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High school girls basketball: Terry English of Kansas state champion Bishop Miege is 2020-21 HIGHSCORE National Coach of the Year - HIGHSCORE
High school girls basketball: Terry English of Kansas state champion Bishop Miege is 2020-21 MaxPreps National Coach of the Year
Terry English had a .500 record at Bishop Miege (Shawnee Mission, Kan.) ... when it comes to state championships. Along with winning 910 games in a 44-year career that ended this season, English won 22 state titles, including another one in March. He has been named the 2020-21 MaxPreps Coach of the Year in girls basketball.

Despite that amazing record, English isn't as focused on wins, losses and banners on the gym wall as one might expect.

"I know I've done a good job if the kids are smiling at the end of the season," he said.

That said, they might not have been smiling all year, as English admits he's "an emotional guy. When I chew somebody out, I chew 'em out pretty good."
Graphic by Ryan Escobar
But players, even elite players, listen.

Payton Verhulst, a MaxPreps All-American who graduates from Bishop Miege this year, puts it simply.

"He knows just about everything about basketball," she said. "He's so wise, when he speaks, everyone listens."

"I tell the girls, 'Don't listen to how I'm saying it, listen to what I'm saying,' " English said. "I've mellowed in some ways, but as far as the way I am on the sidelines, I haven't changed."

And then he considers the passage of time.

"Well, I'm probably not as explosive as I was in my younger days."

But to simply classify English as one of those coaches who yells a lot would be a mistake, because there's a short shelf life for those who rely heavily on vocal volume. English can relate to his players and also to shifts in how the game is played.

"I've been able to change," he said. "Reluctantly at times. But I'm very open-minded — if a friend on the street gives me an inbounds play and it works, I'll run it."

One thing that hasn't changed at Bishop Miege is reliance on a full-court press.

"Pressing is something we're known for," he said, noting that when he started in 1977 not many girls teams employed a press in Kansas.

English, though, didn't care how girls were playing.

"My whole idea from the start was to tell my players, 'I want you to ignore the phrase girls basketball. We're going to play basketball.'"

And play they did, better than any team in Kansas and as good as any team in the nation. And though English will still help his son Jeff – Bishop Miege's new coach – an era in Kansas basketball has come to an end. English has no regrets.

"It's been a great experience," he said. "I wouldn't change it for anything."

Past MaxPreps National Coaches of the Year
2020 — No award given
2019 — Terri Bamford, La Jolla Country Day (La Jolla, Calif.)
2018 — Frank Orlando, Detroit Country Day (Beverly Hills, Mich.)
2017 — Joe Lombard, Canyon (Texas)   
2016 — Karen Weitz, Centennial (Las Vegas)
2015 — Tom Gonsalves, St. Mary's (Stockton, Calif.)
2014 — Dan Rolfes, Incarnate Word Academy (St. Louis)
HIGHSCORE High School Girls Basketball Player of the Year from each state - HIGHSCORE
MaxPreps High School Girls Basketball Player of the Year from each state
Each year since 2006, MaxPreps has recognized outstanding performers in high school athletics. America's source for high school sports continues the tradition to close out the 2020-21 basketball season by naming the top player in each state. Selections are based on team success and individual excellence, in addition to local and state accolades.

Nearly 40 states have completed their 2020-21 high school girls basketball seasons and MaxPreps has honored the top player in each over the past four weeks. Links to each player's story are included after their bio and list of accomplishments.

Each state's MaxPreps Player of the Year was be considered for inclusion in the MaxPreps All-America Team.
Raven Johnson, Westlake
Photo by Pete Wright
Raven Johnson, Westlake
Alabama — Sara Puckett, Muscle Shoals
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Tennessee
The 6-foot-2 forward averaged 21.4 points, 10.4 rebounds and 1.2 blocks per game despite being the focus of opposing defenses, helping the Trojans go 15-10. She's the 43rd best prospect in the Class of 2021 by ESPN Hoopgurlz, and shooting range and defensive versatility made her a tough matchup for other post players. Read more: Alabama Player of the Year

Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Portland State
The guard led the Tigers to a 17-0 mark and the 4A state title. She averaged 17.4 points, 7.1 steals, 5.6 assists and 4.9 rebounds per game while shooting 52 percent from the field. In Bartlett's 47-46 overtime win against Farmington in the state finals, she set up the go-ahead basket with an assist and then sealed the win with a pair of pressure free throws. Read more: Alaska Player of the Year

Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Washington
The 6-1 wing capped her career with a 6A title as the Monsoon went 17-0. Regarded as the No. 76 prospect in the Class of 2021 by ESPN Hoopgurlz, Davis averaged 17.9 points, 6.7 rebounds and 2.9 steals per game. She had 21 points and 12 rebounds in Valley Vista's 49-41 win over Hamilton in the title game. Read more: Arizona Player of the Year

Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Arkansas
The Grizzlies went 26-2, winning the 6A title and the future Razorback was a big reason why. Her combination of size and perimeter skills set her apart as she averaged 19.0 points, 8.8 rebounds, 3.4 assists and 1.7 blocked shots per game. The McDonald's All-American is the No. 7 prospect in the Class of 2021 by ESPN Hoopgurlz. Read more: Arkansas Player of the Year
Colorado — Lauren Betts, Grandview (Aurora)
Class: 2022 (Junior) | Status: Stanford
The top-rated prospect in her class, led the Wolves to a 17-1 mark and a 5A semifinal appearance. The 6-7 post averaged 17.5 points, 11 rebounds, 2.6 blocks and nearly two assists while shooting 90 percent from the field. Betts had nine double-doubles and blocked five or more shots in four games. Read more: Colorado Player of the Year
Lauren Betts, Grandview
Photo by Derel Regensburger
Lauren Betts, Grandview
Connecticut — Aizhanique Mayo, Notre Dame Catholic (Fairfield)
Class: 2022 (Junior) | Status: Undecided
The 5-foot-9 junior point guard led the Lancers to a 12-1 record and the school's second straight South-West Conference Tournament championship. Mayo averaged 20.4 points, 7.0 assists, 6.8 rebounds and 5.0 steals per game while producing a 7:2 assist to turnover ratio. Notre Dame Catholic is 58-3 through the first three seasons of Mayo's career and outscored opponents by nearly 30 points per game on average in 2020-21. Read more: Connecticut Player of the Year

Class: 2022 (Junior) | Status: Undecided
A three-year starter, Johnston will head into her senior season needing just 106 points to reach 1,000 for her career. Johnston, who led the Buccaneers to a 10-5 mark and state semifinal appearance, averaged 20.0 points, 5.5 steals, 5.0 rebounds and 4.5 assists per game while connecting on 78 percent of her free throw attempts.  Read more: Delaware Player of the Year

Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Vanderbilt
The Panthers' post led her squad to a 26-3 mark and 7A title in her final season. Cheesman averaged 17.9 points and 9.7 rebounds per game, posting 10 double-doubles during the year. She also hit 43 percent of her 3-point attempts and 89 percent of her free throws. Read more: Florida Player of the Year

Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: South Carolina
A McDonald's All-American and the No. 2 prospect in the Class of 2021 by ESPN Hoopgurlz, Johnson led the Lions to a MaxPreps National Championship with their win over Paul VI in the GEICO Nationals. Johnson played just 22 minutes a game this season as Westlake dominated many games but still averaged 15.1 points, 5.8 assists, 5.0 rebounds and 3.7 steals a game. She also had a 3.2 assist/turnover ratio as the point guard for one of the top teams in the country. Read more: Georgia Player of the Year

Class: 2022 (Junior) | Status: Undecided
The 6-2 post led the Mavericks to a 20-2 mark and 5A title. Ojukwu averaged 24.2 points and 10.0 rebounds per game while shooting 58 percent from the floor. She was named MVP of the Class 5A playoffs, breaking the postseason scoring record with 89 points in three games. Read more: Idaho Player of the Year

Illinois — Greta Kampschroeder, Naperville North (Naperville)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Oregon State
The shortened season saw the post lead the Huskies to a 12-1 record and the school's first regional title since 2005. Kampschroeder, a McDonald's All-American, averaged 17.8 points, 10.1 rebounds, 3.0 steals and 3.0 assists while shooting 89.7 percent from the free throw line. She is a four-time all-league selection, three-time all-stater and finished her career with 1,745 points. Read more: Illinois Player of the Year

Indiana — Jessica Carrothers, Crown Point
Class: 2022 (Junior) | Status: Undecided
The 5-7 guard led the Bulldogs to a 25-1 mark,a 4A title and a No. 24 ranking in the MaxPreps Top 25. Carrothers averaged 23.3 points and 5.4 rebounds per game. She also hit 43 percent of her 3-point attempts and had a 2.0 assist/turnover ratio. She scored in double figures in all 26 games for Crown Point this season and 33 straight going back to 2019-20. Read more: Indiana Player of the Year

Iowa — Katie Dinnebier, Waukee
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Drake
The 5-8 guard has led Waukee to a 36-4 mark over the past two seasons while averaging 19.1 points, 4.0 assists and 3.5 steals a game. Waukee finished 13-1 record, earning the Class 5A title – avenging its only loss in the title game by rolling over Johnston 71-43. Read more: Iowa Player of the Year

Kansas — Payton Verhulst, Bishop Miege (Shawnee Mission)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Louisville
The 6-foot-1 senior wing led the Stags to a 23-1 record and the 4A state championship. Verhulst is a McDonald's All-American and regarded as the No. 12 prospect in the Class of 2021 by ESPN Hoopgurlz. She averaged 20.0 points, 7.5 rebounds, 3.8 steals, 3.6 assists and 3.5 blocks per game, and is also an outstanding volleyball player. Read more: Kansas Player of the Year

Class: 2022 (Junior) | Status: Undecided
The 5-foot-11 junior guard led the Bearcats to a 28-3 record and the Kentucky Sweet 16 semifinals. She averaged 16.5 points, 5.3 rebounds, 3.4 steals and 2.9 assists per contest while shooting 54.1 percent from the field. Stepping up her game in the postseason, Jenkins earned Eighth Region MVP honors and was named to the Sweet 16 All-Tournament team. Read more: Kentucky Player of the Year

Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Florida
The 6-foot point helped the Gators win their second straight Class 4A state title. She tallied 19 points, 14 boards rebounds, three blocked shots and two steals in a 49-42 win over Huntington in the state championship game earlier this month, earning MVP honors. Read more: Louisiana Player of the Year

Maine — Camille Clement, Greely (Cumberland Center)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Northeastern University
The Rangers' shooting guard averaged 22.5 points per night in an 11-1 season. Clement shot 46 percent from the field, made over 42 percent of her shots from beyond the arc and knocked down 85 percent of her free throw attempts. For her career, Clement scored 1,416 points in 67 games and averaged 5.5 rebounds, 3.3 assists and 2.3 steals per contest. Read more: Maine Player of the Year

Class: 2022 (Junior) | Status: Georgetown
The future Hoya averaged 16.4 points, 4.5 rebounds, 4.7 assists and 3.8 steals per game while shooting 38.3 percent from 3-point distance. She also had an impressive 4.3 assist/turnover ratio in helping New Hope to a 13-3 mark and a No. 17 rank in the MaxPreps Top 25. Read more: Maryland Player of the Year

Massachusetts — Kenzie Matulonis, Bridgewater-Raynham (Bridgewater)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: New Hampshire
The 5-7 guard led the Trojans to a 12-0 mark and Southeast Conference championship in the state's shortened season. She averaged 16.1 points, 5.9 rebounds, 5.1 assists and 4.6 steals per game and had a 2.9 assist/turnover ratio. In the title game against New Bedford, Matulonis had 21 points and 11 rebounds in a 49-36 win. Read more: Massachusetts Player of the Year

Michigan Damiya Hagemann, Edison Academy (Detroit)
2021 (Senior) | Status: Michigan State
The 5-foot-7 senior guard led the Pioneers to a 10-0 record and the No. 5 ranking in the MaxPreps Top 25 before COVID canceled the team's season. Hagemann averaged 17.4 points, 5.2 rebounds and 3.7 steals a game, which are all impressive numbers, but her 9.9 assists per game is simply dazzling. Read more: Michigan Player of the Year
Damiya Hagemann, Edison Academy
Photo by Jeff Robertson
Damiya Hagemann, Edison Academy
Minnesota Mallory Heyer, Chaska
Class: 2022 (Junior) | Status: Minnesota
The 6-1 forward averaged 21.4 points and 9.5 rebounds per game while shooting 61.4 percent overall and 45.4 percent from beyond the arc as the Hawks won the AAAA title, had an unbeaten season at 17-0 and finished No. 6 nationally in the MaxPreps Top 25. Heyer was the key to the Hawks' upset of Hopkins in the AAAA semifinals, scoring 24 points and grabbing 13 boards. Read more: Minnesota Player of the Year

Mississippi — Debreasha Powe, Meridian
Class: 2022 (Junior) | Status: Undecided
She averaged 19.6 points, 10.2 rebounds, 4.2 steals and 2.2 blocks per game. Though she is a post player, she can also step out and hit 3-pointers. She led the Wildcats to a 16-4 mark and the Class 6A final four. Read more: Mississippi Player of the Year

Missouri — Natalie Potts, Incarnate Word Academy (St. Louis)
Class: 2023 (Sophomore) | Status: Undecided
The 6-foot-1 sophomore post led the Red Knights to a 29-0 record, the state Class 6 championship and the No. 6 national ranking in the MaxPreps Top 25. Potts averaged 21.1 points, 9.2 rebounds, 2.5 steals and 1.4 blocked shots per game while shooting 59 percent from the field. Read more: Missouri Player of the Year

