December 17, 2010

New faces in Salem

More news about: Mount Union | UW-Whitewater

By Andrew Lovell
for D3sports.com

Jasper Collins
Jasper Collins has emerged as a standout receiver for Mount Union after biding his time on the sidelines.
Photo by Dan Poel for d3photography.com

The names and faces have changed over the years, but the teams and jersey colors have remained the same.

Mount Union and UW-Whitewater – two elite programs synonymous with not just winning, but winning at record rates – will face off in Stagg Bowl XXXVIII Saturday, the sixth consecutive championship clash between the two titans.

The list of players to take the field in this annual battle for Division III supremacy reads like a who's-who list of some of the top college players of the decade. Quarterbacks such as Jeff Donovan and Greg Micheli, running backs like Nate Kmic and Justin Beaver, and wide receivers like Pierre Garcon, Cecil Shorts and Derek Stanley among many others.

But even the most die-hard fans of the two teams might need a game program come kickoff time in Salem this Saturday.

It's possible, if not likely, that both the Purple Raiders and Warhawks will start backup quarterbacks. Matt Piloto could get the start for an injured Neal Seaman on Mount Union's side, while Lee Brekke could make his fifth consecutive start – all in the playoffs – in place of Matt Blanchard for Whitewater.

Regardless of which two quarterbacks get the nods, all four signal callers are in the running for a distinguished career achievement – starting in their first Stagg Bowl.

But the two starting quarterbacks won't be the only first-timers. Unlike past seasons, where truly dominant Mount Union and Whitewater teams have taken the field with mostly seniors, this year's field will showcase juniors and sophomores, many of them at key positions.

Seaman and Brekke are both sophomores, as is Mount Union's leading rusher, tailback Jeremy Murray. Wide receiver Jasper Collins, whose 60 receptions and 824 yards trail only Shorts, is also a sophomore.

But the Purple Raiders' offense looks experienced compared to the team's defense. Only two of Mount Union's top eight tacklers this season are seniors. Four of that same group of eight are either freshmen or sophomores, a bit of a rarity when dealing with a program like Mount Union.

"We have some seniors ... just not as many as we usually have," Mount Union head coach Larry Kehres said matter-of-factly. "But they've really done a good job in terms of helping our young guys learn how to practice consistently well."

Lee Brekke
Lee Brekke could get the Stagg Bowl at quarterback for UW-Whitewater. No matter who starts, he'll be the fourth Warhawk signal-caller in the six Stagg Bowls, following Justin Jacobs, Danny Jones and Jeff Donovan.
Photo by Daryl Tessmann, d3photography.com

On Whitewater's side, Brekke, a sophomore, seems likely will continue to fill in for Blanchard, a junior. Standout tailback Levell Coppage is a junior, as are linebacker Greg Arnold (52.5 tackles, six sacks) and cornerback Jared Kiesow (38 tackles, two interceptions).

However, a quick comparison of last year's Stagg Bowl starting lineups compared to the Mount Union and Whitewater lineups from this year's semifinals games reveals that Whitewater has the edge in experience.

Mount Union returns only seven starters from last year's Stagg Bowl, including just three on offense – Shorts, junior fullback Wes Ryder and senior right guard Sam Guerrero (who started at right tackle in last year's Stagg Bowl).

Whitewater brings back nearly double that with 13 returning starters, including seven on offense and four of the five offensive line spots.

Whitewater head coach Lance Leipold estimated that 20 of his players on this season’s 52-man postseason roster had never made the trip to Salem. But Leipold said it is the responsibility of the experienced upperclassmen to prepare the newcomers for what lies ahead.

"When you talk about your senior leadership, it can go in a lot of different ways," Leipold said. "You talk about during your offseason in the weight room to conditioning to fall camp all the way through. And now this is another thing, where an older guy can tell a younger guy of what the routine is. ... Those are the things that kind of help lay the land, whereas if you're a team that hasn't gone or you have a group of guys that hasn't gone, the unknown is definitely there then."

The unknown may be there for individual players, but not for the two programs. Mount Union and Whitewater have combined to win 11 of the past 15 Stagg Bowls, so while players and, to a lesser degree coaches, have come and gone, the programs have withstood the test of time.

"We haven't changed a whole lot of on our end of what we've done," Leipold said. "I think for both schools, you tweak a few things I would imagine, but when you keep having success with what you're doing, you believe in your systems and you just try to execute them the best you can."

