Carney Bulldogs football
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Carney High School Varsity Boys Football
Part 2 of the 2015 AP all-state prep football ballot for North Carolina.QUARTERBACKSHOLTON AHLERS, Greenville Conley, QB, So., 6-4, 232 — Completed 132 of 262 passes for 2,457 yards and 27 touchdowns with 10 interceptions. Also ran 168 times for 1,142 yards and 15 touchdowns.JULIUS CAULDER, Fairmont, QB, Jr., 6-1, 200 — Completed 211 of 318 passes for 3,688 yards and 36 touchdowns. Also ran for...
BC-FBH--NC AP All-State Ballot,1st Add
Associated Press | Dec 28, 2015Part 2 of the 2015 AP all-state prep football ballot for North Carolina. QUARTERBACKS HOLTON AHLERS, Greenville Conley, QB, So., 6-4, 232 — Completed 132 of 262 passes for 2,457 yards and 27 touchdowns with 10 interceptions. Also ran 168 times for 1,142 yards and 15 touchdowns. JULIUS CAULDER, Fairmont, QB, Jr., 6-1, 200 — Completed 211 of 318 passes for 3,688 yards and 36 touchdowns. Also ran for 506 yards and 14 scores. Season quarterback rating of 133. Two-time county player of the year. All-conference pick. RICO DOWDLE, Asheville Reynolds, QB, Sr., 6-0, 203 — See player of the year nominations. RYAN GOODWIN, Greenville Rose, QB, Jr., 5-10, 180 — Completed 203 of 337 passes for 3,358 yards and 45 touchdowns. Threw eight interceptions. SAM HOWELL, Monroe Sun Valley, QB, Fr., 6-1, 200 — Threw for 3,541 yards and 35 touchdowns. Conference offensive player of the year. Set single-season school records for passing yards and touchdown passes. KINGSLEY IFEDI, Charlotte Vance, QB, 6-3, 210 — Threw for 3,100 yards and 27 touchdowns. Also ran for 689 yards and 13 scores. Four-star recruit with numerous Division I offers. AUSTIN KENDALL, Waxhaw Cuthbertson, QB, Sr., 6-3, 210 — Threw for 2,627 yards and 23 touchdowns. Also ran for 268 yards and six touchdowns. Set school and county records with 8,588 career passing yards and 90 career TD passes. Committed to Oklahoma. DIONTREA KING, Belmont South Point, QB, Sr., 5-10, 170 — Ran for 1,770 yards and 24 touchdowns. Averaged seven yards per carry. Ran for 139 yards and a touchdown in 3-A final. JOHN LAMOT, Eastern Alamance, QB, Sr., 6-0, 215 — Completed 206 of 317 passes for 2,772 yards and 21 touchdowns. Also rushed for 2,210 yards on 267 carries with 39 touchdowns. Completed 65 percent of his passes and averaged 8.3 yards per carry. Also had 28 tackles in limited time as a safety. Had a two-year starting record of 27-2. Owns seven school career records, seven single-season records and broke four single-game records this season. Two-time Burlington Times-News offensive player of the year. Shrine Bowl pick. Committed to Boston College. DARQUEZ LEE, Shelby, QB, Sr., 6-1, 220 — Threw for 4,558 yards and 60 touchdowns with 13 interceptions in his only season as starting QB, guiding team to 2-A championship. Completed 57 percent of his throws. Had seven games with at least five TD throws. Best performance was 491 yards and seven TD passes against East Burke. Threw five scoring passes in 2-A final to tie NCHSAA mark, earning game MVP honors. HENDON HOOKER, Greensboro Dudley, QB, Jr., 6-4, 200 — True dual-threat quarterback who completed 127 of 198 passes for 2,234 yards with 17 touchdowns and six interceptions. Also ran 122 times for 1,217 yards and 15 touchdowns. Helped team reach 4-A state semifinals. WILL JONES, Greensboro Page, QB, Jr., 6-4, 195 — Completed 204 of 345 passes for 3,098 yards with 31 touchdowns and 12 interceptions. Also had 98 carries for 309 yards and 10 scores. Helped