South dakota high school state basketball


south dakota high school state basketball

He is a five-time Yankton High School Boys Basketball Team Most Valuable Player and All ESD Conference Team. Matthew's 2018 YHS team was South Dakota Class. View the entire South Dakota high school basketball schedule for Thu, 12/2/2021. Get ready for game day. Follow your favorite school's scores & highlights. Montana State plays at North Dakota on Saturday at 1 p.m. (MT) in the Betty Englestad Sioux Center.

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South dakota high school state basketball

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Montana State women's basketball loses to South Dakota State

(Editor's Note: Montana State press release)

BROOKINGS, S.D.—Despite a strong showing in the opening 20-minutes, the Montana State women’s basketball team couldn’t overcome its second half shooting woes and South Dakota State as the Jackrabbits handed the Bobcats a 78-49 setback on Thursday night in Frost Arena.

Montana State (1-3) was looking to rebound from its two losses at Gonzaga and UNLV last weekend and for the opening quarter the Bobcats played with new-found determination. MSU led South Dakota State (2-2) 18-14 after one and trailed one of the mid major powerhouses by four- 36-32 - at intermission.

Darian White paced the Cats with 12 points in the first half as MSU shot 43.8% from the field.

“We had a great first half,” said MSU head coach Tricia Binford. “We were strong on the defensive end and glass. We got stops.

“In the second half, we let South Dakota State have too many runs,” Binford added. “We have to learn to stay away from undisciplined fouls, but I loved our collective mentality, tonight.”

SDSU opened the second half on a 12-0 run and never looked back as MSU’s attempt to rally fell behind its 18.8% shooting in the third period, and 21.1% in the final frame.

In addition, the Jackrabbits held a commanding advantage at the free throw line connecting on 18-of-24, while MSU went three-of-four.

White, who went scoreless in the final 20-minutes, was the only Bobcat to hit double figures. Ava Ranson added 8, and Leia Beattie 6.

South Dakota State held a 43-34 margin under the boards. Beattie and Madison Jackson each hauled down five rebounds for the Bobcats.

The Jackrabbits, who finished shooting 48.1% from the field, were paced by Haleigh Timmer with 12 points, leading four SDSU players in double digits.

Montana State plays at North Dakota on Saturday at 1 p.m. (MT) in the Betty Englestad Sioux Center.

Источник: https://www.montanasports.com/sports/big-sky-conference/montana-state-bobcats/montana-state-womens-basketball-loses-to-south-dakota-state

Men’s Basketball: Hot-Shooting Lopers down the Hardrockers

RAPID CITY, S.D. – The South Dakota Mines men’s basketball team returned to action on Tuesday night looking to snap a three-game losing streak.

Unfortunately, the Hardrockers lost to Nebraska – Kearney, 81-65.

South Dakota Mines struggled to overcome a hot-shooting Lopers team that finished 55 percent from the floor including 50 percent from three-point territory.

Alejandro Rama led the Hardrockers with 16 points followed by Keagen Smith with 12.

South Dakota Mines falls to 1-4 on the season, while Nebraska – Kearney improves to 3-1.

The Hardrockers will play their final non-conference game on Saturday, Nov. 27 at Montana State University – Billings.

The the Rockers open conference play on Thursday, Dec. 2 on the road against the Colorado School of Mines.

 

Men’s Basketball Scores

Washington 87, South Dakota State 76

South Dakota 99, Presentation College 58

– Mason Archambault from Rapid City led the Coyotes with 18 points and six rebounds.

Источник: https://www.newscenter1.tv/mens-basketball-hot-shooting-lopers-down-the-hardrockers/

It’s been an inauspicious start to the season for the Utah State basketball team.

The Aggies lost for the second straight night at the Bad Boy Mowers Crossover Classic in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, this time falling 83-59 to South Dakota State on Thursday.

The Jackrabbits (1-1) took an early nine-point lead on three straight 3-pointers and never let Utah State (0-2) get back into the game after that, as South Dakota State led by 20-plus points for much of the second half.

The Aggies struggled from the field, shooting 36.8% overall and 31.8% from 3-point range. South Dakota State, meanwhile, shot 56.1% from the floor and 55.6% from 3, hitting 15 shots from long range.

Utah State trailed 34-27 after Steven Ashworth hit a 3-pointer with 4:40 to go in the first half, but the Jackrabbits used a 10-0 run to build a 17-point lead, then South Dakota State came out and extended that lead early in the second half.

Baylor Scheierman scored a career-high 23 points and hit five 3-pointers to lead the Jackrabbits, while Douglas Wilson added 16 points, four rebounds and four assists.

Neemias Queta had a team-high 12 points to go with eight rebounds, three assists and three blocked shots for the Aggies, while Marco Anthony also scored in double figures with 10 points.

Utah State will wrap up play at the Crossover Classic with a matchup against Northern Iowa on Friday at 2 p.m. MST. The game will be televised on ESPNU.

Источник: https://www.deseret.com/sports/2020/11/26/21722225/utah-state-basketball-second-straight-loss-south-dakota-state

George Mason (4-3) vs. South Dakota State (5-2)

Sanford Pentagon, Sioux Falls, South Dakota; Wednesday, 9:30 p.m. EST

BOTTOM LINE: George Mason and South Dakota State look to bounce back from losses. George Mason fell 88-69 to Nevada in its last outing. South Dakota State lost 87-76 to Washington in its most recent game.