Class: 2022 (Junior) | Status: Montana
The 5-foot-8 junior guard led the Rams to an 18-2 record and an appearance in the Class A state championship game. Hansen averaged 17.4 points, 5.0 rebounds and 1.6 assists per game per game, shooting 52 percent from the field, 50 percent from beyond the arc and 90 percent from the free throw line. She's tallied 1,096 points, 285 rebounds, 145 assists and 133 steals. Read more: Montana Player of the Year

Nebraska — Alexis Markowski, Pius X (Lincoln)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Nebraska
The 6-foot-3 senior led the Thunderbolts to a 25-0 record, the Class A state championship and a No. 22 national rank in the MaxPreps Top 25. Markowski averaged 23.3 points, 13.0 rebounds and 2.0 blocks per game while shooting 60 percent from the field. In the title game versus Fremont, Markowski had 27 points and 19 rebounds in the 56-52 victory. Read more: Nebraska Player of the Year

New Hampshire — Isabella King, Bedford
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Bucknell
She averaged 20.1 points, 8.5 steals, 3.0 assists and 3.0 steals per game this season for the 14-2 Division I champions, earning first team Division I All-State and Miss Basketball honors. The future Bison owns school records at Bedford for points in a game, season and career, topping the 1,000-point mark as a senior. Read more: New Hampshire Player of the Year

New Jersey — Madison St. Rose, St. John-Vianney (Holmdel, N.J.)
Class: 2022 (Junior) | Status: Princeton
The 5-foot-10 junior led the perennial power to a 14-0 record in an abbreviated season and the No. 9 ranking in the MaxPreps Top 25. St. Rose averaged 19.4 points, 4.7 rebounds and 2.9 steals per game and is the the No. 46 player in the ESPN Hoopgurlz 2022 rankings. Read more: New Jersey Player of the Year
New York — Sonia Citron, Ursuline (New Rochelle)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Notre Dame
The McDonald's All-American led the Koalas to a 14-0 mark and Section 1 title. Citron averaged 26.5 points, 11.2 rebounds, 5.0 assists and 3.5 steals per game, helping Ursuline extend a win streak that dates back to last season to 38 games. The USA Basketball gold medalist finished her career with 2,243 points and 1,192 rebounds and is the No. 16 prospect in the Class of 2021. Read more: New York Player of the Year

North Carolina — Saniya Rivers, Ashley (Wilmington)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: South Carolina
The No. 3 prospect in the Class of 2021 by ESPN Hoopgurlz averaged 36.8 points per game – more than a point a minute – to go along with 11.5 rebounds, 5.3 steals and 5.1 assists per game. The 6-foot-1 senior was the driving force behind a 15-2 season, which culminated with a trip to the 4A state semifinals. Read more: North Carolina Player of the Year

North Dakota — Logan Nissley, Century (Bismarck)
Class: 2023 (Sophomore) | Status: Undecided
She broke single-season school records for points (556), points per game (21.4), 3-point shooting percentage (46.4), assists (100), steals (93) and steals per game (3.6). The Patriots went 26-0 and won their third Class A title in four seasons. Through the first 50 games of her career, Nissley has been credited with 880 points, 360 rebounds, 158 assists, 139 steals, and 91 blocked shots. Read more: North Dakota Player of the Year

Ohio — K.K. Bransford, Mount Notre Dame (Cincinnati)
Class: 2022 (Junior) | Status: Undecided
The No. 27 prospect in her class, Bransford helped the Cougars to a Division 1 championship and a perfect 28-0 season. She powered her way to 21.4 points, 6.4 rebounds, 5.1 assists and 3.0 steals per game while shooting 41 percent from 3-point distance and posting a 2.7 assist/turnover ratio as MND finished No. 2 in the MaxPreps Top 25. Read more: Ohio Player of the Year

Oklahoma — Aaliyah Moore, Moore
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Texas
The McDonald's All-American is the No. 6 prospect in her class according to ESPN. Moore led the Lions to a 16-9 mark and the 6A west regionals. Moore averaged 25.9 points and 10.9 rebounds per game as a senior for head coach Brent Hodges. Over her four-year career, she tallied 1,803 points, 882 rebounds and posted 71 double-doubles. Read more: Oklahoma Player of the Year

Pennsylvania — Destiney McPhaul, West Catholic (Philadelphia)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Virginia Tech
The 5-foot-8 senior guard led the Burrs to a 12-4 record and the Class AAA state championship. McPhaul averaged 20.9 points, 8.9 rebounds, 5.1 assists and 2.4 blocks per game. She had a double-double – 16 points and 10 rebounds -- in the 67-56 championship game win over Mohawk. She competed in the Who's Next All-American Game. Read more: Pennsylvania Player of the Year

Rhode Island — Amaya Dowdy, St. Raphael Academy (Pawtucket)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: UMass-Lowell
The 6-foot senior sparked the Saints to an unbeaten season and the school's first Division 1 title since 2000. Dowdy averaged 17.3 points, 10.6 rebounds and 3.6 blocks for St. Raphael. She scored 19 points and had 16 rebounds in the state championship win over Barrington. She helped St. Raphael to a 54-5 mark over the past three seasons. Read more: Rhode Island Player of the Year

South Carolina — Milaysia Fulwiley, Keenan (Columbia)
Class: 2023 (Sophomore) | Status: Undecided
She averaged 25.9 points, 6.9 assists, 5.7 rebounds and 5.2 steals per game as the Raiders won the 4A title. She also shot 42 percent from 3-point distance. Fulwiley joined the Keenan varsity as a seventh grader and as an eighth grader played a key role on a state championship team. Her all-around talents and precocious ability led to a No. 3 ranking in the Class of 2023 by ESPN Hoopgurlz. Read more: South Carolina Player of the Year

South Dakota — Haleigh Timmer, More (Rapid City)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: South Dakota State
A big reason why the Cavaliers went 22-3 and finished fourth in the Class A state tournament, Timmer averaged 20.7 points, 6.6 rebounds, 3.4 assists and 2.7 steals as a senior. The three-time all-league selection shot 59.6 percent from the field, 51.9 percent from beyond the arc and 70.5 percent from the free throw line. Prospect Nation lists Timmer, who scored 1,754 career points, as the No. 107 prospect in the Class of 2021. Read more: South Dakota Player of the Year

Tennessee — Lashae Dwyer, The Webb School (Bell Buckle)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Miami (Fla.)
The 5-foot-7 senior wing sparked a spectacular turnaround after transferring into the program, going from 4-17 in 2019-20 to 28-2 and winning the Division II-A state title this season. Dwyer averaged 22.5 points, 6.0 rebounds, 6.0 assists and 3.6 steals per game. She had 23 points, 12 rebounds and six assists. She's the No. 79 prospect in her class by ESPN Hoopgurlz. Read more: Tennessee Player of the Year