team reach 4-AA state final. Has an offer from Western Carolina and is getting a lot of FBS interest. TRAVIS RAMMER, Statesville, QB, Sr., 6-0, 178 — Threw for 1,345 yards and nine touchdowns, ran for 1,722 yards and 22 touchdowns, and returned both a punt and kickoff for a touchdown. Set school records for total yards (10,705) with 7,182 coming through the air and 3,515 coming on the ground. Has career TD responsibility of 108. Conference player of the year. CHRIS REYNOLDS, Davie County, QB, Jr., 5-11, 180 — Completed 207 of 317 passes for 28 touchdowns and 10 interceptions. Threw for 2,894 yards. Also ran 164 times for 745 yards and 12 touchdowns. DEVONTE ROUNTREE, Elizabeth City Northeastern, QB/DB, Sr., — Threw for 2,636 yards and 23 touchdowns. Also ran 157 times for 1,420 yards and 17 touchdowns. MICHAEL SCHMIDT, Hendersonville, QB, Sr., 6-3, 190 — Passed for 3,312 yards and 31 touchdowns with 14 interceptions. Ran for 1,051 yards and 14 touchdowns. Conference player of the year and participant in invitation-only Shrine Bowl combine. Finished with 6,923 career yards. Being recruited by Ivy League schools and has scholarship offer from Davidson. DARION SLADE, West Forsyth, QB, Sr., 6-0, 185 — Ran 168 times for 1,572 yards and 20 touchdowns. Threw eight TD passes. Also had seven receiving scores. Conference offensive player of the year. Three-time all-conference pick. Has multiple Division I offers. JAMES SMITH, Charlotte Mallard Creek, QB, Sr., 5-10, 181 — See player of the year nominations. CHAZZ SURRATT, East Lincoln, QB, Sr., 6-4, 210 — See player of the year nominations. TRE WADE, Greene Central, QB, Sr., 6-2, 195 — See player of the year nominations. LEON ZEIGLER, Richmond County, QB, Jr., 6-0, 176 — Completed 171 of 290 passes for 2,665 yards and 35 touchdowns with 12 interceptions. Set six school passing records this season, including season marks for completions, passing yards and passing touchdowns as well as single-game marks for passing yardage, touchdowns and completion percentage. Helped team reach third round of 4-AA playoffs with 11-3 record. ___ RUNNING BACKS JARET ANDERSON, Charlotte Catholic, RB, Sr., 5-10, 180 — Ran 314 times for 2,075 yards and 28 touchdowns for team that won 4-A title. Also had 14 catches for 251 yards and three scores. Ran for 4,142 yards in two-year career and scored 63 touchdowns. Two-time all-conference pick. Conference offensive player of the year. MVP of state final. First-team all-area pick by Charlotte Observer. Drawing interest from Navy, Air Force, Army and Ivy League schools. CHRISTIAN BEAL, East Forsyth, RB, Jr., 5-10, 180 — Ran for 1,702 yards and averaged nine yards per carry. Also had 358 yards receiving and 298 return yards. Finished with a total of 2,358 all-purpose yards and 25 touchdowns. Three-time all-conference pick. Conference offensive player of the year. Committed to Wake Forest. CHAUNCERY BOWMAN, Charlotte Mallard Creek, RB, Sr., 6-1, 195 — Ran for 1,684 yards and 17 touchdowns despite missing five games with a high ankle sprain. Had 294 yards receiving and two scores. Was top running threat on three-time 4-AA champions. JORDON BROWN, Southern Durham, RB, Sr., 5-11, 191 — Ran 250 times for 1,681 yards. Scored 22 touchdowns. Led team to 3-AA state final and had to play the last two games at quarterback due to an injured starter. Conference offensive co-player of the year. Committed to UNC. LAWRENCE BROWN, Chocowinity Southside, RB, Sr., 5-8, 185 — Ran 283 times for 2,285 yards and 19 touchdowns. Also had three touchdown catches. Nominee