STEPPING UP: The Patriots are led by the junior duo of Josh Oduro and Davonte Gaines. Oduro is averaging 16.4 points and 5.9 rebounds while Gaines is putting up 13.4 points and 8.7 rebounds per contest. The Jackrabbits have been led by sophomores Baylor Scheierman and Noah Freidel. Scheierman has averaged 13.3 points, 10 rebounds and 4.4 assists while Freidel has put up 19.6 points per game.JUMPING FOR JOSH: Oduro has connected on 31.3 percent of the 16 3-pointers he's attempted and has made 5 of 11 over his last five games. He's also converted 62.1 percent of his free throws this season.

WINNING WHEN: South Dakota State is a perfect 5-0 when its defense holds opponents to a field goal percentage of 43.8 percent or less. The Jackrabbits are 0-2 when allowing opponents to shoot any better than that.

PASSING FOR POINTS: The Jackrabbits have recently gotten baskets via assists more often than the Patriots. South Dakota State has an assist on 60 of 101 field goals (59.4 percent) over its previous three outings while George Mason has assists on 37 of 65 field goals (56.9 percent) during its past three games.

DID YOU KNOW: South Dakota State is ranked second among Summit League teams with an average of 88.6 points per game. The Jackrabbits have averaged 92.3 points per game over their last three games.

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For more AP college basketball coverage: https://apnews.com/hub/college-basketball and http://twitter.com/AP—Top25

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Copyright by Automated Insights, Inc. All rights reserved.

Источник: https://www.bakersfield.com/content/tncms/live/

South Dakota High School Basketball Hall of Fame class features all-time greats

SIOUX FALLS – Two of the most iconic figures in state basketball history are among 15 former greats who will be inducted into the South Dakota High School Basketball Hall of Fame.

Russell “Sox” Walseth and Megan Mahoney are members of the Class of 2019 that will be honored during the Hall of Fame’s 10th annual induction banquet at 1 p.m. on March 23 at the Ramkota Hotel in Sioux Falls.

Walseth led Pierre to the Class A state championship in 1944 and then starred at guard for Colorado. Later he returned to the Buffaloes and became the first coach in NCAA history to lead both the men’s team (1956 through 1976) and the women’s team (1980 through 1983) at the same school.

Mahoney was chosen to the Class AA All-State team a record five years for Sturgis while scoring 2,066 career points. She was an all-Big 12 Conference guard/forward at Kansas State and played for the Connecticut Sun in the WNBA.

The Watertown Arrows of 1959 will be recognized during the banquet as the Team of Excellence for 2019. Jim Marking coached the Arrows to the Class A state title and a 20-2 record.

Banquet ticket information will be announced soon on the Hall of Fame website at www.sdbbhof.com.

Members of the Class of 2019:

Jodi (Pipes) Altenburg, Harrisburg (Armour 1988): Armour went 73-3 and won three Class B state titles with Altenburg at point guard. As a senior she averaged 21 points per game and finished with a career total of 1,333. Altenburg went on to become an all-North Central Conference player at South Dakota.

Scott Beckstrand, Sioux Falls (Lincoln 1989): Beckstrand led Lincoln to three Sioux Interstate Conference championships, being named league MVP twice, and three Class AA state tournaments. He scored 1,289 points for the Patriots. Beckstrand had 1,681 points at Augustana, where he was chosen to the all-NCC team.

Mike Begeman, Sioux Falls (Parker 1975): An elite shooter, Begeman paced Parker to a three-year record of 70-10 and two runner-up finishes in the Class B state tournament. He scored 24 points per game as a senior and had 1,477 in his career with the Pheasants. Begeman was a four-year performer at Augustana.

LeRoy “Lefty” Engebritson (Webster 1946): The late Engebritson made a half-court shot at the buzzer to beat Platte in the quarterfinals of the 1946 State Class B Tournament. The Bearcats went on to win the title and go 29-1. Engebritson was so talented that he played both Big Ten Conference basketball and football at Minnesota.

Dave Fischer, Hartford (Wall 1961): An incredibly rare seven-year varsity performer, Fischer transferred from Quinn to Wall as a senior. He averaged 24 points per game for the Eagles and totaled 2,049 during his final four seasons. Fischer went on to South Dakota State and helped the Jackrabbits to the NCAA College Division national title in 1963.

Rolland Furois (Deadwood 1940): The late Furois was the catalyst behind two state championships. Deadwood won its second consecutive Class B title in 1940 as Furois’ eight late-game points rallied the Bears past Gregory 38-33 in the finals. In a low-scoring era, he netted 30 points in the tournament and was chosen all-tourney for the second year.

Shannon (Schlagel) Huber, Clark (Clark 2001): Clark had a runner-up and third-place finish in the Class A state tournament as Huber scored 1,518 career points on teams that went 71-16. She was a four-year starter at South Dakota State who totaled a then-school-record 1,887 points. Huber and the Jackrabbits won the NCAA Division II national title in 2003.

Freddie Knife (Cheyenne Agency 1959): The late Knife’s ball-handling and passing were invaluable assets for Cheyenne teams that achieved back-to-back records of 33-1 and 31-3. The Braves finished third in the Class B state tournament in 1958 and then won the championship in 1959. Knife averaged 15 points per game.

Megan Mahoney, Black Hawk (Sturgis 2001): Mahoney sparked Sturgis to two runner-up finishes in the Class AA state tournament. She started every game as Kansas State had a four-year record of 104-27. Mahoney has played more than 10 years professionally in Europe.

Alan Nissen, Lincoln, Neb. (Miller 1968): After leading Miller, among the smaller schools in Class A, to two state tournaments, Nissen became a three-year starter at Nebraska. Miller was third in the 1968 tourney as Nissen led all scorers with 70 points. He averaged 18 per game as the Rustlers finished with a 19-3 record.