Texas — Rori Harmon, Cypress Creek (Houston)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Texas
The McDonald's All-American led the Cougars to a 32-1 record, a trip to the Class 6A championship game and the No. 15 ranking in the country. Harmon averaged 18.0 points, 5.8 rebounds, 5.8 assists and 5.2 steals per game this season. She hit 37 percent of her 3-pointers and had a 3.2 assist/turnover ratio. Read more: Texas Player of the Year

Utah — Emma Calvert, Fremont (Plain City)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: BYU
The 6-foot-4 senior center/power forward helped lead the Silverwolves to a 26-0 record and the Class 6A state championship and appearance at the GEICO Nationals. The state tournament MVP averaged 17.3 points and 7.4 rebounds per game this season. Calvert converted on over 70 percent of her field goals attempts, shot just over 40 percent from beyond the arc and made more than 76 percent of her free throws. Read more: Utah Player of the Year
Emma Calvert, Fremont
Photo by Dave Argyle
Emma Calvert, Fremont
Vermont — Catherine Gilwee, Champlain Valley Union (Hinesburg)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Vermont
In a shortened season, the 5-foot-8 senior point guard led the Redhawks to a perfect 9-0 record. Gilwee averaged 12.1 points, 5.6 assists, 3.4 rebounds and 3.1 steals per game. She owns the school record for assists in a game with 13 and managed 2.1 assists to turnover ratio this season. Read more: Vermont Player of the Year

Virginia — Aziaha James, Princess Anne (Virginia Beach)
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: North Carolina State
In a shortened season, the No. 36 prospect in her class led the Cavaliers to a perfect 10-0 record, the Division 5 championship and a No. 14 national ranking. James averaged 22.2 points per game to go along with 5.3 rebounds and a 3.7 assist/turnover ratio. She scored 32 points in the state title game and had 26 points and 10 steals in the semifinal. Read more: Virginia Player of the Year

Wisconsin — Kamorea Arnold, Germantown
Class: 2023 (Sophomore) | Status: Undecided
The No. 5 prospect in her class led the Warhawks to a 29-1 record and the Division 1 state championship. Arnold averaged 22.9 points, 6.3 rebounds, 5.1 assists and 3.8 steals a game. She scored 31 points on 12 of 18 shooting in a 63-48 win over Hudson in the Division 1 title game and also had seven assists. Read more: Wisconsin Player of the Year

Wyoming — Allyson Fertig, Douglas
Class: 2021 (Senior) | Status: Wyoming
The 6-foot-4 senior center led the Bearcats to a 24-0 record and the Class 3A state championship. Fertig averaged 23 points, 13 rebounds and five blocked shots this winter. She posted double-doubles in 18 of 24 contests. A four-time Wyoming Coaches Association All-State selection, Fertig led the Bearcats to a 101-2 record over the past four seasons, including 40 straight wins to conclude her career. Read more: Wyoming Player of the Year
High school girls basketball: 2020-21 state champions - HIGHSCORE
High school girls basketball: 2020-21 state champions
MaxPreps is your home for high school girls basketball state playoff coverage.

After seeing most of the state tournaments canceled last season due to the emerging COVID-19 pandemic, most states were able to get back in the gym and complete their seasons — even though some were abbreviated.

Find tournaments in your state here. Read on for a look at title game results from all 50 states and the District of Columbia.
Zebulon B. Vance won the North Carolina 4A title.
Photo by Matthew Plyler
Zebulon B. Vance won the North Carolina 4A title.
Girls basketball state champions

7A — Hoover def. Hewitt-Trussville (Trussville), 61-37
6A — Hazel Green def. Carver Montgomery (Montgomery), 49-41
5A — Carver Birmingham (Birmingham) def. Mae Jemison (Huntsville), 78-69
4A — Rogers (Florence) def. Anniston, 48-37
3A — Prattville Christian Academy (Prattville) def. Sylvania, 62-55
2A — Pisgah def. Hatton (Town Creek), 64-38
1A — Skyline (Scottsboro) def. Marion County (Guin), 54-41
AISA AAA — Glenwood (Phenix City) def. Clarke Prep (Grove Hill), 40-27
AISA AA — Southern Academy (Greensboro) def. Lowndes Academy (Lowndesboro), 46-41
AISA A — Abbeville Christian Academy (Abbeville) def. Pickens Academy (Carrollton), 49-48

4A — Bartlett (Anchorage) def. Lathrop (Fairbanks), 47-46
3A — Anchorage Christian (Anchorage) def. Sitka, 75-26
2A — Hooper Bay def. Susitna Valley (Talkeetna), 36-32
1A — Newhalen def. Shishmaref, 63-33

6A — Valley Vista (Surprise) def. Hamilton (Chandler), 49-41
5A — Millennium (Goodyear) def. Flowing Wells (Tucson), 62-39
4A — Seton Catholic (Chandler, Ariz.) def. Salpointe Catholic (Tucson, Ariz.), 70-62
3A — Page def. Snowflake, 36-32
2A — Pima def. Red Rock (Sedona), 50-48
1A — Fort Thomas def. Mogollon (Heber), 56-29
AZCAA Div. 1 — Trinity Christian (Prescott) def. Ridgeline Academy (Phoenix), 57-40
AZCAA Div. 2 — Skyline - Gila River (Chandler) def. East Valley Athletes for Christ (Mesa), 52-46

6A — Northside (Fort Smith) def. Fayetteville, 52-51
5A — Jonesboro def. West Memphis, 47-39
4A — Harrison def. Farmington, 68-54
3A — Mayflower def. Centerpoint (Amity), 29-27
2A — Melbourne def. Salem, 55-34
1A — Rural Special (Fox) def. Norfork 48-40

Spring season

5A — Valor Christian (Highlands Ranch) def. Regis Jesuit (Aurora), 67-42
4A — Mullen (Denver) def. Windsor, 67-44
3A — Platte Valley (Kersey) def. Lutheran (Parker), 51-44
2A — Limon def. Wray, 63-50
1A — Flatirons Academy (Westminster) def. Fleming, 64-52

No state playoffs

Div. 1 — St. Elizabeth (Wilmington) def. Sanford (Hockessin), 47-45

District of Columbia
No season

7A — Plant (Tampa) def. Miami (Miami), 52-40
6A — St. Thomas Aquinas (Fort Lauderdale) def. Wekiva (Apopka), 62-60
5A — American Heritage (Plantation) def. Palm Bay (Melbourne), 41-36
4A — Lake Highland Prep (Orlando) def. Lincoln Park Academy (Fort Pierce), 84-30
3A — Miami Country Day (Miami) def. Cardinal Mooney (Sarasota), 59-34
2A — Miami Christian (Miami) def. Florida A&M (Tallahassee), 73-63
1A — Ponce De Leon def. Hawthorne, 40-37

