its season last night, hosting northern Colorado. The good news? The Buffs won 35-7. The stands were full. And Ralphie VI ran for the first time. … Washington welcomes Montana and former UW assistant Bobby Hauck. And the Huskies will welcome the beloved helmet car once again. Who says there isn’t enough money to pay players? … If Oregon State is to disrupt Purdue on the road, the defense will need to play as well as they did last season. … Oregon could look beyond Fresno State this morning. If the Ducks are, it could be a long day at Eugene. … Stanford has decided on their starting quarterback against Kansas State, although Jack West and substitute Tanner McKee will both play. … California have decided not to sign quarterback Carson Strong. The Bears are hoping the Nevada star won’t make the decision about them today. … USC and Drake London can’t afford to lose to San Jose State. But the Spartans are not the game they were when the non-conference game was agreed years ago. … Utah won Thursday, but there’s a lot the Utes need to work on. … The same could be said of Arizona State and its victory on Thursday night. … Arizona takes on BYU in Las Vegas, hoping to upset the Cougars who appear to be heading for the Big 12.… The biggest game this afternoon is at the Rose Bowl where UCLA is trying to make a statement on itself and the conference against LSU. … In basketball news, the most recent hiring of assistants in Arizona adds a lot of experience to the staff at Wildcat.

Gonzaga: We waited for everything to appear online and it does this morning. Athlon Sports has its glimpse Gonzaga, a preseason All-American team with two mentioned Bulldogs and the Zags screened as the first seed in the NCAA tournament.

Idaho: The Vandals open their season this afternoon by hosting Division II Simon Frazier. The Clansmen have had an affair before, because getting to Moscow from British Columbia during a pandemic has to be called, in a way, an “adventure”. Peter Harriman has that glimpse. … Around the Big Sky, the State of Portland opens the season in Hawaii. There are worse places to play this time of year. … New UNC coach Ed McCaffrey was not unhappy with the way his team played in Colorado. … Montana State is hoping to say the same after playing in Wyoming today. … The state of Idaho is home to North Dakota.

Whitworth: The Pirates opened the season Friday afternoon, welcoming Carnegie Mellon, who traveled from Pittsburgh for the game. And the Tartans made the trip at least somewhat interesting, giving Whitworth all he could handle, although the Pirates won 13-10. Adam Chambers has this gaming story.

Preparations: Like we said, high school football is going on everywhere now. Dave Nichols decided to head to U-Hi, where the Titans hosted GSL favorite Gonzaga Prep. The Bullpups rolled, 49-0. … Steve Christilaw was at Ridgeline for the Falcons’ first game. … Dave also did a roundup of the other games across the region last night.

Indians: Spokane tied for first place with Everett on Thursday night. By the time the Indians stepped onto the pitch at Avista Stadium last night, they were all alone there. After the match with Tri-City ended, Spokane had a one-game lead over the AquaSox, thanks to their 5-2 victory. Dave has all the information in this story.

Hoop party: Larry Weir spoke with Matt Santangelo yesterday for the latest news on Hoopfest’s cancellation and refund policy. That’s the crux of Larry’s Press Box podcast for Friday.

Sailors: The M’s climbed on Jarred Kelenic’s hot bat – yes, I just wrote that line – to a 6-5 win over the terrible Diamondbacks in Phoenix. They remained at the heart of the hunt for wildcards. … It doesn’t look like Kyle Lewis will be playing this season. He is still in pain and cannot yet go to rehab.

Seahawks: The Ahkello Witherspoon era in Seattle didn’t last long. The self-proclaimed best NFL corner wasn’t even Seattle’s best corner. And now he’s in Pittsburgh. … The Hawks have packed their practice squad. And Pete Carroll made sure he got a star or two there as well.

Sirens: Seattle’s most recent assistant coach has met the media and said all the right things.

Kraken: The NHL will send its best players to the next Olympic Winter Games if the pandemic is over.