Henry Park Jr., Chester (Chester 1945): Chester had never reached a state tournament until Park powered the Maroons to the Class B event in 1945. He scored 31 points in a single tourney game and finished with a record 59. Chester took fifth. Park later had a distinguished career playing military basketball while serving in the U.S. Army.

Doug Peterson, Rapid City (Watertown 1960): Peterson played in three consecutive Class A state title games, with Watertown claiming a championship in 1959. A noted passer and defender, Peterson averaged 13 points per game as a senior. While at South Dakota State, he was a key member of the NCAA College Division national title team in 1963.

Cregg Skarin, Redfield (Hitchcock 1970): The leading scorer in the 1970 Class B state tournament, Skarin notched 88 points for fifth-place Hitchcock. He averaged 21 per game that season for the Bluejays as they went 27-2. Skarin was an all-South Dakota Intercollegiate Conference player at Huron College and surpassed 1,000 career points for the Tribe.

Lindsay Thomas, Pasadena, Calif. (Roosevelt 2002): During her high school years, Thomas never experienced defeat. Roosevelt earned four consecutive Class AA state titles and was undefeated each season. Thomas averaged 19 points per game as a senior. While at Colorado State she was twice chosen to the all-Mountain West Conference team.

Russell Walseth (Pierre 1944): The late Walseth starred in basketball at Pierre and Colorado. He also played baseball in the New York Yankees farm system. He was coach at South Dakota State and then became Big Eight Conference men’s coach of the year five times while guiding the Buffaloes. He later earned the same award as coach of the Colorado women’s team.

Источник: https://www.brookingsregister.com

Alabama opened the 2021-22 college basketball season with a blowout win and now it gets South Dakota State on Friday night in Coleman Coliseum. We’ll have all the updates from Tuscaloosa so just refresh the page for the latest.

Second half

FINAL: Alabama 104, South Dakota State 88. Alabama moves to 2-0.

-- Alabama takes a 100-88 lead with 1:19 left as SDSU is showing fight. The visitors are shooting 60% in the second half.

-- Alabama 92, SDSU 79 (3:38): Quinerly has 22 points followed by Shackelford’s 17 and Ellis’ 15 but SDSU isn’t going away. Alabama’s gone on big runs but the visitors smack back every time. Still, Alabama’s lead feels safe in the closing moments as fans start to head to the exits.

-- Alabama leads 90, 79 with 4:21 to play.

-- Alabama 86, SDSU 73 (5:36): Alabama had its biggest lead of the night at 18 points just a few moments ago. The Tide is 7-for-14 from 3 this half. Quinerly has 20 to lead the scoring.

-- Alabama 79, SDSU 63 (7:44): Alabama takes its biggest lead of the night with big plays on both ends of the floor. Keon Ellis just took the top off Coleman Coliseum with a 3-pointer from the corner to make it 75-63 Tide with under 9 to play. Blocks from Bediako and Gurley and Miles also set the place off.

-- Juwan Gary is out for the rest of the game, according to UA.

-- Alabama 68, SDSU 60 (10:35): The action is moving fast as Alabama’s 13-point lead got down to 65-60 before Noah Gurley’s 3-pointer. The Tide is 5-for-10 from deep this half but SDSU isn’t going away with 9-of-14 shooting to open the half.

-- Alabama 56, SDSU 44 (16:00): Alabama comes out making 3-of-5 from the perimeter to open the half after going 5-for-21 in the first half.

-- Alabama 51, SDSU 40 (17:21): Tide comes out with a 10-0 run over the last 1:15 with 3s from Quinerly and Shackelford. Bediako also had a thunderous dunk plus a foul.

First half

-- Alabama 41, SDSU 38 (halftime): Tide closes on a run to take a lead.

-- SDSU 36, Alabama 32 (2:14): The Jackrabbits are on a 9-2 run as Alabama’s shooting 4-19 from 3 (21.1%). Keon Ellis has 7 points and 8 rebounds for Alabama.

-- INJURY: Juwan Gary looked like he was in pain going down with a leg injury. He was just helped to the tunnel going to the Alabama locker room. He’s putting no weight on his right leg.

-- Alabama 28, SDSU 25 (7:37): The runs are going both ways. After Alabama took a 28-20 lead, the Jackrabbits scored the next five. Quinerly and Keon Ellis have 7 apiece for Alabama. Darius Miles has a pair of lefty 3-pointers but also two fouls.

-- Alabama 23, SDSU 18 (10:37): The Tide just went on a 9-0 run as it dominates the visitors on the boards. Alabama has a 13-7 rebounding edge that equates to a 9-0 advantage in second-chance points. The Jackrabbits went on a 7-0 run to take an 11-9 lead. Been impressed early with 7-foot freshman Charles Bediako getting two putbacks at the rim. It’s been a while since Alabama had a big man who could be so effective down low. Granted, it’s early and SDSU isn’t a physically imposing team but he’s been solid.

-- Alabama 7, SDSU 6 (15:29): Quinerly opened the scoring with an opening-possession 3-pointer but Alabama missed its last three from the perimeter. Freshman Charles Bediako has two quick rebounds and a putback.