AAAAAAA — Marietta def. Woodstock, 52-47
AAAAAA — Westlake (Atlanta) def. Carrollton, 64-46
AAAAA — Woodward Academy (College Park) def. Forest Park, 62-59
AAAA — Carver (Columbus) def. Cairo, 70-54
AAA — Cross Creek (Augusta) def. Greater Atlanta Christian (Norcross), 55-44
AA — Josey (Augusta) def. Fannin County (Blue Ridge), 47-42
Private A — Hebron Christian Academy (Dacula) def. St. Francis (Alpharetta), 51-46
Public A — Calhoun County (Edison) def. Clinch County (Homerville), 49-45
GAPPS Div. 1-AA — Wilson Academy (Lithonia) def. Arlington Christian (Fairburn), 52-51
GAPPS Div. 1-AAA — Central Fellowship Christian Academy (Macon) def. Covenant Academy (Macon) 47-28
GAPPS Div. 2 — Konos Academy (Fayetteville) def. Fideles Christian (Cumming),
GISA A — LaGrange Academy (LaGrange) def. Thomas Jefferson Academy (Louisville), 45-43
GISA AA — Brentwood (Sandersville, Ga.) def. Westwood (Camilla), 46-33
GISA AAA — Southland Academy (Americus) def. Westfield School (Perry), 29-22

No season

5A — Mountain View (Meridian) def. Thunder Ridge (Idaho Falls), 62-55
4A — Blackfoot def. Century (Pocatello), 50-46
3A — Timberlake (Spirit Lake) def. Sugar-Salem (Sugar City), 64-49
2A — Melba def. Bear Lake (Montpelier), 51-40
1A DI — Grace def. Prairie (Cottonwood), 46-37
1A DII — Tri-Valley (Cambridge, Idaho) def. Kendrick, 54-48

No state playoffs

4A — Crown Point def. Brownsburg, 44-34
3A — Silver Creek (Sellersburg) def. South Bend Washington (South Bend), 54-48
2A — Linton-Stockton (Linton) def. Tipton, 63-25
1A — Pioneer (Royal Center) def. Loogootee, 43-42

5A — Waukee def. Johnston, 71-43
4A — Ballard (Huxley, Iowa) def. Glenwood, 47-45
3A — Unity Christian (Orange City) def. West Lyon (Inwood), 48-31
2A — Dike-New Hartford (Dike) def. Maquoketa Valley (Delhi), 47-42
1A — Newell-Fonda (Newell) def. Bishop Garrigan (Algona), 66-52

6A — Shawnee Mission Northwest (Shawnee Mission) def. Topeka, 61-54
5A — Aquinas (Overland Park) def. Central (Andover), 52-44
4A — Bishop Miege (Shawnee Mission) def. McPherson, 51-36
3A — Cheney def. Sabetha, 60-54
2A — Sterling def. St. Mary's-Colgan (Pittsburg), 52-36
1A DI — Olpe def. Norwich, 46-25
1A DII — Central Plains (Claflin) def. Cunningham, 39-35

Sweet Sixteen — Sacred Heart (Louisville) def. Marshall County (Benton), 49-47
KCAA — Trinity Christian Academy (Lexington) def. Oak Ridge Christian Academy (Morgantown), 68-36

5A — Captain Shreve (Shreveport) def. Benton, 50-39
4A — LaGrange (Lake Charles) def. Huntington (Shreveport), 49-42
3A — Madison Prep Academy (Baton Rouge) def. Northwest (Opelousas), 49-37
2A — Lake Arthur (Lake Arthur) def. Doyle (Livingston), 62-61
1A — East Iberville (St. Gabriel) def. Northwood (Lena), 50-46
B — Fairview (Grant) def. Hathaway (Jennings), 55-51
C — Hicks (Leesville) def. Reeves, 59-43
Div. 1 — John Curtis Christian (River Ridge) def. Mt. Carmel (New Orleans), 43-39
Div. 2 — St. Louis Catholic (Lake Charles) def. Liberty Magnet (Baton Rouge), 50-44
Div. 3 — Lafayette Christian Academy (Lafayette) def. St. Thomas Aquinas (Hammond), 47-39
Div. 4 — Ouachita Christian (Monroe) def. Highland Baptist Christian (New Iberia), 61-40
Div. 5 — University Academy (Alexandria) def. Claiborne Christian (West Monroe), 58-28

No state playoffs

No state playoffs

No state playoffs

Div. 1 — Hudsonville def. Renaissance (Detroit), 65-61
Div. 2 — Portland def. Newaygo, 52-32
Div. 3 — Grass Lake def. Kent City, 52-50
Div. 4 — Fowler def. Bellaire, 54-20

AAAA — Chaska def. Rosemount, 45-43
AAA — Becker def. Marshall, 70-58
AA — Albany def. New London-Spicer (New London), 57-43
A — Minneota def. Belgrade-Brooten-Elrosa (Belgrade), 48-45

6A — Olive Branch def. Germantown (Madison), 66-62
5A — Laurel def. Holmes County Central (Lexington), 39-36
4A — Pontotoc def. Choctaw Central (Philadelphia), 55-52
3A — Belmont def. Kossuth, 56-55
2A — New Site def. Calhoun City, 55-50
1A — Ingomar (New Albany) def. West Lowndes (Columbus), 55-51
MAIS A — Humphreys Academy (Belzoni) def. Desoto County Academy (Olive Branch), 51-39
MAIS AA — Manchester Academy (Yazoo City) def. Columbus Christian Academy (Steens), 52-38
MAIS AAA — Clinton Christian Academy (Clinton) def. Bowling Green, 44-36
MAIS AAAA — Leake Academy (Madden) def. Hartfield Academy (Flowood), 82-35
MAIS AAAAA — Jackson Academy (Jackson) def. Jackson Prep (Jackson), 35-34
MAIS Overall — Leake def. Hartfield Academy, 39-36

Class 6 — Incarnate Word Academy (St. Louis) def. Webster Groves, 58-37
Class 5 — Whitfield (St. Louis) def. West Plains, 50-34
Class 4 — Boonville def. Mt. Vernon, 58-52
Class 3 — Lift for Life Academy (St. Louis) def. Skyline (Urbana), 56-52
Class 2 — Southern Reynolds (Ellington) def. Wellington-Napoleon (Wellington), 63-56
Class 1 — Jefferson (Conception Junction) def. Leeton, 56-44

AA — Capital (Helena) def. Hellgate (Missoula), 33-31
A — Havre def. Billings Central Catholic (Billings), def. 64-60
B — Sweet Grass County (Big Timber) def. Columbus, 46-26
C — Fort Benton def. Saco/Whitewater (Saco), 74-60