While Kehres' team is younger than its traditonally been, the veteran coach has leaned on a handful of key upperclassmen to help guide the new starters through their inevitable growing pains.

"The leader in terms of our O-line is Sam Guerrero," Kehres said. "He's played a couple different positions for us, he's played guard, he's played tackle and he's done that for a couple years based on other men being injured. He's kind of a quiet leader, not as recognized as some of the skill players, but he's been a critical part of the development of this team, from our perspective because he hasn't missed any games for three seasons."

Kehres couldn't have asked for a better duo of senior defenders in defensive end Lambert Budzinski and linebacker Sam Kershaw, who have anchored the Purple Raiders' stout defense this season.

Budzinski has 101 tackles, including 29 for a loss, and 17.5 sacks, which trails only Linfield's Eric Hedin's 21 sacks for most in the country.

"Thank goodness for Lambert because we were totally kind of young on our defensive line and inexperienced, but he's been a leader in helping those young guys practice properly," Kehres said. "He's a very disciplined player in carrying out his assignments. ... He's really been the ultimate in terms of leadership for our team and everything you want in one of your captains."

Kershaw, with 94 tackles, has been a steadying force not only for the rest of the linebacking corps, but for the defense as a whole. That's allowed players like sophomore linebacker Charles Dieuseul (72 tackles, nine sacks) and sophomore strong safety Nick Driskill (68 tackles, three sacks, five interceptions) to shine.

Kehres also singled out senior cornerback Chaz Jordan, senior tight end Kyle Miller and senior left tackle Kyle Reese as other important pieces of the puzzle.

Of course, when considering all of this it's important to keep in mind that at one time, players like Beaver, Kmic and Donovan were making their first appearances in the Stagg Bowl. Their names have since forever been etched in the history of the game.

Now, it's time for a new generation of players to leave their marks.

By Andrew Lovell
for D3football.com

The names and faces have changed over the years, but the teams and jersey colors have remained the same.

Mount Union and UW-Whitewater – two elite programs synonymous with not just winning, but winning at record rates – will face off in Stagg Bowl XXXVIII Saturday, the sixth consecutive championship clash between the two titans.

The list of players to take the field in this annual battle for Division III supremacy reads like a who's-who list of some of the top college players of the decade. Quarterbacks such as Jeff Donovan and Greg Micheli, running backs like Nate Kmic and Justin Beaver, and wide receivers like Pierre Garcon, Cecil Shorts and Derek Stanley among many others.

But even the most die-hard fans of the two teams might need a game program come kickoff time in Salem this Saturday.

It's possible, if not likely, that both the Purple Raiders and Warhawks will start backup quarterbacks. Matt Piloto could get the start for an injured Neal Seaman on Mount Union's side, while Lee Brekke could make his fifth consecutive start – all in the playoffs – in place of Matt Blanchard for Whitewater.

Regardless of which two quarterbacks get the nods, all four signal callers are in the running for a distinguished career achievement – starting in their first Stagg Bowl.

But the two starting quarterbacks won't be the only first-timers. Unlike past seasons, where truly dominant Mount Union and Whitewater teams have taken the field with mostly seniors, this year's field will showcase juniors and sophomores, many of them at key positions.

Seaman and Brekke are both sophomores, as is Mount Union's leading rusher, tailback Jeremy Murray. Wide receiver Jasper Collins, whose 60 receptions and 824 yards trail only Shorts, is also a sophomore.

But the Purple Raiders' offense looks experienced compared to the team's defense. Only two of Mount Union's top eight tacklers this season are seniors. Four of that same group of eight are either freshmen or sophomores, a bit of a rarity when dealing with a program like Mount Union.

"We have some seniors ... just not as many as we usually have," Mount Union head coach Larry Kehres said matter-of-factly. "But they've really done a good job in terms of helping our young guys learn how to practice consistently well."

On Whitewater's side, Brekke, a sophomore, seems likely will continue to fill in for Blanchard, a junior. Standout tailback Levell Coppage is a junior, as are linebacker Greg Arnold (52.5 tackles, six sacks) and cornerback Jared Kiesow (38 tackles, two interceptions).