Источник: https://www.al.com/alabamabasketball/2021/11/alabama-basketball-vs-south-dakota-state-live-updates-analysis.html

Wachs, Fosness put trust, faith in S.D. talent

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     Eight hundred eighty-three. That’s how many college basketball wins were achieved in the combined coaching careers of longtime rivals Bob Wachs and Gordon Fosness. Both found great success while concentrating the fifth sacred thing recruiting primarily on players from South Dakota. The late Wachs led Northern State for 30 seasons from south dakota high school state basketball. His overall record was 532-286. The late Fosness guided Dakota Wesleyan for 22 seasons, from 1962-83, with a career record of 351-195. Wachs and Fosness each won 10 championships in the South Dakota Intercollegiate Conference.

     The reliance of Wachs and Fosness on in-state talent was on full display when their teams met 50 years ago last Feb. 27 at the Aberdeen Civic Arena. It was the 1971 NAIA District 12 playoffs and all 10 starters in the game were former South Dakota preps. So were the four other players, two Wolves and two Tigers, who saw time off the bench.

     Dennis Smith (Glenham), Gary Evjen (Sioux Falls Washington), Rich Andrzejewski (Arlington), Bill Luther (Sioux Falls Washington) and Rhys Schmidt (Pierre) were in the Northern lineup. Also seeing action for the Wolves were Tim Davies (Aberdeen Roncalli) and Les Hinds (Aberdeen Roncalli). Wesleyan starters were Tom Miller (Stickney), Jim Hall (Spencer), Jim Martin (Chamberlain), Mike Mebius (Wessington Springs) and Greg Hansen (Hurley). The South dakota high school state basketball also got minutes during the game from Harvey Fridley (Mount Vernon) and Steve Withorne (Rapid City Central).

     Northern won 92-91 in one of the most memorable games in the long-running rivalry. Luther hit a 15-foot shot with two seconds left for the winning margin. Hall’s desperation shot from midcourt bounced off the rim as the final horn sounded. The Wolves went on to the NAIA National Tournament where they defeated Illinois Wesleyan 88-76 before losing to Stephen F. Austin (Texas) 99-62. DWU was SDIC champion that season at 10-2 with the Wolves second at 9-3.

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     Traveling from city to city, state to state, the All American Red Heads was a touring basketball team that entertained crowds across the United States for a half-century from 1936 to 1986. Each year the team covered thousands of miles.

     One of the more acclaimed players to ever suit up for the Red Heads was a talented young woman from South Dakota. She and her Red Heads teammates made a significant contribution to the evolution of women’s sports in our south dakota high school state basketball. Learn about her in the 2021 Fall Newsletter of the South Dakota High School Basketball Hall of Fame.

     Among other featured stories is a look at a player with roots in South Dakota who moved from the state and became a national record holder with a career unsurpassed by any other prep in the history of high school basketball in America.

     The free newsletter was mailed Oct. 29 to the more than 1,350 people on our mailing list.

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     Several players with connections to South Dakota will be in action during the upcoming season for teams residing in the Power Six men’s basketball conferences. The six leagues are the Atlantic Coast, Big East, Big Ten, Big 12, Pac-12 and Southeastern.

     Among those players is Dawson Garcia of Prior Lake, Minn. He is a 6-foot-11 sophomore forward for the University of North Carolina of the ACC. Garcia, before joining the Tar Heels via transfer, averaged 13 points per game last season for Marquette and was chosen as a member of the Big East all-freshman team.

     Garcia’s mother, Stacey (Nelson) Garcia, helped Milbank win the Class A state girls championship in 1987. Garcia is shown with Dave Wagner, executive director of the South Dakota High School Basketball Hall of Fame, in the SDBBHOF photo at left.

     Yankton product Matthew Mors is a 6-7 freshman forward at the University of Wisconsin. The Badgers are members of the Big Ten. Mors produced 2,707 career points as a prep with the Bucks.

     Mason Miller is from Germantown, Tenn., and is the son of former Mitchell Kernels standout Mike Miller. He is a 6-8 freshman forward at Creighton University. The Bluejays reside in the Big East. Jace Piatkowski, a 6-3 redshirt freshman guard from Omaha, plays for the University of Nebraska Cornhuskers of the Big Ten. His father, Eric, starred as a prep at Rapid City Stevens.

     Stanley Umude and Parker Fox, who both excelled at in-state schools last season, are now with new teams. Umude is from San Antonio, Texas, and transferred from the University of South Dakota to the University of Arkansas. He is a 6-6 graduate senior guard for the Razorbacks of the SEC. Fox, a 6-8 junior forward from Mahtomedi, Minn., left Northern State University for the University of Minnesota of the Big Ten.

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     A nationally known sportswriter once addressed the importance of historical perspective in college basketball programs when he wrote this about players: “Young guys may not grasp history, but they understand record books.”

     Progressive programs encourage their current players to learn about those who went before them, and to appreciate and respect the contributions those former players made in helping to establish tradition and culture. The names that appear in a school’s record book are reminders of past glory and of the effort and dedication that has led to today.

     An examination of the oldest single-season records still intact at South Dakota’s colleges reveals they go back to the 1950s. Bob Minick, a Sioux Falls Washington product, went 96 of 121 in 1954 to set the Augustana field goal accuracy record of 79 percent. The oldest free throw accuracy record had been at South Dakota State, set in 1957 by Onida graduate Jim Sutton when he shot 92 percent on 127 of south dakota high school state basketball. However, that school standard was surpassed in 2011.

     The oldest records that still exist at any South Dakota colleges for scoring average in a season and for rebounding average in a season were both established more than six decades ago. Gayle Hoover (above left), who like Minick played as a prep at Sioux Falls Washington, netted 28.5 points per game for Sioux Falls College during the 1957 season. Cresbard native Bob Swanhorst (above right) pulled down 15.2 rebounds per game for Augustana in 1960.