for conference player of the year. NICK BYNUM, Rocky Mount, RB, Sr., 5-6, 205 — Ran 220 times for 1,525 yards and 23 touchdowns. Had six 100-yard games. Also had eight catches for 163 yards. CADE CARNEY, Davidson Day, RB, Sr., 5-11, 210 — Every-down back who can block, catch, out-run and run over defenders. Had 130 carries for 1,188 yards with 16 touchdowns and a 2-point conversion. Played in a ninth game but didn't carry the ball. Averaged nine yards per carry. Also had 264 yards receiving with two TD catches. Ran for school-record 267 yards and cracked 300 all-purpose yards in four games. Ran for three touchdowns, threw a 54-yard touchdown and returned a punt for a score against Charlotte Latin. Unanimous NCISAA D-I all-state pick. Greater Charlotte Football Awards player of the year. Committed to Wake Forest as early enrollee. TARUS DAMERON, Lincolnton, RB, Sr., 5-10, 225 — Set county single-season record with 2,286 yards on 285 carries with 27 touchdowns. Ran for 12 100-yard games and had at least 84 yards rushing in every game. Two-time all-conference pick. B.J. EMMONS, Morganton Freedom, RB/DB/KR/P, Sr., 6-0, 225 — Ran 196 times for 2,417 yards and 36 touchdowns. Finished with 41 total touchdowns, scoring twice on punt returns, once on a kickoff return, once on an interception return and once on a catch. Finished prep career at 15th in state history with 6,573 yards. Also punted, kicked off and played on defense. Conference offensive player of the year. Three-time county player of the year and county's record holder for single-game rushing yardage (431), single-game rushing touchdowns (six), single-season rushing touchdowns (38), career rushing TDs (95) and career rushing yardage. Committed to Alabama. RYLAND ETHERTON, Belmont South Point, RB, Sr., 6-0, 190 — Had 340 carries for 2,183 yards and 36 touchdowns. Had 11 games with at least 100 yards rushing. Scored at least one touchdown in every game. C.J. FREEMAN, Northern Guilford, RB, Sr., 5-11, 195 — Ran for 2,192 yards and 24 touchdowns, with 897 yards and seven scores coming in the state playoffs to help his 13th-seeded team reach all the way to a 3-AA state semifinal. Signed with South Carolina as a January enrollee. JOHNNIE GLASPIE, Wallace-Rose Hill, ATH, Sr., 6-0, 180 — Ran 232 times for 2,012 yards and 27 touchdowns. Finished with 2,514 all-purpose yards and 33 total touchdowns. Two-time game MVP for two-time state champion. Three-star recruit according to Rivals.com. Conference player of the year. All-area first-team pick by the StarNews of Wilmington. Committed to East Carolina but is weighing other options amid coaching change. TRE HARBISON, Shelby Crest, RB, Sr., 5-10, 210 — See player of the year nominations. E.J. HARRIS, Greenville Rose, RB, Jr., 5-10, 184 — Ran 254 times for 1,939 yards and 25 touchdowns. Averaged 129.3 yards per game and 7.6 yards per carry. TAVON HERNS, Kinston, RB, Sr., 5-11, 170 — Ran 226 times for 1,872 yards and 24 touchdowns. Also had 13 catches for 248 yards and three scores. CLARENCE JONES, Elizabeth City Northeastern, RB/LB, Sr. — Ran 198 times for 1,651 yards and 22 touchdowns. Also led team with 195 tackles (152 solo). JAVON LEAKE, Greensboro Page, RB, Jr., 6-1, 200 — Had 246 carries for 1,857 yards and 25 touchdowns. Also caught 20 passes for 355 yards and 4 scores. Had a 71-yard screen pass for a touchdown in the 4-AA state final for Page's only points. Also a dangerous kickoff-return man. Has offers from East Carolina, UNC and N.C. State. SANDON MCCOY, Kannapolis Brown, RB, Sr., 6-0, 215 — Ran 182 