However, a quick comparison of last year's Stagg Bowl starting lineups compared to the Mount Union and Whitewater lineups from this year's semifinals games reveals that Whitewater has the edge in experience.

Mount Union returns only seven starters from last year's Stagg Bowl, including just three on offense – Shorts, junior fullback Wes Ryder and senior right guard Sam Guerrero (who started at right tackle in last year's Stagg Bowl).

Whitewater brings back nearly double that with 13 returning starters, including seven on offense and four of the five offensive line spots.

Whitewater head coach Lance Leipold estimated that 20 of his players on this season’s 52-man postseason roster had never made the trip to Salem. But Leipold said it is the responsibility of the experienced upperclassmen to prepare the newcomers for what lies ahead.

"When you talk about your senior leadership, it can go in a lot of different ways," Leipold said. "You talk about during your offseason in the weight room to conditioning to fall camp all the way through. And now this is another thing, where an older guy can tell a younger guy of what the routine is. ... Those are the things that kind of help lay the land, whereas if you're a team that hasn't gone or you have a group of guys that hasn't gone, the unknown is definitely there then."

The unknown may be there for individual players, but not for the two programs. Mount Union and Whitewater have combined to win 11 of the past 15 Stagg Bowls, so while players and, to a lesser degree coaches, have come and gone, the programs have withstood the test of time.

"We haven't changed a whole lot of on our end of what we've done," Leipold said. "I think for both schools, you tweak a few things I would imagine, but when you keep having success with what you're doing, you believe in your systems and you just try to execute them the best you can."

While Kehres' team is younger than its traditonally been, the veteran coach has leaned on a handful of key upperclassmen to help guide the new starters through their inevitable growing pains.

"The leader in terms of our O-line is Sam Guerrero," Kehres said. "He's played a couple different positions for us, he's played guard, he's played tackle and he's done that for a couple years based on other men being injured. He's kind of a quiet leader, not as recognized as some of the skill players, but he's been a critical part of the development of this team, from our perspective because he hasn't missed any games for three seasons."

Kehres couldn't have asked for a better duo of senior defenders in defensive end Lambert Budzinski and linebacker Sam Kershaw, who have anchored the Purple Raiders' stout defense this season.

Budzinski has 101 tackles, including 29 for a loss, and 17.5 sacks, which trails only Linfield's Eric Hedin's 21 sacks for most in the country.

"Thank goodness for Lambert because we were totally kind of young on our defensive line and inexperienced, but he's been a leader in helping those young guys practice properly," Kehres said. "He's a very disciplined player in carrying out his assignments. ... He's really been the ultimate in terms of leadership for our team and everything you want in one of your captains."

Kershaw, with 94 tackles, has been a steadying force not only for the rest of the linebacking corps, but for the defense as a whole. That's allowed players like sophomore linebacker Charles Dieuseul (72 tackles, nine sacks) and sophomore strong safety Nick Driskill (68 tackles, three sacks, five interceptions) to shine.

 

By Andrew Lovell
for D3football.com

The names and faces have changed over the years, but the teams and jersey colors have remained the same.

Mount Union and UW-Whitewater – two elite programs synonymous with not just winning, but winning at record rates – will face off in Stagg Bowl XXXVIII Saturday, the sixth consecutive championship clash between the two titans.

The list of players to take the field in this annual battle for Division III supremacy reads like a who's-who list of some of the top college players of the decade. Quarterbacks such as Jeff Donovan and Greg Micheli, running backs like Nate Kmic and Justin Beaver, and wide receivers like Pierre Garcon, Cecil Shorts and Derek Stanley among many others.

But even the most die-hard fans of the two teams might need a game program come kickoff time in Salem this Saturday.

It's possible, if not likely, that both the Purple Raiders and Warhawks will start backup quarterbacks. Matt Piloto could get the start for an injured Neal Seaman on Mount Union's side, while Lee Brekke could make his fifth consecutive start – all in the playoffs – in place of Matt Blanchard for Whitewater.

Regardless of which two quarterbacks get the nods, all four signal callers are in the running for a distinguished career achievement – starting in their first Stagg Bowl.

But the two starting quarterbacks won't be the only first-timers. Unlike past seasons, where truly dominant Mount Union and Whitewater teams have taken the field with mostly seniors, this year's field will showcase juniors and sophomores, many of them at key positions.