     Not all colleges in South Dakota list single-season records in all categories. Records for assists, steals and blocked shots were not regularly tabulated until later years. And the 3-point goal was not introduced until the 1980s.

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     An appreciative crowd gathered at the Ramkota Hotel in Sioux Falls on Aug. 28 to honor members of the Class of 2020 as they were inducted into the South Dakota High School Basketball Hall of Fame. Thirteen former greats were honored during the 11th annual induction ceremony and banquet. They bring Hall of Fame membership to 171.

     The Class of 2020 is pictured above at the banquet. From left, front, Home depot mankato Thomas, Sarah Mannes Homstad, Jayne (Even) Gust, Jerry Even, and Bart Uhlir representing the late Stanton Uhlir. Back, Dennis Womeldorf, David Perrin representing the late Sam Perrin, Arlo Mogck, Janel Birrenkott, Dick Thornton representing the late Loren Thornton, and Bob Pidde. Not pictured: Austin Hansen and Joe Krabbenhoft. (John Simko Photo)

     Plaques recognizing the Class of 2020 will be displayed in the Hall of Fame area of the Sanford Pentagon.

     In the weeks ahead, the Hall of Fame’s board of directors will be involved new movies on amazon the important process of evaluating nominees for next year’s class of inductees. Those selected for induction will be announced this winter. To see a list of the selection criteria, and to download an official nomination form, click on Nomination Form on this website.

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     Membership in the South Dakota High School Basketball Hall of Fame will expand to 171 during a ceremony on Saturday, Aug. 28. The 11th annual induction banquet will be at the Ramkota Hotel in Sioux Falls. Tickets are $35. Children 10 and younger are $10.

     To be inducted are Janel Birrenkott, Jerry Even, Jayne (Even) Gust, Austin Hansen, Joe Krabbenhoft, Sarah Mannes Homstad, Arlo Mogck, Bob Pidde, Dave Thomas and Dennis Womeldorf. Inducted posthumously will be Sam Perrin, Loren Thornton and Stanton Uhlir. The 1980 Washington girls will be honored as a Team of Excellence.

        Tickets include a souvenir booklet (shown at right) as well as the induction program and a catered meal. Order via the PayPal option on the lower right-hand portion of this website or by sending a check to SDBBHOF, 2210 W. Pentagon Place, Sioux Falls, SD 57107. All tickets will be held for pickup at the Will-Call Table at the banquet.

     Memorabilia exhibits charting the careers of members of the Class of 2020 will be on display. Doors will open at 11:30 a.m. and Hall of Fame apparel and mementos will be available for purchase. Raffle tickets will be sold with the winner receiving one men’s or women’s Hall of Fame ring with a value of $285. The induction program begins at 1 p.m. with the meal to follow. When arriving please use the east parking lot and entrance. Tickets will also be available at the door at a cost of $40 and $15.

     Another highlight of Hall of Fame Weekend is an informal reception for the inductees from 4-6 p.m. on Friday, Aug. 27, at the Ramkota. The reception is free and dress is casual. Refreshments will be available. Members of the Class of 2020 will be present and the public is encouraged to attend. Also on hand will be many Hall of Fame members inducted during previous years. Hall of Fame tours at the Sanford Pentagon will be available per request from 1-4 p.m. For more information contact SDBBHOF executive assistant Mary Pennington at [email protected] or 970-946-2605.

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     The scoreboard shown at right was state of the art when it was originally created. The inscription on the plaque beneath the quarter designation reads: ‘Electric Scoreboard Built And Donated by Selmer Hjermstad To The Wallace High School November 1939’

     Wallace basketball fans welcomed the new addition to the town’s gymnasium. It allowed the Bulldog faithful to follow a game’s progress by viewing the information clearly displayed on the homemade scoreboard.

     As the years passed, and newer more modern scoreboards started to appear with regularity in the gyms of schools throughout South Dakota, the old scoreboard at Wallace remained as a reminder of a more basic era …. a time when the work of an industrious local craftsman could produce a product such as this scoreboard that an entire town could enjoy with pride.

     The Bulldogs continued to use the scoreboard for 23 years until Wallace High School closed its doors in 1962. Wallace is about 25 miles northwest of Watertown. This South Dakota High School Basketball Hall of Fame photo was taken recently at the town’s community center, where the scoreboard now adorns a wall along with other WHS memorabilia.

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     The South Dakota High School Basketball Hall of Fame believes that our state has always had a unique appreciation of, and respect for, the game. Many who grew up here but now live in other states also cherish their South Dakota basketball memories and heritage.

     One of the most tangible benefits of the newsletters we publish twice yearly is the way in which they allow former South Dakotans to return to their roots and reconnect with South Dakota basketball history. Since the 14th edition (at right) of the free newsletter was published in May, we have been contacted by numerous people wishing to be added to our mailing list. Those new requests have extended the total number of copies we mail past 1,300.

     People from 42 states and the District of Columbia are on our mailing list. Understandably the majority are from South Dakota – 1,091 of the total 1,317. Of our 226 readers from outside the state, 46 reside in Minnesota. We mail to 21 people each in Arizona and Nebraska as well as 17 in Colorado and 13 each in Iowa and Texas.

     Here are states we mail to: Arizona, Arkansas, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Virginia, Washington, Wisconsin and Wyoming.

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     A genuine love of basketball. Everlasting pride in his school. An appreciation of the importance of recognizing history and of never forgetting the past. All of those feelings were ingrained in the nature of Dean Lee.

     South Dakota School for the Deaf was home to Dean for 12 years. Unable to hear or speak, he took from his time there a positive, optimistic outlook which served him well upon his return to Forestburg after his graduation in 1952.