•••

• Do you know what would be a good idea today? To get away from the television for a while and walk in the woods. Just a little getaway. Enjoy nature. Enjoy the peace. Spend a few hours not thinking about… oh, crud. I would miss UCLA and LSU. Forget that. Do not disturb me. It’s Saturday and it’s football. … By the way, happy birthday Tyler. Your mom went to work on Labor Day and I missed the end of the Rams / Cowboys game, when it mattered to me. I still love you though, then and always. Until later …


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Edgewater, Maryland: South River High School suffers tornado damage https://astoriaschools.org/edgewater-maryland-south-river-high-school-suffers-tornado-damage/ https://astoriaschools.org/edgewater-maryland-south-river-high-school-suffers-tornado-damage/#respond Wed, 01 Sep 2021 21:01:00 +0000 https://astoriaschools.org/edgewater-maryland-south-river-high-school-suffers-tornado-damage/ Photos from a member of the school community show damage to the sports fields at South River High School, including the football stadium. EDGEWATER, Md. – The athletic fields at South River High School were damaged by a tornado that swept through Edgewater, Md., Wednesday afternoon at around 2:15 p.m. Photos show damage to South […]]]>

Photos from a member of the school community show damage to the sports fields at South River High School, including the football stadium.

EDGEWATER, Md. – The athletic fields at South River High School were damaged by a tornado that swept through Edgewater, Md., Wednesday afternoon at around 2:15 p.m.

Photos show damage to South River High School, located at 201 Central Avenue East, including the destruction of the school’s football stadium.

The tornado that swept through Edgewater knocked down trees and power lines, damaged buildings and created dangerous conditions for communities in Anne Arundel County.

The first day of school for South River High School isn’t until next week, so there weren’t many students in the building. But those at the school, including those who were part of a county school board meeting, had to take shelter in place and crouch down when the tornado passed overhead.

Currently, county maintenance crews are cleaning up trees and debris that were knocked over at South River High School.

The tornado that passed through South River High School was one of two tornadoes that hit southern Maryland on Wednesday as the remnants of Hurricane Ida passed through the area.

South River High School is part of the Anne Arundel County public school system and is located not far from Annapolis.

Below is a look at the additional damage seen at South River High School from photos provided by Justin Bickel:

WUSA9 will continue to provide updates on this story as more information arrives in our newsroom.

RELATED: Ida’s Last Remnants: Tornadoes Arise In Maryland, Surveillance Continues On DMV

RELATED: Officials: Crews Save Driver, 10 School Bus Students Stranded In Frederick County Floodwaters

RELATED: TIMELINE: Ida’s Remains Circulate Today, Bringing Heavy Rain And Destructive Winds. Here’s what to expect

RELATED: Tornadoes hit Charles County and Anne Arundel County as Ida’s remains hit southern Maryland

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Charlotte-area school high school goes virtual after 20 tests positive for COVID-19 https://astoriaschools.org/charlotte-area-school-high-school-goes-virtual-after-20-tests-positive-for-covid-19/ https://astoriaschools.org/charlotte-area-school-high-school-goes-virtual-after-20-tests-positive-for-covid-19/#respond Sat, 28 Aug 2021 17:33:40 +0000 https://astoriaschools.org/charlotte-area-school-high-school-goes-virtual-after-20-tests-positive-for-covid-19/ MATTHEWS, NC (FOX 46 CHARLOTTE) – Covenant Day School canceled classes for high school students Thursday after 20 people have tested positive for COVID-19 since last Friday, according to an email obtained by FOX 46 Charlotte. “Since last Friday, we have received reports from 20 members of our high school community who have tested positive […]]]>

MATTHEWS, NC (FOX 46 CHARLOTTE) – Covenant Day School canceled classes for high school students Thursday after 20 people have tested positive for COVID-19 since last Friday, according to an email obtained by FOX 46 Charlotte.

“Since last Friday, we have received reports from 20 members of our high school community who have tested positive for COVID-19,” the email sent to parents read. “Notably, eight of these cases have been reported in the past 24 hours. “

School officials said those who test positive are isolating themselves and following the advice of medical professionals.

School leaders are tracing contacts and said they will contact anyone who may have been in close contact with someone who is HIV positive.

Classes were canceled Thursday to allow time for contact tracing. Students were allowed to return to school to collect books and school materials at designated times.

High school students will attend “distance learning” on Friday August 27th. A plan for next week will be communicated to parents no later than 4 p.m. Sunday, according to the email.