Seaman and Brekke are both sophomores, as is Mount Union's leading rusher, tailback Jeremy Murray. Wide receiver Jasper Collins, whose 60 receptions and 824 yards trail only Shorts, is also a sophomore.

But the Purple Raiders' offense looks experienced compared to the team's defense. Only two of Mount Union's top eight tacklers this season are seniors. Four of that same group of eight are either freshmen or sophomores, a bit of a rarity when dealing with a program like Mount Union.

"We have some seniors ... just not as many as we usually have," Mount Union head coach Larry Kehres said matter-of-factly. "But they've really done a good job in terms of helping our young guys learn how to practice consistently well."

On Whitewater's side, Brekke, a sophomore, seems likely will continue to fill in for Blanchard, a junior. Standout tailback Levell Coppage is a junior, as are linebacker Greg Arnold (52.5 tackles, six sacks) and cornerback Jared Kiesow (38 tackles, two interceptions).

However, a quick comparison of last year's Stagg Bowl starting lineups compared to the Mount Union and Whitewater lineups from this year's semifinals games reveals that Whitewater has the edge in experience.

Mount Union returns only seven starters from last year's Stagg Bowl, including just three on offense – Shorts, junior fullback Wes Ryder and senior right guard Sam Guerrero (who started at right tackle in last year's Stagg Bowl).

Whitewater brings back nearly double that with 13 returning starters, including seven on offense and four of the five offensive line spots.

Whitewater head coach Lance Leipold estimated that 20 of his players on this season’s 52-man postseason roster had never made the trip to Salem. But Leipold said it is the responsibility of the experienced upperclassmen to prepare the newcomers for what lies ahead.

"When you talk about your senior leadership, it can go in a lot of different ways," Leipold said. "You talk about during your offseason in the weight room to conditioning to fall camp all the way through. And now this is another thing, where an older guy can tell a younger guy of what the routine is. ... Those are the things that kind of help lay the land, whereas if you're a team that hasn't gone or you have a group of guys that hasn't gone, the unknown is definitely there then."

The unknown may be there for individual players, but not for the two programs. Mount Union and Whitewater have combined to win 11 of the past 15 Stagg Bowls, so while players and, to a lesser degree coaches, have come and gone, the programs have withstood the test of time.

"We haven't changed a whole lot of on our end of what we've done," Leipold said. "I think for both schools, you tweak a few things I would imagine, but when you keep having success with what you're doing, you believe in your systems and you just try to execute them the best you can."

While Kehres' team is younger than its traditonally been, the veteran coach has leaned on a handful of key upperclassmen to help guide the new starters through their inevitable growing pains.

"The leader in terms of our O-line is Sam Guerrero," Kehres said. "He's played a couple different positions for us, he's played guard, he's played tackle and he's done that for a couple years based on other men being injured. He's kind of a quiet leader, not as recognized as some of the skill players, but he's been a critical part of the development of this team, from our perspective because he hasn't missed any games for three seasons."

Kehres couldn't have asked for a better duo of senior defenders in defensive end Lambert Budzinski and linebacker Sam Kershaw, who have anchored the Purple Raiders' stout defense this season.

Budzinski has 101 tackles, including 29 for a loss, and 17.5 sacks, which trails only Linfield's Eric Hedin's 21 sacks for most in the country.

"Thank goodness for Lambert because we were totally kind of young on our defensive line and inexperienced, but he's been a leader in helping those young guys practice properly," Kehres said. "He's a very disciplined player in carrying out his assignments. ... He's really been the ultimate in terms of leadership for our team and everything you want in one of your captains."

Kershaw, with 94 tackles, has been a steadying force not only for the rest of the linebacking corps, but for the defense as a whole. That's allowed players like sophomore linebacker Charles Dieuseul (72 tackles, nine sacks) and sophomore strong safety Nick Driskill (68 tackles, three sacks, five interceptions) to shine.

Kehres also singled out senior cornerback Chaz Jordan, senior tight end Kyle Miller and senior left tackle Kyle Reese as other important pieces of the puzzle.

Of course, when considering all of this it's important to keep in mind that at one time, players like Beaver, Kmic and Donovan were making their first appearances in the Stagg Bowl. Their names have since forever been etched in the history of the game.

Now, it's time for a new generation of players to leave their marks.