times for 1,329 yards. Averaged 7.2 yards per carry. Ranks fourth in school history in career rushing yards. Had 1,743 total yards and 18 touchdowns this year. Also had 295 return yards. While being offensive workhorse, also had 14 tackles for loss and seven sacks while helping at defensive end. Committed to Army. KENNEDY MCKOY, North Davidson, RB, Sr. — Ran 307 times for 1,863 yards and 24 touchdowns. Also had 44 catches for 683 yards and seven scores. Returned a kickoff for a touchdown. Threw for 38 yards. Three-time all-conference and all-county pick. Was named conference and county offensive player of the year in 2014. Broke school record for single-season scoring, single-season rushing yards, career scoring and career rushing yards. Shrine Bowl pick. Committed to West Virginia and will enroll in January. IMMANUEL MCLAWHORN, Greenville Conley, RB, Sr., 5-10, 175 — Ran 237 times for 1,662 yards and 29 touchdowns. TROY MITCHELL, Lumberton, RB, Sr., 5-7, 170 — Ran for 1,501 yards and 17 touchdowns. Averaged 136.5 yards rushing per game in his final season. County offensive player of the year. SAM NAY, JR., Croatan, RB, 5-11, 195 — Ran 327 times for 2,037 yards and 16 touchdowns. Averaged 6.2 yards per carry. Ran for school-record 317 yards on 28 carries with two touchdowns at East Duplin. Helped team go 10-3 and earn three-way share of conference title, the school's first since opening in 1999. Team also won first playoff game in school history. MOE NEAL, Gastonia Forestview, RB/ATH, Sr., 5-11, 170 — Had 1,381 yards rushing with 20 touchdowns. Also had 525 yards receiving with nine TD catches. County's all-time scoring leader (636 points) and leader in yards from scrimmage (6,882 yards). All-conference pick. Two-time WSOC "Big 22" Selection. Committed to Syracuse. CODY REECE, Mt. Pleasant, RB, Sr., 5-9, 185 — Rushed for 2,969 yards, leading the state in rushing by 600 yards according to MaxPreps. Scored 30 touchdowns. Career totals include 1,123 carries for 6,798 yards and 73 touchdowns with only seven fumbles. Set school career record for yards, carries and touchdowns. RYHEEM SKINNER, Clinton, RB, Jr., 5-10, 195 — Ran for 2,173 yards and 23 touchdowns. Had 12 100-yard games. Led team to second straight 2-AA semifinal. ZEPHANIAH WALL, Monroe, QB, Jr., 5-10, 185 — Completed 134 of 212 passes for 3,224 yards and 40 touchdowns with 13 interceptions. Also ran 70 times for 621 yards and 10 scores. Led his team to 2-AA final for second time in three years. Broke school single-season records for passing yards and touchdowns. Ranks third in touchdowns for the county record book. Has been varsity starter since fourth game of freshman season, leading an offense that this year averaged 45 points per game. All-conference pick. ZAMIR WHITE, Scotland County, RB, So., 6-1, 205 — Ran for 2,159 yards and scored 41 touchdowns. Rated the top running back in the nation for the class of 2018 by some scouting services. MARCUS WILLIAMS, SouthWest Edgecombe, RB, Sr., 5-11, 190 pounds — See player of the year nominations. CONNELL YOUNG, Greensboro Dudley, RB, Sr., 6-0, 200 — See player of the year nominations.
Editors: Please note that The Associated Press welcomes editorial contributions from members for the weekly Editorial Roundup. Three editorials are selected every week. Contributions can be made by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.___The Daily Republic, Mitchell, Sept. 1, 2015Better bird numbers beneficial for everyoneIt's a great time to be a bird hunter in South Dakota.Last week, the South Dakota...