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Jacksonville High School Football Previews 2021: Class 7A https://astoriaschools.org/jacksonville-high-school-football-previews-2021-class-7a/ https://astoriaschools.org/jacksonville-high-school-football-previews-2021-class-7a/#respond Wed, 25 Aug 2021 09:17:26 +0000 https://astoriaschools.org/jacksonville-high-school-football-previews-2021-class-7a/ QUARTER 3-7A ATLANTIC COAST Head Coach: Mike Montemayor, third year (8-13). Last year: 5-6; lost in Region 1-7A semifinals to Fleming Island, 42-7. Key turners: Ezra Barbee (WR, Sr., 6-2, 160); Marcello Coleman (OL, Jr., 6-3, 290); Tyrez Fluellen (LB, Sr., 6-0, 206); Janari Grimsley (LB, Sr., 6-2, 200); Jahiem Odom (S, Sr., 6-1, 190); […]]]>

QUARTER 3-7A

ATLANTIC COAST

Head Coach: Mike Montemayor, third year (8-13).

Last year: 5-6; lost in Region 1-7A semifinals to Fleming Island, 42-7.

Key turners: Ezra Barbee (WR, Sr., 6-2, 160); Marcello Coleman (OL, Jr., 6-3, 290); Tyrez Fluellen (LB, Sr., 6-0, 206); Janari Grimsley (LB, Sr., 6-2, 200); Jahiem Odom (S, Sr., 6-1, 190); Taelyn Ransom (OL, Sr., 6-0, 315); Rontavion Scott (DB, Sr., 5-11, 170); Arthur Walker (RB, Sr., 6-1, 208).

Key Newcomers: Ian Blount (OL / DL, Sr., 6-2, 210); Jacob Corley (ATH, Sr., 6-1, 180); Camden Hardy (DE, So., 6-2, 195); Cash Horswill (TE, Jr., 6-2, 180).

Outlook: After a better playoff performance in 2020, including a first playoff win, things are looking up for the Stingrays. Task # 1 replaces wide receiver Patrick Bryant II, signed in Illinois, which is far from easy. But the underrated part of this team is defense, and that’s largely untouched. Grimsley and Odom combined over 200 tackles last year, giving Atlantic Coast a shot in a district that’s far from easy to call.

FIRST CTE

Head Coach: Marty Lee, 25th year (152-100).

Last year: 3-4; lost in the region 1-7A prelims to Tallahassee Lincoln, 42-8.

Key turners: Tommy Bridgewater (OL, Sr., 6-3, 280); Josh Boykins (LB, Sr., 6-0, 215); Kam Davis (DB, Sr., 5-10, 195); Larry Edwards (QB, Sr., 6-1, 180); Derrick Hartley (DB, Sr., 6-0, 180); Devin Hopkins (WR, Sr., 6-1, 175).

Main newcomers: Samuel Olunuga (DE, Jr., 6-1, 200).

Outlook: It’s been seven years since First Coast won more than five games in a season, but the Bucs plan to change that behind an improved line, anchored by 280-pound tackle Bridgewater. They will also return a fourth-year starting quarterback to Edwards. In defense, the defense demonstrated its ability to force turnover in a dominant spring victory over Fernandina Beach.


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High School Football: No.5 King George Reloads With More Focus on Ground Play | High school https://astoriaschools.org/high-school-football-no-5-king-george-reloads-with-more-focus-on-ground-play-high-school/ https://astoriaschools.org/high-school-football-no-5-king-george-reloads-with-more-focus-on-ground-play-high-school/#respond Mon, 23 Aug 2021 01:00:00 +0000 https://astoriaschools.org/high-school-football-no-5-king-george-reloads-with-more-focus-on-ground-play-high-school/ The Foxes may need a more balanced attack as they have stepped up their schedule with out-of-district competition against defending Class 3 champion Lafayette and Class 6 semi-finalist Massaponax. Ferguson said the improved attack on the ground will open things up for the pass as he feels more comfortable with each rep. Ferguson isn’t focused […]]]>

The Foxes may need a more balanced attack as they have stepped up their schedule with out-of-district competition against defending Class 3 champion Lafayette and Class 6 semi-finalist Massaponax.