Kehres also singled out senior cornerback Chaz Jordan, senior tight end Kyle Miller and senior left tackle Kyle Reese as other important pieces of the puzzle.

Of course, when considering all of this it's important to keep in mind that at one time, players like Beaver, Kmic and Donovan were making their first appearances in the Stagg Bowl. Their names have since forever been etched in the history of the game.

Now, it's time for a new generation of players to leave their marks.

Sep. 24: All times Eastern
Final
Christopher Newport 17, at TCNJ 0
Final
at Hobart 27, Union 23
Box Score Recap
Final
at Thomas More 20, Carnegie Mellon 16
Box Score Recap
Final
at Massachusetts Maritime 32, Worcester State 14
Box Score Recap
Final
at Endicott 37, Nichols 0
Box Score Recap
Final
MIT 30, at Maine Maritime 13
Box Score
Final
at Buffalo State 40, Morrisville State 24
Box Score Recap
Final
at Salve Regina 48, Coast Guard 10
Box Score Photos
Final
St. Lawrence 20, at RPI 14
Box Score Recap
Final
at Framingham State 23, Western Connecticut 17
Box Score
Final
at Montclair State 21, Rowan 14
Box Score Recap
Final
at Stevenson 54, FDU-Florham 15
Box Score Recap
Final
at Trinity (Conn.) 38, Bates 7
Box Score Recap Photos
Final
at Western New England 59, Curry 28
Box Score
Final
at Utica 24, Cortland 13
Box Score Recap Recap
Final
Colby 9, at Williams 7
Box Score Photos
Final
at Middlebury 40, Bowdoin 3
Box Score
Final
at Amherst 34, Hamilton 0
Box Score
Final
Kean 24, at William Paterson 13
Box Score Recap
Final
at DePauw 66, Hiram 17
Box Score Recap Photos
Final
Franklin and Marshall 45, at Juniata 22
Box Score
Final
at Kenyon 31, Allegheny 7
Box Score
Final
Salisbury 35, at Southern Virginia 0
Box Score
Final
Albright 20, at Delaware Valley 17
Box Score Recap
Final
Lycoming 28, at Misericordia 24
Box Score
Final
at Plymouth State 30, Mass-Dartmouth 14
Box Score
Final
at Husson 35, Alfred State 0
Box Score
Final
at Springfield 28, WPI 23
Box Score Recap
Final
at Moravian 24, Dickinson 10
Box Score Recap Photos
Final
at Denison 45, Wooster 7
Box Score Recap Photos
Final
at Wittenberg 24, Wabash 14
Box Score
Final
at St. Vincent 57, Grove City 32
Box Score Recap
Final
at Susquehanna 55, Gettysburg 40
Box Score Recap Photos
Final
at King's 21, Lebanon Valley 17
Box Score Recap
Final
at Alfred 20, Ithaca 6
Box Score Recap
Final
at Widener 25, Wilkes 23
Final
at McDaniel 30, Ursinus 27
Box Score Recap
Final
at Muskingum 28, Marietta 10
Box Score Photos
Final
at Minnesota-Morris 28, Iowa Wesleyan 27
Final
at John Carroll 42, Heidelberg 14
Box Score
Final
Ohio Northern 16, at Otterbein 10
Box Score Photos
Final
Case Western Reserve 35, at Waynesburg 7
Box Score
Final
at Franklin 44, Bluffton 38
Box Score Recap
Final
Rose-Hulman 23, at Defiance 15
Box Score
Final
at Centre 49, Chicago 27
Box Score
Final
at Mount St. Joseph 38, Manchester 19
Box Score Recap
Final
Hanover 49, at Anderson 25
Box Score
Final
at Merchant Marine 55, Rochester 7
Box Score
Final
Johns Hopkins 30, at Muhlenberg 24
Box Score Recap
Final
Concordia-Chicago 42, at Maranatha Baptist 10
Box Score Photos
Final
Washington U. 36, at Birmingham-Southern 21
Box Score Recap Photos
Final
UW-Platteville 56, at Lakeland 0
Box Score
Final
at Northwestern (Minn.) 38, Martin Luther 20
Box Score
Final
at Eureka 28, MacMurray 13