Excerpts from recent South Dakota editorials
By The Associated Press, Associated Press | Sep 3, 2015Editors: Please note that The Associated Press welcomes editorial contributions from members for the weekly Editorial Roundup. Three editorials are selected every week. Contributions can be made by email at email@example.com. ___ The Daily Republic, Mitchell, Sept. 1, 2015 Better bird numbers beneficial for everyone It's a great time to be a bird hunter in South Dakota. Last week, the South Dakota Game, Fish and Parks Department issued its annual report on the pheasant count. And, there was good news. The statewide pheasant count was up 42 percent from last year. It's the second consecutive year the count has increased after the significant decrease of 2013, which set pheasant hunters into panic mode when there was a 64 percent drop from 2012. Two years of increasing pheasant numbers in South Dakota have eased worries, and as one GF&P official told us, it's "getting back to where hunting is good again." This year, the preseason pheasant-per-mile index of 3.8 is similar to 2011, which gives hope for a positive harvest. In 2011, the preseason pheasant-per-mile index was 3.55, and there were an estimated 1.55 million pheasants harvested. While pheasant hunting is king in our state, other huntable birds in South Dakota are plentiful, too. The sixth year of a special August Management Take for Canada geese just wrapped up, which allows a liberal daily bag limit of 15. The September early-goose season opened Tuesday, as did Mourning Dove season. Duck season opens for a large portion of the state on Sept. 26, and GF&P officials say eastern South Dakota had good production this year. Aside from the liberal bag limits and long season for waterfowl hunters, this is the second of a three-year experiment on a bonus blue-winged teal harvest. The opportunity allows waterfowl hunters to take two additional blue-winged teal for the first 16 days of the season because of high populations across the continent. This is great news to outdoor enthusiasts who love hunting, simply because there will be more harvest opportunities. This year will be a wonderful time to introduce a child to hunting, and shooting a flying target is no simple task. It takes practice and skill. But better bird numbers are beneficial to businesses, hotels and gas stations. It also means more licenses will likely be sold, and that equates to more funds to statewide GF&P programs. A certain percentage of every license goes toward conservation projects, which is what we need to keep wildlife populations thriving. So enjoy the hunting seasons, which have kicked off or are right around the corner. While harvesting a bird — whether it be a pheasant, goose, duck or other species — is enjoyable for hunters, it's beneficial for a much broader base. ___ Yankton Daily Press and Dakotan, Yankton, Aug. 31, 2015 Katrina's lessons and unknowns The 10 years since Hurricane Katrina slammed into the Gulf Coast and onto America's list of all-time disasters have flown by, it seems. A lot has changed since then, and some things haven't. Katrina taught us lessons about flood management and disaster preparation that are unforgettable, or at least they should be. But the whole situation itself stands as a monumental reminder that one can never truly be prepared for the unexpected. When Katrina slammed into the southern Gulf Coast in the last days of August 2005, it crushed New Orleans and pummeled much of the coastland in that vicinity. All told, more than 1,800 people died from the storm, and New Orleans is still in the stages of a fitful recovery. But as bad as the Category 5 hurricane was, the nightmare we now think of as Katrina wasn't strictly a natural disaster. The storm exposed terrible flaws not only in the infrastructure of the city's flood control system but also in federal abilities to respond to such epic disaster. As the Slate news website reported this past weekend, much of the calamity wrought by Katrina was due to the inadequate flood protection system overseen by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. There were more than 50 breaches in the various levees meant to protect the low-lying city, and massive storm surge through canals caused a lot of inundation. Many of the pump stations flooded, and those that did work had no place to which to pump the storm water. Making this matter even more tragic is that it wasn't a surprise. In 2004, an exercise called "Hurricane Pam" tested the city in a hypothetical Category 3 storm, and the results showed the levees being overtopped by high waters, although it did not show the levee breaches. Nevertheless, the test did show glaring problems in protecting this very vulnerable city, which sits in a geographical bowl, from rising waters. The warning signs were there. The response of federal officials to the storm has become the stuff of unfortunate legend, and deservedly so. Documents and communications from that time period show a federal government unprepared to respond to a storm of this magnitude, and a Federal Emergency Management Agency director, Michael Brown, who was slow to react to desperate cries for help from his own people in the New Orleans area. According to the Slate research, emails suggest Brown was more concerned with how he looked in television interviews and in projecting the message that everything was under control, even when it clearly wasn't. Despite the now-infamous endorsement from