Ferguson said the improved attack on the ground will open things up for the pass as he feels more comfortable with each rep.

Ferguson isn’t focused on replacing Mutter’s 2,219 passing yards and 23 touchdowns. Instead, he wants to put the ball in the hands of his playmakers and allow them to work.

“I’m excited,” Ferguson said. “I have a great team around me and it’s going to be a very fun year.”

Woolfolk would have been the Chancellor’s first return rusher. He racked up 353 yards and eight touchdowns in seven games in the spring. He recorded 84 rushing yards and three scores in a win over Courtland.

He has already marked his new teammates.

“He’s a good running back,” said Ferguson. “He’s powerful, he’s fast and he’s going to help us a lot.

Aley was one of King George’s best running backs in 2019. Head coach Vern Lunsford said he was thrilled to be back for his final season.

“Gabe is a tough and very physical kid,” Lunsford said. “The tenacity and experience he brings will definitely help us out there in the backfield.”


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High school preview: you’ve voted. Here are the winners of All-World Readers | Soccer https://astoriaschools.org/high-school-preview-youve-voted-here-are-the-winners-of-all-world-readers-soccer/ https://astoriaschools.org/high-school-preview-youve-voted-here-are-the-winners-of-all-world-readers-soccer/#respond Sun, 22 Aug 2021 16:41:25 +0000 https://astoriaschools.org/high-school-preview-youve-voted-here-are-the-winners-of-all-world-readers-soccer/ Dylan Blanc Courtesy QUARTERS Verdigris, 5-10, 170, Jr. In his first two seasons as a starting quarterback, Dylan White led the Cardinals to a 14-2 record and advance to the semifinals and quarterfinals of Class 3A. In eight games last year, he had 1,604 yards and 15 touchdowns. After coming back from an injury, he […]]]>





Dylan Blanc


Courtesy


QUARTERS

Verdigris, 5-10, 170, Jr.

In his first two seasons as a starting quarterback, Dylan White led the Cardinals to a 14-2 record and advance to the semifinals and quarterfinals of Class 3A. In eight games last year, he had 1,604 yards and 15 touchdowns. After coming back from an injury, he had three touchdown passes in a playoff win over Berryhill. “Dylan White is a great young man and a competitor on and off the football field,” Cardinals coach Travis East said. “As we enter his first junior year, we expect great things from him and what he brings to our team. Dylan has a goal for this team and he’s working really hard to lead our team to a state championship. “

1. Dylan White, verdigris 1,937

2. Wyatt Austin, Christian Summit 453

3. Ty Pennington, Sand Springs

4. Blaze Berlowitz, Cushing

5. Andrew Carney, Collinsville

Others (in alphabetical order): Max Brown, Lincoln Christian; Triton Chandler, Victory Christian; Kirk Francis, Christian metro; Gage Hamm, Coweta; Nate Ratcliff, Adair.






Broken Arrow Football Training (copy)

Maurion’s horn


Michael Noble Jr., Tulsa World


BACK TO THE RACE

Broken Arrow, 6-0, 175, Sr.

Maurion Horn has been a point guard since his first college freshman game in 2018. He scored in his first two carries – both from 49 yards – in a victory over Enid. Horn has continued to make plays since then. Last year, Texas Tech’s entry made 18 carries for 1,160 yards and 13 total touchdowns. He also had 16 receptions for 235 yards, averaging 32.3 yards on seven kickoff returns with one touchdown and 10.2 yards on five punt returns. In 2019, he was mainly used as a defensive back. Horn was almost a double winner as he was the special teams finalist voting last summer.

1. Maurion’s Horn, Broken Arrow 946

2. Jaiden Carroll, Jenks 801

3. Braylin Presley, Bixby

4. Brayden Gilkey, Collinsville

Others: CJ Brown, Beggs; Chase Burke, Berryhill; DeShawn Kinnard, Owasso; Antonio “Junior” Smith, union; Eric Virgil, Hilldale.