Box Score
Final
at Westminster (Mo.) 35, Greenville 14
Box Score
Final
Dubuque 30, at Luther 17
Box Score Recap
Final
Monmouth 52, at Lake Forest 6
Box Score Photos
Final
St. Thomas 33, at St. John's 21
Box Score Recap Photos
Final
at Augsburg 49, Carleton 17
Box Score Photos
Final
Bethel 44, at St. Olaf 7
Box Score
Final
at Hamline 42, Gustavus Adolphus 40
Box Score Recap
Final
at UW-Whitewater 35, Morningside 21
Box Score Recap
Final
at Hardin-Simmons 48, Texas Lutheran 38
Box Score Photos
Final
at UW-River Falls 42, Southwestern 22
Box Score Photos
Final
Simpson 17, at Buena Vista 9
Box Score
Final
at St. Scholastica 49, Crown 13
Box Score Recap
Final
Cornell 46, at Beloit 41
Box Score
Final
at Carthage 27, Augustana 24
Final
Coe 48, at Nebraska Wesleyan 17
Box Score Recap
Final
at Wartburg 56, Finlandia 0
Box Score
Final
at Wheaton (Ill.) 10, Elmhurst 6
Box Score Recap
Final
Hendrix 42, at Millsaps 14
Box Score
Final
Illinois Wesleyan 45, at North Park 10
Final
at Macalester 34, Grinnell 0
Box Score
Final
at Ripon 33, Knox 19
Final
Illinois College 40, at Lawrence 15
Final
UW-Oshkosh 77, at Morthland College (Ill.) 0
Box Score
Final
Central 42, at Loras 34
Box Score Recap
Final
at Geneva 35, Thiel 27
Box Score
Final
UW-Eau Claire 40, at Wisconsin Lutheran 14
Box Score
Final
St. John Fisher 42, at Brockport 38
Box Score Recap
Final
UW-Stevens Point 44, at Adrian 19
Box Score
Final
UW-La Crosse 41, at Carroll 7
Box Score Recap Photos
Final
at Berry 41, Sewanee 3
Box Score Recap Recap Photos
Final
Westminster (Pa.) 38, at Bethany 9
Box Score
Final
Ohio Wesleyan 29, at Oberlin 16
Box Score
Final
at Tufts 17, Wesleyan 14
Box Score Recap Photos
Final
Mount Union 49, at Baldwin Wallace 7
Box Score Recap Photos
Final
at Capital 35, Wilmington 21
Box Score
Final
at Southwestern Assemblies 23, Austin 17
Box Score Photos
Cancelled
Langston at McMurry
Video Live Stats
Final
at North Central (Ill.) 42, Millikin 7
Box Score Recap
Final
at Chapman 19, Trinity (Texas) 17
Box Score Recap Photos
Sep. 29: All times Eastern
6:30 PM
Randolph-Macon at Shenandoah
Live Stats
Sep. 30: All times Eastern
6:30 PM
Emory and Henry at Washington and Lee
Video Live Stats Audio Audio
Sep. 24: All times Eastern
Final
at Thomas More 20, Carnegie Mellon 16
Box Score Recap
Final
at Hobart 27, Union 23
Box Score Recap
Final
Christopher Newport 17, at TCNJ 0
Final
at Wittenberg 24, Wabash 14
Box Score
Final
Salisbury 35, at Southern Virginia 0
Box Score
Final
Albright 20, at Delaware Valley 17
Box Score Recap
Final
at Utica 24, Cortland 13
Box Score Recap Recap
Final
at Stevenson 54, FDU-Florham 15
Box Score Recap
Final
at Franklin 44, Bluffton 38
Box Score Recap
Final
Johns Hopkins 30, at Muhlenberg 24
Box Score Recap
Final
St. Thomas 33, at St. John's 21
Box Score Recap Photos
Final
at UW-Whitewater 35, Morningside 21
Box Score Recap
Final
at Hardin-Simmons 48, Texas Lutheran 38
Box Score Photos
Final
at Wheaton (Ill.) 10, Elmhurst 6
Box Score Recap
Final
UW-Platteville 56, at Lakeland 0
Box Score
Final
UW-Oshkosh 77, at Morthland College (Ill.) 0
Box Score
Final
Central 42, at Loras 34
Box Score Recap
Final
St. John Fisher 42, at Brockport 38
Box Score Recap
Final
Mount Union 49, at Baldwin Wallace 7
Box Score Recap Photos
Final
at North Central (Ill.) 42, Millikin 7
Box Score Recap