     Dean wore his Pheasants jersey with pride and was a standout in basketball and track. He south dakota high school state basketball a freshman in 1949 when he helped School for the Deaf win the District 18 basketball championship. Team members were, from left in the SDSD photo above, Ken Czerny, Bob Ellis, Dana Dillman, Coach Roy Holcomb, Jerry Berke, Dean, and Walt Baumgartner.

     Loyalty to his school was such an important part of Dean that in his will be bequeathed a gift of $25,000 to the South Dakota High School Basketball Hall of Fame, of which he had been a longtime friend and supporter. Dean specified in his will that the donation be used to strengthen the Hall of Fame’s endowment to help preserve the legacy of the School for the Deaf. Dean had reached the age of 86 at the time of his death on Sept. 27, 2020. Go to the Newsletter Archives section on the right-hand side of this website to read more about Dean’s life in the 2021 Spring Newsletter.

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     During earlier times, as basketball was gaining a foothold in South Dakota, conformity in gymnasiums was basically nonexistent. Dimensions of playing surfaces often differed from school to school. So did seating capacities. Many facilities lacked even the most basic features such as scoreboards and adequate locker rooms and showers.

     In the 2021 Spring Newsletter of the South Dakota High School Basketball Hall of Fame, readers learn about what was surely one of the most unique and highly unusual gyms not only in the state but in the entire country.

     Another story looks at a one-of-a-kind team from the past that put South Dakota basketball on the international stage. Also in the newsletter is a profile of a record-breaking scorer who dazzled locally and then on the national level.

     The 14th edition of our free newsletter was published by the Hall of Fame and sent on May 3 to the nearly 1,300 people who are on our mailing list. We believe the newsletter will be of interest to everyone who loves basketball.

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Источник: https://sdbbhof.com/

It’s been an inauspicious start to the season for the Utah State basketball team.

The Aggies lost for the second straight night at the Bad Boy Mowers Crossover Classic in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, this time falling 83-59 to South Dakota State on Thursday.

The Jackrabbits (1-1) took an early nine-point lead on three straight 3-pointers and never let Utah State (0-2) get back into the game after that, as South Dakota State led by 20-plus points for much of the second half.

The Aggies struggled from the field, shooting 36.8% overall and 31.8% from 3-point range. South Dakota State, meanwhile, shot 56.1% from the floor and 55.6% from 3, hitting 15 shots from long range.

Utah State trailed 34-27 after Steven Ashworth hit a 3-pointer with 4:40 to go in the first half, but the Jackrabbits used a 10-0 run to build a 17-point lead, then South Dakota State came out and extended that lead early in the second half.

Baylor Scheierman scored a career-high 23 points and hit five 3-pointers to lead the Jackrabbits, while Douglas Wilson added 16 points, four rebounds and four assists.

Neemias Queta had a team-high 12 points to go with eight rebounds, three assists and three blocked shots for the Aggies, while Marco Anthony also scored in double figures with 10 points.

Utah State will wrap up play at the Crossover Classic with a matchup against Northern Iowa on Friday at 2 p.m. MST. The game will be televised on ESPNU.

Источник: https://www.deseret.com/sports/2020/11/26/21722225/utah-state-basketball-second-straight-loss-south-dakota-state

Men’s Basketball: Hot-Shooting Lopers down the Hardrockers

RAPID CITY, S.D. – The South Dakota Mines men’s basketball team returned to action on Tuesday night looking to snap a three-game losing streak.

Unfortunately, the Hardrockers lost to Nebraska – Kearney, fleet one card login Dakota Mines struggled to overcome a hot-shooting Lopers team that finished 55 percent from the floor including 50 percent from three-point territory.

Alejandro Rama led the Hardrockers with 16 points followed by Keagen Smith with 12.

South Dakota Mines falls to 1-4 on the season, while Nebraska – Kearney improves to 3-1.

The Hardrockers will play their final non-conference game on Saturday, Nov. 27 at Montana State University – Billings.

The the Rockers open conference play on Thursday, Dec. 2 on the road against the Colorado School of Mines.

 

Men’s Basketball Scores

Washington 87, South Dakota State 76

South Dakota 99, Presentation College 58

– Mason Archambault from Rapid City led the Coyotes with 18 points and six rebounds.

Источник: https://www.newscenter1.tv/mens-basketball-hot-shooting-lopers-down-the-hardrockers/

North Dakota High School Activities Association

The North Dakota High School Activities Association (NDHSAA) is the governing body for the U.S. state of North Dakota's high-school athletics and fine arts. The current executive director of the NDHSAA is Matthew Fetsch and the headquarters are located in Valley City, North Dakota.

History[edit]

In the fall of 1907 Superintendent G.W. Hanna of Valley City and invited representatives of a few other schools to a meeting in Valley City, North Dakota to discuss standardizing high school athletics in the state.[1] A second meeting, called by Principal H.L. Rockwood of Valley City for the adoption of a constitution was held in Grand Forks on January 1 and 2, 1908 and would lead to the creation of the North Dakota High School League.[1] 29 schools attended this meeting, but only four schools (Valley City, Jamestown, Grafton and Grand Forks) became charter members.[1] Casselton and Hankinson joined later that school year.[1] There was a steady growth in membership south dakota high school state basketball 80 schools belonging by 1921 and 103 out of 162 classified high schools by 1925. Superintendent G.W. Hanna served as president for a first year and a half, and was succeeded by Superintendent A.G. Crane of Jamestown after the 1908-09 school year.[1]

Basketball[edit]

From 1914 to 1932 all North Dakota High School Activities Association member high schools played basketball under a single classification. three small school during this period won state titles: Tower City in 1915, Michigan in 1917, and Petersburg in 1919. In 1922, a number of schools from small towns organized the Consolidated League for the purpose of competing for a state championship with schools of similar enrollments. This league continued to operate through 1950. In 1933, the schools still competing under the sponsorship of the NDHSAA were divided up into Class A and Class B and, in 1948, the Class C division was created by the NDHSAA. The Consolidated League joined the Class C in 1950 and that combined organization remained in operation through 1963. Currently all high school basketball teams compete in either Class B or Class A.