Tyionn Cox from Central High School (copy)

Ty’ionn cox


Courtesy


RECEIVERS / TIGHT ENDS

This isn’t the first time Ty’ionn Cox has won a reader survey. Last year, he was the readers’ choice for Player of the Week after collecting five receptions for 138 yards and three touchdowns in a 54-0 win over Mannford. The victory ignited Central for a season-ending run that included their first playoff win since 1997. Cox caught 43 passes for 538 yards and six touchdowns. He had a TD against Lincoln Christian in the playoffs. “We expect Tyi’onn to continue playing both offensively and defensively this year,” said Central coach Kip Shaw. “His leadership in this program is just as important as the games he performs on the field. “

1. Tyi’onn Cox, Center 2,678

2.RJ Spears-Jennings, Broken Arrow 2.090

3. Micah Tease, BT Washington

5. Oscar Hammond, Collinsville

The others: Cole Adams, Owasso; Mason Ford, Coweta; Mason Gilkey, Pawhuska; Luke Hasz, Bixby; Dalton Hurd, Pawhuska.






1. Will Thomas, union (copy)

Does thomas


Photo by TANNER LOIS / Tulsa World


OFFENSIVE LINES

Will Thomas had an exceptional season in 2020 as he helped Union reach the semifinals of the 6AI class. He was an All-World First Team selection and was also selected for the World Second All-State Team. He is the only player to dominate both the world selection and the readers’ vote. Union coach Kirk Fridrich said: “He has his best days ahead of him. He’s a big kid who understands he has work to do. He has truly become an outstanding offensive lineman. The biggest things he had to improve on were in the weight room and that’s where he made huge strides. He has worked extremely hard to bring his body strength to where it needs to be to play to the next level.

1. Will Thomas, union 2,219

2. Milton Blanc, Jenks 942

4. Ridge Brewington, Bartlesville

5. Davis Dotson, Berryhill

Others: Maddox Gilkey, Bartlesville; Canon Howard, Collinsville; Cash Hudson, Bishop Kelley; Cody Paschall, Bixby; Kaden Stanton, Beggs.






Thomas (copy)

De’Marion Thomas


Barry lewis


DEFENSIVE LINE LINES

De’Marion Thomas received the most votes of any candidate for any office – almost twice as many as Central’s Tyi’onn Cox. Metro Christian’s Dempsey Gillman, who was Thomas’ finalist, among defensive linemen, was the third-highest voter. Thomas, who was offered by Baylor and Iowa State, had 51 tackles with 23 solos in 10 games last year. Union coach Kirk Fridrich said: “Since he first joined our team he has been a leader. He’s such a great teammate. When it comes to football, the sky is the limit for him. He’s a very dominant player and he will also be playing on an offensive line this year.

1. De’Marion Thomas, union 5,196

2. Dempsey Gillman, Christian Metro 2,597

4. Landon Hendricks, Sand Springs

5. Lesharo Wildcat, Pawhuska

The others: Maliek Bogard, Beggs; Michael Jamerson, Owasso; Chris McClellan, Owasso; Matthias Roberson, union; Fred Watson, Wagoner.






5. Reese Roller, verdigris (copy)

Reese roll


Courtesy photo


LINEBACKERS

Reese Roller was among the nation’s leaders with 22 sacks in 2020 and Verdigris coach Travis East expects even better things from him this year. “Reese Roller has had an exceptional second season. Reese had a great offseason and put on 20 pounds while being very fast. We expect Reese to have another great season and lead our defense. Reese is looking to lead our team and push the Verdigris Cardinals as high as possible. Roller produced 64 tackles with 34 for losses and 22 quarterback rushes. Last year’s winner and this year’s top staff pick, Gabe Brown of Stillwater, was ninth in the voting.

1. Reese scroll, verdigris 1783

2. Jack Long, Pawhuska 722

3. Tyler Johnson, Lincoln Christian

The others: Beau Bertelli, Bixby; Gabe Brown, Stillwater; Flynn Sage, Cascia Hall; Kaiden Vannoy, Jenks; Zane Woodham, Holland Hall.