A — Pius X (Lincoln) def. Fremont, 56-52
B — Elkhorn North (Elkhorn) def. Norris (Firth), 46-33
C1 — North Bend Central (North Bend) def. St. Cecilia (Hastings), 51-49
C2 — Crofton def. Ponca, 46-42
D1 — Weeping Water def. Pleasanton, 40-39
D2 — St. Francis (Humphrey) def. Sacred Heart (Falls City), 57-48

No season

New Hampshire
Div. 1 — Bedford def. Bishop Guertin (Nashua), 64-46
Div. 2 — Bishop Brady (Concord) def. Kennett (Conway), 52-50
Div. 3 — Conant (Jaffrey) def. Fall Mountain (Langdon), 59-43
Div. 4 — Hinsdale def. Colebrook Academy (Colebrook), 63-51

New Jersey
No state playoffs

New Mexico
Spring season
5A —
4A —
3A —
2A —
1A —

New York
No state playoffs

North Carolina
4A — Zebulon B. Vance (Charlotte) def. Garner Magnet (Garner), 74-38
3A — Jesse Carson (China Grove) def. Asheboro, 51-40
2A — Shelby def. Farmville Central (Farmville), 77-62
1A — Murphy def. Princeton, 76-36
NCISAA 1A — Victory Christian Center (Charlotte) def. Lee Christian (Sanford), 50-24
NCISAA 2A — Davidson Day (Davidson) def. The Burlington School (Burlington), 65-46
NCISAA 3A — Concord Academy (Concord) def. Asheville Christian Academy (Swannanoa), 58-57
NCISAA 4A — Cannon (Concord) def. North Raleigh Christian Academy (Raleigh), 53-39
NCCSA 2A — Wilson Christian Academy (Wilson) def. Union Grove Christian (Lexington), 44-36
NCCSA 1A — Shining Light Academy (Greensboro) def. Woodland Baptist Christian (Winston-Salem), 61-37

North Dakota
A — Century (Bismarck) def. Fargo Davies (Fargo), 58-47
B — Grafton def. Central Cass (Casselton), 64-50

Div. 1 — Mount Notre Dame (Cincinnati) def. Newark, 57-55
Div. 2 — Napoleon def. Vinton County (McArthur), 76-44
Div. 3 — Hiland (Berlin) def. Ottawa-Glandorf (Ottawa), 45-25
Div. 4 — Fort Loramie (Fort Loramie) def. McDonald, 60-26

6A — Norman def. Bixby, 48-37
5A — Sapulpa def. Tahlequah, 58-49
4A — Tuttle def. Fort Gibson, 53-38
3A — Jones def. Roland, 63-28
2A — Howe def. Silo, 71-57
1A — Hydro-Eakly def. Vanoss (Ada), 69-48
B — Lomega (Omega) def. Kiowa, 67-60

Spring season
6A —
5A —
4A —
3A —
2A —
1A —

6A — North Allegheny (Wexford) def. Spring-Ford (Royersford), 55-40
5A — Cardinal O'Hara (Springfield) def. Chartiers Valley (Bridgeville), 51-27
4A — Archbishop Wood (Warminster) def. Villa Maria Academy (Erie), 44-34
3A — West Catholic (Philadelphia) def. Mohawk Area (Bessemer), 67-56
2A — Mount Carmel def. Neshannock (New Castle), 54-43
1A — Bishop Guilfoyle (Altoona) def. Jenkintown, 62-47

Rhode Island
Division 1 — St. Raphael Academy (Pawtucket) def. Barrington, 42-38
Division 2 — Ponaganset (North Scituate) def. Classical (Providence), 49-48
Division 3 — Mt. Pleasant (Providence) def. Mt. Hope (Bristol), 45-40

South Carolina
5A — Clover def. Sumter, 40-38
4A — Westside (Anderson) def. North Myrtle Beach (Little River), 44-30
3A — Keenan (Columbia) def. Bishop England (Charleston), 62-55
2A — Saluda def. Silver Bluff (Aiken), 61-41
1A — Military Magnet Academy (North Charleston) def. Southside Christian (Simpsonville), 54-49
SCISA AAA — Cardinal Newman (Columbia) def. Northwood Academy (Charleston), 53-43
SCISA AA — Hilton Head Christian Academy def. Palmetto Christian Academy (Mt. Pleasant), 48-32
SCISA A — Newberry Academy (Newberry) def. Patrick Henry Academy (Estill), 59-3

South Dakota
AA — Washington (Sioux Falls) def. Stevens (Rapid City), 43-26
A — Roncalli (Aberdeen, S.D.) def. Hamlin (Hayti), 48-31
B — White River def. Castlewood, 57-37

AAA — Blackman (Murfreesboro) def. Lebanon, 64-56
AA — Macon County (Lafayette) def. Grainger (Rutledge), 51-40
A — Loretto def. Summertown, 49-41
Division 2 AA — Hutchison (Memphis) def. Knoxville Catholic (Knoxville), 41-34
Division 2 A — Webb (Knoxville) def. Providence Christian Academy (Murfreesboro), 54-38

6A — DeSoto def. Cypress Creek (Houston), 53-37
5A — Cedar Park def. Liberty (Frisco), 46-39
4A — Canyon def. Hardin-Jefferson (Sour Lake), 56-55
3A — Brownfield def. Fairfield, 68-64
2A — Lipan def. Martins Mill (Ben Wheeler), 44-39
1A — Dodd City def. Nazareth, 30-21
TAPPS 6A — Bishop Lynch (Dallas) def. Village (Houston), 56-46
TAPPS 5A — Southwest Christian School (Fort Worth) def. Second Baptist (Houston), 54-40
TAPPS 4A — Lubbock Christian (Lubbock) def. Legacy Prep Christian Academy (Magnolia), 75-39
TAPPS 3A — Lutheran North (Houston) def. Cornerstone Christian (San Antonio), 62-34
TAPPS 2A — Southcrest Christian (Lubbock) def. St. Paul (Shiner), 58-33
TAPPS 1A — Cornerstone Christian (San Angelo) def. Christ Academy (Wichita Falls), 35-27
TCAF Div. 1 — Newman International Academy (Arlington) def. Newman International Academy (Cedar Hill) 48-45
TCAF Div. 2 — Community Christian (Orange) def. Victory Christian Academy (Decatur), 72-42
TCAL 2A — Cornerstone Christian Academy (Bryan) def. Poetry Community Christian (Poetry), 32-15
TCAL 1A — Annapolis Christian Academy (Corpus Christi) def. Trinity Christian Academy (Paris), 39-25

6A — Fremont (Plain City) def. Herriman (West Herriman), 63-43
5A — Springville def. Farmington, 39-38
4A — Sky View (Smithfield) def. Logan, 56-54
3A — Morgan def. Emery (Castle Dale), 51-47
2A — North Summit (Coalville) def. Kanab, 65-48
1A — Piute (Junction) def. Valley (Orderville), 44-40