Sports offered[edit]

Boys' Sports

  • baseball
  • basketball
  • cross country
  • football
  • 9 man football
  • golf
  • hockey
  • soccer
  • swimming & diving
  • tennis
  • track & field
  • wrestling

Girls' Sports

  • basketball
  • cheerleading
  • cross country
  • a golf
  • b golf
  • gymnastics
  • hockey
  • soccer
  • softball
  • swimming & diving
  • tennis
  • track & field
  • volleyball
  • wrestling

Activities[edit]

  • Journalism
  • Music
    • All-State Band
    • All-State Chorus
    • All-State Jazz Band
    • All-State Orchestra
  • Region Music
  • Speech
    • Debate & Individual Events
    • One-Act Play & Technical Theatre
    • Oral Interpretation
    • Student Council
  • Visual Arts

Notable Alumni[edit]

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Источник: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/North_Dakota_High_School_Activities_Association

George Mason (4-3) vs. South Dakota State (5-2)

Sanford Pentagon, Sioux Falls, South Dakota; Wednesday, 9:30 p.m. EST

BOTTOM LINE: George Mason and South Dakota State look to bounce back from losses. George Mason fell 88-69 to Nevada in its last outing. South Dakota State lost 87-76 to Washington in its most recent game.

STEPPING UP: The Patriots are led by the junior duo of Josh Oduro and Davonte Gaines. Oduro is averaging 16.4 points and 5.9 rebounds while Gaines is putting up 13.4 points and 8.7 rebounds per contest. The Jackrabbits have been led by sophomores Baylor Scheierman and Noah Freidel. Scheierman has averaged 13.3 points, 10 rebounds and 4.4 assists while Freidel has put up 19.6 points per game.JUMPING FOR JOSH: Oduro has connected on 31.3 percent of the 16 3-pointers he's attempted and has made 5 of 11 over his last five games. He's also converted 62.1 percent of his free throws this season.

WINNING WHEN: South Dakota State is a perfect 5-0 when its defense holds opponents to a field goal percentage of 43.8 percent or less. The Jackrabbits are 0-2 when allowing opponents to shoot any better than that.

PASSING FOR POINTS: The Jackrabbits have recently gotten baskets via assists more often than the Patriots. South dakota high school state basketball Dakota State has an assist on 60 of 101 field goals (59.4 percent) over its previous three outings while George Mason has assists on south dakota high school state basketball of 65 field goals (56.9 percent) during its past three games.

DID YOU KNOW: South Dakota State is ranked second among Summit League teams with an average of 88.6 points per game. The Jackrabbits have averaged 92.3 points per game over their last three games.

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For more AP college basketball coverage: https://apnews.com/hub/college-basketball and http://twitter.com/AP—Top25

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This was generated by Automated Insights, http://www.automatedinsights.com/ap, using data from STATS LLC, https://www.stats.com

Copyright by Automated Insights, Inc. All rights reserved.

Источник: https://www.bakersfield.com/content/tncms/live/

Burnell Glanzer



The 1971 Freeman High and 1975 University of South Dakota grad was one of the most successful boys basketball coaches in state history, guiding Armour (and Tripp-Delmont/Armour) to a 617-209 record in 37 seasons.

He was just the third South Dakota boys basketball coach to reach the 600-win mark. He led Armour's Packers to a state-record 64-game win streak from 1978-80. That streak included one of the most famous games in state history, Armour's overtime win over Beresford for the 1979 state Class B title. Glanzer's teams reached 12 “B’’ tourneys with three state titles (1978-79 and ’97) and two runner-up finishes (1977 and ’83).

He coached Armour boys and girls track for 32 years prior to his appointment as superintendent in 2009. His boys teams were state Class B champions in 1978, 1979 and 1981, while the girls won state "B" titles in 1981, 1982 and 1983. He retired as a coach in 2012.

He also refereed football and girls basketball for many years. He officiated 15 consecutive state tourneys. He stopped reffing when girls basketball was switched from fall to winter.

He also directed Hansen & Anderson basketball camps for more than 30 years.

In 2001 he was the state recipient of the National Federation Officials Association “Active Official Award,’’ and in 2002 he was inducted into the South Dakota Basketball Coaches Hall of Shrine.

He was a finalist for National Federation High School Basketball "Coach of the Year" in 2012. He was inducted into the South Dakota High School Coaches Association Hall south dakota high school state basketball Fame in 2013. He received the Distinguished Service Award from the South Dakota High School Activities Association.

«Back to Coaches

Источник: https://www.sdshof.com/inductees/burnell-glanzer/

South Dakota High School Basketball Hall of Fame class features all-time greats

SIOUX FALLS – Two of the most iconic figures in state basketball history are among 15 former greats who will be inducted into the South Dakota High School Basketball Hall of Fame.

Russell “Sox” Walseth and Megan Mahoney are members of the Class of 2019 that will be honored during the Hall of Fame’s 10th annual induction banquet at 1 p.m. on March 23 at the Ramkota Hotel in Sioux Falls.