CadeStacy (copy)

Cade stacy


Barry lewis


BACK DEFENSES

Cade Stacy’s highlight of last season came when he scored on a 32-yard interception return that sealed the 6AI State Championship victory over Edmond Santa Fe. “It was like a dream.” , said Stacy. “I mark and look around, like, ‘I just did that.’ I do stuff like that, but doing it in the state game is a little different. And seeing everyone in the stands going crazy, so that was crazy because we didn’t have that atmosphere all season. , and it has been built up to that, it was amazing In total for the season, Stacy had 37 tackles, 13 missed passes and four interceptions, including two in Game 1.

1. Cade Stacy, Jenks 1710

2. Jayden Rowe, Union 657

3. Jaden King, BT Washington

5. NuNu Campbell, Holland Hall

The others: Luke Freeman, Victory Christian; Brandon Ramsey Jr., Owasso; Ethan Roush, Holland Hall; Noah Smallwood, Claremore; Gentry Williams, BT Washington.






HunterWood21 (copy)

Hunter’s wood


Courtesy


KICKERS / PUNTERS

Claremore, 5-10, 160, Sr.

For the second year in a row, Claremore has the top kicker / punter in the reader poll as Hunter Wood follows graduate punter Ryan Conner, who finished third in 2019. “We expect Hunter to be more of a weapon this season. “Claremore coach Jarrett Hurt said. “We would love to see him kick the ball (on kickoffs) into the end zone consistently. We think he can hit a basket every time we get inside the 30-yard line. Hunter is also in a battle to be our punter. Last year, Wood scored 4 of 5 field goals and 26 of 30 more points. He kicked a 31-yard field goal in a playoff win over East Central.

1. Hunter’s Wood, Claremore 909

2. Connor Nolan, Bixby 588

4. Ethan Muehlenweg, Wagoner

5. Jackson Marsh, BT Washington

Others: TJ Cowan, union; Magnus Lepak, Holland Hall; Jaxson Whittiker, Hilldale; Rushton Williams, verdigris; Yang was, Catoosa.

barry.lewis@tulsaworld.com


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Despite Setback, Growing Alumni Group Still Looking to Change Columbus High School Name | Education News https://astoriaschools.org/despite-setback-growing-alumni-group-still-looking-to-change-columbus-high-school-name-education-news/ https://astoriaschools.org/despite-setback-growing-alumni-group-still-looking-to-change-columbus-high-school-name-education-news/#respond Sun, 22 Aug 2021 08:00:00 +0000 https://astoriaschools.org/despite-setback-growing-alumni-group-still-looking-to-change-columbus-high-school-name-education-news/ Supporters of the Columbus name change Mary Baker (Class of 1965) Kathryn Beecher (Class of 2006) Mat Beecher (Class of 1998) Dale Blesz (Class of 1978) Cynthia Blonigan (Class of 1965) Jennifer Duggan Caslavka (Class of 1995) Kathy Faucher Carper (class of 1976) Jerry Cavanaugh (Class of 1967) Judith Condon (class of 1967) Mollie Knipp […]]]>

Supporters of the Columbus name change

Mary Baker (Class of 1965)

Kathryn Beecher (Class of 2006)

Mat Beecher (Class of 1998)

Dale Blesz (Class of 1978)

Cynthia Blonigan (Class of 1965)

Jennifer Duggan Caslavka (Class of 1995)

Kathy Faucher Carper (class of 1976)

Jerry Cavanaugh (Class of 1967)

Judith Condon (class of 1967)

Mollie Knipp Day (Class of 1995)

Erin Duggan (Class of 1999)

Mary Dutcher (Class of 1966)

John Farley (Class of 1967)

Edward Gallagher III (class of 1967)

Angie Gray (Class of 1985)

Helen Hellman (class 1965)

Hedy Hackenmiller Hustedde (class of 1968)

Bill Hustedde (Class of 1962)

Michael Hustedde (class of 1968)

Beth Schuman Jones (Class of 1995)

Jared Jones (Class of 1992)

Father George Karnik (former professor of the SCH)

Mary beckey kelly

Tim Lane (Class of 1967)

Debbie Lanich, (class of 1967)

Cynthia Hohlfeld Marsh (Class of 1966)

John McCoy (Class of 1968)

Margaret McCoy (Class of 1973)

Jackie Mechtel (Class of 1968)