No state playoffs

6A — Madison (Vienna) def. Osbourn Park (Manassas), 54-48
5A — Princess Anne (Virginia Beach) def. Patrick Henry (Roanoke), 56-41
4A — Louisa County (Mineral) def. Pulaski County (Dublin), 59-50
3A — Mason (Falls Church) def. Spotswood (Penn Laird), 65-49
2A — Luray def. Gate City, 61-56
1A — Honaker def. Riverheads (Staunton), 81-56
VISAA Div. 1 — Saint Gertrude (Richmond) def. Catholic (Virginia Beach), 56-36
VISAA Div. 2 — Steward (Richmond, Va.) def. Highland (Warrenton), 45-38
VISAA Div. 3 — Virginia Academy (Ashburn) def. New Covenant (Lynchburg), 64-27

Spring season
4A —
3A —
2A —
1A —
2B —
1B —

West Virginia
Spring season
AA —
A —

Div. 1 — Germantown def. Hudson, 63-48
Div. 2 — Notre Dame Academy (Green Bay) def. Reedsburg, 68-56
Div. 3 — Lake Mills def. Aquinas (La Crosse), 78-67
Div. 4 — Mishicot def. Mineral Point, 70-66
Div. 5 — Assumption (Wisconsin Rapids) def. Three Lakes, 55-48

4A — East (Cheyenne) def. Cody, 52-37
3A — Douglas def. Lyman, 51-11
2A — Wyoming Indian (Ethete) def. Rocky Mountain (Cowley), 44-29
1A — Cokeville def. Upton, 62-48
High school baseball: 109-0 blowout tops list of highest scoring games - HIGHSCORE
High school baseball: 109-0 blowout tops list of highest scoring games
The highest scoring baseball game in high school history was played April 25, 1928 when Atlantic (Iowa) defeated nearby Griswold (Iowa), 109-0, but that's only part of the story. The rest of the story involves a girl, money and bad blood that produced an avalanche of national records and possibly the most lopsided score in all of sports history.

The story begins on March 29, 1928, in Griswold, a small town in eastern Iowa, when baseball coach Phil Morrison decided to go with Alice Buckman as his starting right fielder. The selection of Buckman, "a 15-year old red-headed girl," over nine other boys caused quite a stir across the entire country as the Associated Press carried the story and it appeared in newspapers from the Los Angeles Times to the New York Daily News and all points in between.

Griswold games then became a madhouse with fans coming from far and wide to watch Buckman play. She didn't disappoint, either, getting several hits and fielding her position flawlessly aside from one dropped, wind-blown popup.

Griswold games became a main attraction. Movie crews filmed Buckman's every move. Newspaper articles on Griswold games focused only on Buckman's exploits. Opinion columns across the country praised Buckman's accomplishment. The gate at the first Griswold baseball home game was $75 — that's nearly $1,200 in earnings today. She was asked to throw out the first pitch at a minor league ballgame and she was given a trophy for her "Triumph" at the Elliott Track Relays. She was even given a full-page feature in the St. Louis Post Dispatch.

At Atlantic, coach P.G. Russell sought to get a game with Griswold on his home field. In an agreement with Morrison, the two teams would play in Atlantic on April 25 and split the gate 50-50 (one report says the agreement was made the previous fall). Russell anticipated a big crowd and even set up an extra train to run from Griswold to Atlantic to handle the overflow crowd.

Atlantic, it should be noted, was an outstanding team. Undefeated to start the season, Atlantic featured a pitcher, Don King, who had earned all-state honors in the winter while leading Atlantic to a third-place finish in the state basketball tournament. King would play heavily in the matchup against Griswold.

During the week prior to the game, Russell accused Morrison of reneging on their contract, suggesting that Morrison wanted a 60-40 split for Griswold instead of the agreed upon 50-50 cut. Morrison denied the switch, and that's when things began to go downhill. Cries of "commercialization" appeared in newspapers from as far as New Jersey with Morrison denying he was trying to make money off his now nationally famous right fielder.

Morrison then announced the day before the game that Buckman would be unable to play due to an injured finger sustained against Cumberland the game before. Suggesting that he wanted his team to focus on a game the following day against Adair, Morrison pulled his starters, including Buckman, and sent his freshman squad to take on Atlantic.

The results were not pretty. While Atlantic scored only four runs in the first inning, it put 30 across in the second. It scored 12 runs in the third, six runs in the fourth, fifth and sixth innings, 27 in the seventh and 18 in the eighth.

According to Steve Baier, a Cass County Supervisor who has done research on the game, the game was played at Sunnyside Park, which did not have a fence. A rope was utilized to hold back the fans, who formed the outer boundary of the field.

"Griswold's usual left fielder, Johnny Gustin, threw every pitch," said Baier in an e-mail to MaxPreps. "By the eighth inning, Griswold had only seven players on the field. The (nine-inning) game ended in the eighth due to darkness."

The game was an offensive bonanza for Atlantic. Besides bashing out 92 base hits, Atlantic had 16 home runs, five by Ronald Rapp, 26 doubles and seven triples. Atlantic also blazed on the base paths, swiping 113 bases. Griswold, meanwhile, committed 22 errors.

King was the feature player of the game, however. Besides throwing a no-hitter and striking out 16 (other reports say 13), he also led the Atlantic offensive with 15 hits, two home runs, two doubles and 19 stolen bases.

Obviously the game provided a plethora of national records, but only a handful of them are recognized by the National Federation of High Schools Record Book and the Iowa High Schools Athletic Association record book produced by Bud Legg. While most of the team records are listed, none of the individual marks have found their way into the record books.

Chris Boone of the National Federation reported in an e-mail to MaxPreps that the absence of individual records is likely due to the absence of any boxscores to prove the record-breaking marks.

MaxPreps has included two box scores for the game with this story (pictured below). One is from April 27 in the Des Moines Register and includes all of the stolen base and extra base hit totals, but does not including run totals. An accompanying box score from the April 26 Atlantic News Telegraph shows the run totals, but does not include extra base hits.

Some of the statistics were never reported. Game reports do not list any of the players, other than King, who hit doubles. RBI totals are also not available along with any reports of players who might have scored multiple runs or had multiple hits in an inning.