President George W. Bush that "Brownie" was doing "a heck of a job," the FEMA director was forced to resign less than three weeks after Katrina struck. While a better response couldn't have addressed the issues with the levees or nullified that monstrous magnitude of the storm, for instance, it could have gotten food and other supplies to storm victims far sooner and perhaps saved some lives. Have we learned from this? Last week in New Orleans, President Barack Obama declared that federal officials are in much better position now to act quickly in such situations, thanks in part to the lessons harvested from Katrina. But what else is a president going to say? It was really a limited statement because no one can really tell what these storms will do when they strike. And in an age in which climate change is creating stronger storms and more unpredictable meteorological activity, no one can pledge that things will go differently next time without acknowledging that we don't know what "the next time" will be. Katrina exposed a lot of flaws in the process. Changes have been made, we've been told. But there's an old adage that says countries usually prepare to fight the last war, not the next one. In this case, we may be prepared for a replay of Katrina, but what about something else? Something worse? That's the question that will always be on the table when these matters arise. ___ Watertown Public Opinion, Watertown, Aug. 31, 2015 SDHSAA problem didn't have to happen We've been more critical than positive when it comes to discussing the S.D. High School Activities Association board's sometimes head-scratching decisions. But, much to our surprise, we found ourselves actually agreeing with them last week. It seems that expenses ran more than 30 percent over budget for the four state basketball and wrestling tournaments held in Sioux Falls and Rapid City this year. Think about it — 30 percent. How is that even possible? It's not like it's the first time the SDHSAA has ever held a state tournament or used Sioux Falls or Rapid City as a host site for the first time. Both cities are annual stops on the tournament circuit and have been for years. So, what's the deal?" That's what directors for the South Dakota High School Activities Association want to know and they've directed the staff to get better control over the contracts for the 2016 events. Executive director Wayne Carney and assistant executive director John Krogstrand told the board Wednesday they are trying. Trying? Really? Clearly the costs associated with such events should be known well in advance and so should attendance estimates based on past tournaments held in those communities. That's sentiment shared by several directors who said they didn't understand why the costs for the 2015 events weren't better known in advance. Then throw in the fact that no other state athletic events during the 2014-2015 school year ran more than 10 percent over budget and most came in under budget. So what's up with the events held in Sioux Falls and Rapid City? Board chairman Jason Uttermark of Aberdeen Central said he could see the difficulty of predicting revenues from year to year. "But expenses should be relatively obvious up front — and we're missing it by a bunch," Uttermark said. We agree and want to know why, especially since the SDHSAA has for the past few years been hell-bent to get every state tournament regardless of sport — except football which is locked into Vermillion because of the dome at USD — permanently moved to the state's two largest cities. What sense does that make if you keep going over budget? The numbers for this past year are jaw dropping. For the Class A boys basketball tournament at the Rapid City civic center, the combined cost for rent, facilities fee and custodial service was $41,021.86, when $15,000 was budgeted. For the Class AA boys basketball tournament in Sioux Falls at the Sanford Premier Center, the total cost for rent, facilities fee and custodial service was $70,215.09, when $40,000 was budgeted. The Class B wrestling tournament in Rapid City ran $11,438.89 over budget, with rent, facilities fee, custodial service, set-up and 5 percent gross costing $22,629.56 and ticket handling $5,007.97. The Class A wrestling tournament in Sioux Falls went $16,465.94 over budget, with rent, facilities fee, custodial service and set-up costing $31,143.66 and ticket handling costing $12,585.52. The 2016 boys basketball tournaments will be Class AA in Sioux Falls and Class A in Rapid City. Class B will again be in Aberdeen. Both 2016 wrestling tournaments will be in Rapid City. Does this mean that the Sioux Falls and Rapid City sites will be over budget again? Oh, and using the new Premier Center in Sioux Falls as an excuse doesn't wash because the SDHSAA knew the costs going in. And even if that was an acceptable excuse, how do you explain Rapid City going over budget when the same facilities have been used for several years? Here's a thought. Why not hold tournaments on a rotating basis among cities such as Watertown, Mitchell, Huron, Aberdeen and others? Why not go back to that? It worked for years when fans traveled to different cities to experience something other than the same two cities every tournament. That worked just fine for years and if you remember the old saying: if it ain't broke, don't fix it. The SDHSAA now has a problem to fix that should have been avoided. It wasn't broke and if the SDHSAA keeps going over budget it just might be.