Vernona Neppel Myers

Connie Hohlfeld Molbeck (Class of 1965)

Patrick Morrissey (class of 1967)

Teresa Paul (class of 1966)

Anna Hustedde Picklo (class of 1977)

Sue Quirk Powers (Class of 1976)

Mary Krapfl Pritchard (Class of 1967)

Rose Quirk (Class of 1975)

Teresa Quirk Racette (class of 1972)

Colleen Roberts (Class of 1967)

Theresa Roche-Cooper (class of 1965)

Mary Rogers-Sullivan (Class of 1977)

Dave Riley (Class of 1972)

Linda Sandoval (class of 1965)

Susan Sinnwell (Class of 1965)

Margaret Hustedde Skelton (class of 1965)

Katherine Jean Vilmain (Class of 1969)

William J. Wettengel (class of 1966)

Beth siddens

Pat Wiss (former CHS professor)

Lauren Coffman Wingers (Class of 1975)


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Macomb County, New Haven High School football schedules at Warren Woods-Tower – Macomb Daily https://astoriaschools.org/macomb-county-new-haven-high-school-football-schedules-at-warren-woods-tower-macomb-daily/ https://astoriaschools.org/macomb-county-new-haven-high-school-football-schedules-at-warren-woods-tower-macomb-daily/#respond Wed, 11 Aug 2021 14:01:15 +0000 https://astoriaschools.org/macomb-county-new-haven-high-school-football-schedules-at-warren-woods-tower-macomb-daily/ One of a series of 2021 Macomb County High School football schedules. Here, in alphabetical order, are the schedules from New Haven to Warren Woods-Tower. SOCCER SCHEDULES ALL GAMES START AT 7:00 PM, UNLESS INDICATED NEW HAVEN ROCKETSAugust 26: in CapacSeptember 2: MadisonSeptember 10: in LincolnSeptember 17: middle lineSep 24: in LamphereOctober 1: in South […]]]>

One of a series of 2021 Macomb County High School football schedules. Here, in alphabetical order, are the schedules from New Haven to Warren Woods-Tower.

SOCCER

SCHEDULES

ALL GAMES START AT 7:00 PM, UNLESS INDICATED

NEW HAVEN ROCKETS
August 26: in Capac
September 2: Madison
September 10: in Lincoln
September 17: middle line
Sep 24: in Lamphere
October 1: in South Lake
October 8: Clawson
October 15: Clintondale
Oct 22: at Liggett University, 4 p.m.


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High school athletes are happy to return to full fall sports schedules https://astoriaschools.org/high-school-athletes-are-happy-to-return-to-full-fall-sports-schedules/ https://astoriaschools.org/high-school-athletes-are-happy-to-return-to-full-fall-sports-schedules/#respond Tue, 10 Aug 2021 02:12:44 +0000 https://astoriaschools.org/high-school-athletes-are-happy-to-return-to-full-fall-sports-schedules/ PEORIA, Ill. (WMBD / WYZZ) – Fall sports are back in high schools across the region. Monday marked the first day of training for the Illinois High School Association fall sports teams. For the soccer, men’s football and women’s volleyball teams, it marked a return to their normal schedules after moving their season to spring […]]]>

PEORIA, Ill. (WMBD / WYZZ) – Fall sports are back in high schools across the region.

Monday marked the first day of training for the Illinois High School Association fall sports teams. For the soccer, men’s football and women’s volleyball teams, it marked a return to their normal schedules after moving their season to spring by last year’s pandemic.

“It’s very different from last year when there were a lot of questions,” Morton senior quarterback Layne Kaufman said. “Are we going to do a season?” Will we do this or that? Now, for sure, we are going to have a season. School begins, football begins. We are pumped up.

Football players won’t be in their full cushions until Saturday, but practice is underway with matches kicking off on August 27.

Soccer and volleyball teams can start playing on August 23, and welcome the return to a full fall schedule after playing shortened seasons without state tournaments last spring.

“Usually in the fall, it’s an exciting time with the football season and the volleyball season,” said Tara Ballard, volleyball coach for Metamora. “Maybe going back to school (isn’t exciting) for (the players), but they’re excited about the volleyball season. “


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