Walseth led Pierre to the Class A state championship in 1944 and then starred at guard for Colorado. Later he returned to the Buffaloes and became the first coach in NCAA history to lead both the men’s team (1956 through 1976) and the women’s team (1980 through 1983) at the same school.

Mahoney was chosen to the Class AA All-State team a record five years for Sturgis while scoring 2,066 career points. She was an all-Big 12 Conference guard/forward at Kansas State and played for the Connecticut Sun in the WNBA.

The Watertown Arrows of 1959 will be recognized during the banquet as the Team of Excellence for 2019. Jim Marking coached the Arrows to the Class A state title and a 20-2 record.

Banquet ticket information will be announced soon on the Hall of Fame website at www.sdbbhof.com.

Members of the Class of 2019:

Jodi (Pipes) Altenburg, Harrisburg (Armour 1988): Armour went 73-3 and won three Class B state titles with Altenburg at point guard. As a senior she averaged 21 points per game and finished with a career total of 1,333. Altenburg went on to become an all-North Central Conference player at South Dakota.

Scott Beckstrand, Sioux Falls (Lincoln 1989): Beckstrand led Lincoln to three Sioux Interstate Conference championships, being named league MVP twice, and three Class AA state tournaments. He scored 1,289 points for the Patriots. Beckstrand had 1,681 points at Augustana, where he was chosen to the all-NCC team.

Mike Begeman, Sioux Falls (Parker 1975): An elite shooter, Begeman paced Parker to a three-year record of 70-10 and two runner-up finishes in the Class B state tournament. He scored 24 points per game as a senior and had 1,477 in his career with the Pheasants. Begeman was a four-year performer at Augustana.

LeRoy “Lefty” Engebritson (Webster 1946): The late Engebritson made a half-court shot at the buzzer liberty illinois beat Platte in the quarterfinals of the 1946 State Class B Tournament. The Bearcats went on to win the title and go 29-1. Engebritson was so talented that he played both Big Ten Conference basketball and football at Minnesota.

Dave Fischer, Hartford (Wall 1961): An incredibly rare seven-year varsity performer, Fischer transferred from Quinn to Wall as a senior. He averaged 24 points per game for the Eagles and totaled 2,049 during his final four seasons. Fischer went on to South Dakota State and helped the Jackrabbits to the NCAA College Division national title in 1963.

Rolland Furois (Deadwood 1940): The late Furois south dakota high school state basketball the catalyst behind two state championships. Deadwood won its second consecutive Class B title in 1940 as Furois’ eight late-game points rallied the Bears past Gregory 38-33 in the finals. In a low-scoring era, he netted 30 points in the tournament and was chosen all-tourney for the second year.

Shannon (Schlagel) Huber, Clark (Clark 2001): Clark had a runner-up and third-place finish in the Class A state tournament as Huber scored 1,518 career points on teams that went 71-16. She was a four-year starter at South Dakota State who totaled a then-school-record 1,887 points. Huber and the Jackrabbits won the NCAA Division II national title in 2003.

Freddie Knife (Cheyenne Agency 1959): The late Knife’s ball-handling and passing were invaluable assets for Cheyenne teams that achieved back-to-back records of 33-1 and 31-3. The Braves finished third in the Class B state tournament in 1958 and then won the championship in 1959. Knife averaged 15 points per game.

Megan Mahoney, Black Hawk (Sturgis 2001): Mahoney sparked Sturgis to two runner-up finishes in the Class AA state tournament. She started every game as Kansas State had a four-year record of 104-27. Mahoney has played more than 10 years professionally in Europe.

Alan Nissen, Lincoln, Neb. (Miller 1968): After leading Miller, among the smaller schools in Class A, to two state tournaments, Nissen became a three-year starter at Nebraska. Miller was third in the 1968 tourney as Nissen led all scorers with 70 points. He averaged 18 per game as the Rustlers finished with a 19-3 record.

Henry Park Jr., Chester (Chester 1945): Chester had never reached a state tournament until Park powered the Maroons to the Class B event in 1945. He scored 31 points in a single tourney game and finished with a record 59. Chester took fifth. Park later had a distinguished career playing military basketball while serving in the U.S. Army.

Doug Peterson, Rapid City (Watertown 1960): Peterson played in three consecutive Class A state title games, with Watertown claiming a championship in 1959. A noted passer and defender, Peterson averaged 13 points per game as a senior. While at South Dakota State, he was a key member of the NCAA College Division national title team in 1963.

Cregg Skarin, Redfield (Hitchcock 1970): The leading scorer in the 1970 Class B state tournament, Skarin notched 88 points for fifth-place Hitchcock. He averaged 21 per game that season for the Bluejays as they went 27-2. Skarin was an all-South Dakota Intercollegiate Conference player at Huron College and surpassed 1,000 career points for the Tribe.

Lindsay Thomas, Pasadena, Calif. (Roosevelt 2002): During her high school years, Thomas never experienced defeat. Roosevelt earned four consecutive Class AA state titles and was undefeated each season. Thomas averaged 19 points per game as a senior. While at Colorado State she was twice chosen to the all-Mountain West Conference team.

Russell Walseth (Pierre 1944): The late Walseth starred in basketball at Pierre and Colorado. He also played baseball in the New York Yankees farm system. He was coach at South Dakota State and then became Big Eight Conference men’s coach of the year five times while guiding the Buffaloes. He later earned the same award as coach of the Colorado women’s team.

Источник: https://www.brookingsregister.com
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