The two teams met later in the season and the score proved to be much closer. With Griswold's starters, including Buckman, on the field, Atlantic posted a 2-1 win.
Boxes scores from the 1928 game show just how lopsided the game between Atlantic and Griswold was.
Graphic by Ryan Escobar
Boxes scores from the 1928 game show just how lopsided the game between Atlantic and Griswold was.
Here are the records for the game that are included in the National Federation of High Schools Record Book:

Most Runs in a Game: Atlantic, 109
Most Runs in a Game, Both Teams: 109 (Atlantic 109, Griswold 0)
Most Doubles in a Game One Team: Atlantic, 26
Most Hits in a Game, Both Teams: 92 (Atlantic 92, Griswold 0)
Most Home Runs in a Game, Both Teams: 16 (Atlantic 16, Griswold 0)
Most Home Runs in a Game: Atlantic, 16
Most Triples in a Game: Atlantic, 7 (ranks No. 2)

However that list doesn't not include at least two other team marks:

Most Stolen Bases in a Game: Atlantic, 113 (current record is 45 by Salome, Ariz.).
Most Runs in an Inning: Atlantic 30 (ranks 9th best all-time according to NFHS)

There are multiple individual records and listmakers from Atlantic that should be included in the record book. Here are the individual record holders according to the NFHS record book and the totals of the players from Atlantic:

Most Individual Hits in a Game: NFHS Record — 10 by L. Townsend, Hanson (Buxton, Maine), 1931. Atlantic stats: Don King, 15 hits; Laine Rose, 11 hits; Leon Pine, 11 hits; Wynn Rentz, 11 hits; Dale Heath, 11 hits; Ronald Rapp, 10 hits.

Most Individual Home Runs in a Game: NFHS Record — 5, done by 8 players, last by John Biggs, Arlington Heights (Fort Worth, Texas), 2009. Atlantic stats: Ronald Rapp, 5 home runs.

Most Individual Runs Scored in a Game: NFHS Record — 10 by Jim Bushkuhl, Dufur (Ore.), 1977. Atlantic stats: Russell Hoffman, 15 runs; Don King, 14 runs; Laine Rose, 14 runs; Leon Pine, 14 runs; Wynn Rentz, 14 runs; Dale Heath, 13 runs; Ronald Rapp, 10 runs; Clyde Hill, 10 runs.

Most Individual Stolen Bases Game: NFHS Record — 12 by Silento Sayles, Port Gibson, Miss., 2013. Atlantic stats: Don King, 19 stolen bases; Dale Heath, 16 stolen bases; Laine Rose, 15 stolen bases; Leon Pine, 14 stolen bases; Clyde Hill, 13 stolen bases; Wynn Rentz, 13 stolen bases.

Most Triples in a Game: NFHS Record — 4 by six players, last by Gehrig Chambless of Legacy Charter (Fla.) in 2016. Atlantic stats: Wynn Rentz, 4 triples.

And finally, a look at the top 10 highest scoring high school baseball games.

10 highest scoring high school baseball games

1. 109 — Atlantic (Iowa) vs. Griswold (Iowa), April 25, 1928

2. 67 — Athens (Ga.) vs. Royston (Ga.), April 23, 1948
Nate Williams hit for the cycle twice, including two singles, two doubles, two triples and three home runs. He also drove in 17 runs against the boyhood home of Ty Cobb. Athens is now Clarke Central (Athens, Ga.)

3. 65Licking Heights (Pataskala, Ohio) vs. Harvest Prep (Canal Winchester, Ohio), April 15, 2013
This game lasted only three innings before it was called due to darkness.

3. 65Grant Union (John Day, Ore.) vs. Prairie City (Ore.), May 23, 2014
In a playoff game, Grant Union scored 20 runs and had 20 hits in one inning in the 65-0 win.

5. 63Dufur (Ore.) vs. Cascade Locks (Ore.), May 17, 1977
Dufur had a state record 38 hits in the game with Scott Kramer knocking in a state record 12 runs and Jim Buskuhl scoring a state record 10 runs.

5. 63 — Hanson (Buxton, Maine) vs. Old Orchard Beach (Maine), April 25, 1931
L. Townsend had 10 base hits, recognized as the national record by the NFHS record book. Hanson closed in 2011.

7. 60Evans (Ga.) vs. Laney (Augusta, Ga.), April 14, 1999
Evans had 42 hits in the game and led 25-0 after the first and 45-0 after the second inning.

8. 58Anderson County (Lawrenceburg, Ky.) vs. Eminence (Ky.), April 7, 2008
Anderson County scored 32 runs in the first inning and finished the game with 44 hits.

9. 57Myrtle (Miss.) vs. Blue Mountain (Miss.), March 26, 2004
Myrtle had 37 hits in the game and scored 28 runs in the third inning.

10. 56Faith Baptist (Canoga Park, Calif.) vs. Pilgrim (Los Angeles), May 11, 1999
Chrisitan Hariot, a freshman, had nine hits, including four home runs and 12 RBI. Julio Bautista had 13 RBI, four doubles and two home runs. Faith Baptist had 50 hits and scored 28 runs in one inning.

Sources for the story include the NFHS record book, various Iowa newspapers, including the Atlantic News Telegraph and the Des Moines Register.
High school football: Valdosta program hit with $7,500 fine, postseason ban for using ineligible players - HIGHSCORE
High school football: Valdosta program hit with $7,500 fine, postseason ban for using ineligible players
Valdosta (Ga.), the winningest high school football program in history, was hit with a historic punishment this week by the Georgia High School Association over alleged recruiting violations and lack of institutional control, according to media reports.

The school was fined $7,500 and the football team banned from the 2021 postseason as five players from the 2020 team were deemed ineligible. Valdosta finished 7-5 last season and reached the AAAAAA semifinals. The school's 939 wins are the most in prep history, though victories with ineligible players become forfeits.

Valdosta coach Rush Propst remains on administrative leave last month after allegedly asking former booster club director Mike Nelson for "funny money" to help recruits and their families with rent and other expenses.

GHSA Executive Director Robin Hines announced the fines as $1,000 for each of the five ineligible players as well as $2,500 for "lack of institutional control."

"The evidence is clear that this is not an isolated instance (of recruiting) and that Coach Probst (sic) and members of the Valdosta Touchdown Club have on other occasions contacted other student athletes or their families and provided gifts of money, payment of utilities and housing incentives in an attempt to persuade those student athletes to transfer to Valdosta High School," Hines told the Atlanta Journal-Constitution.

Among the ineligible players was Jake Garcia, who transferred to Valdosta from California. He played one game for Wildcats before being declared ineligible and transferring to Grayson, where he helped the Rams to a AAAAAAA title. Garcia is now enrolled at the University of Miami.

Propst owns a career record of 299-92 and has won seven state titles during a high-profile, 30-year, seven-school career that included an eight-year stint at Hoover (Ala.), which was featured on MTV's popular "Two-A-Days" reality show. He resigned there in 2007 mired in controversy, and was dismissed from Colquitt County (Moultrie, Ga.) in 2019 after more alleged impropriety.

The school has seven days to appeal to the GHSA.

Propst declined comment on any allegation or GHSA's ruling, but told the AJC, "We've got to let the (appeals) process play out, and we respect that process, and hopefully we'll get to the bottom of this."
Rush Propst, Valdosta
File photo by Gary McCullough
Rush Propst, Valdosta