1. Mike Wilt, 1990
He was named league player of the year in football and basketball. The quarterback/safety was best on offense, which he played at Division I-AA Fordham University. In basketball, he averaged about 24 points a game as a senior and is the school's second-leading all-time scorer (1,494 points). And yet he also was a standout in track and field, especially in the triple jump and javelin. He was the best in the league at both events as a junior and senior and still holds the YAIAA Track and Field Championships record in the javelin (192-10). He medaled at both districts and states in the javelin.
2. Aaron Cochran, 1998
He was a threat to score from anywhere on the football field. He averaged 24.
3. Keith Smith, 1976
The school's first state title-winning wrestler also was a standout football player. He won Class AA state titles at 132 pounds as a junior and senior - one of only four wrestlers from current YAIAA schools to ever win more than one. He also won a district title and boasts a career record of 77-4. He was offered a scholarship to the University of Maryland but a neck injury and surgery helped derail his career. In football, he was a running back and league all-star at safety.
4. Andrea Wentzel McDowell, 1988
She began dominating in the swimming pool as a sophomore. She won districts in the 50 freestyle, 100 freestyle and the 400 free relay as a soph and junior, then finished second in states both times in the 50 and 100. As a senior, she set district records in the 100 free, 200 free and 400 free relay - then won states in all three events as well. She made the U.S. Olympic Trials in the 50 free and earned a scholarship to the University of Tennessee.
5. Becky Krone Fisher, 1990
The star swimmer began piling up district and state titles as a freshman. She won districts as a freshman in the 200 IM and as a junior in the 500 freestyle. She won states as a junior and senior in the 500 free. She helped win districts and states three times - setting a national record along the way - as a member of the 400 free relay team. She also earned state silver medals in the 100 fly (freshman) and 200 free (senior). She earned a scholarship to the University of Tennessee.
6. Shaun Smith, 1983
The football and tennis standout was even better in wrestling. He won Class AAA district and state wrestling titles as a 138-pound senior. He had an 81-6 career record and was a three-time league all-star. He earned a Division I scholarship to Lock Haven University but ended up wrestling at Delaware Valley College. In football, he was a starting running back and all-star defensive back. He also was the tennis team's No. 1 singles player as a sophomore and junior.
7. Harry Little, 1945
He was a sports legend before there were all-star teams - and long enough ago that statistics and honors have been forgotten. He was one of the best of his era in soccer, basketball and baseball. He went to Penn State to play soccer and baseball.
8. Kelly Raber, 1978
He was scouted by the St. Louis Cardinals as a pitcher and by Syracuse University, Virginia and Virginia Tech as a quarterback and punter. Undersized at 5-foot-9, he ended up at Hudson Valley junior college in New York before playing football at Virginia Military Institute. He also was a standout high school wrestler.
9. Amy Krone, 1987
The swimmer's career took off as a freshman when she won district gold medals in the 200 freestyle and 200 medley relay and silver in the 100 backstroke. As a senior she won districts and states in the 100 back - the first Dover swimmer to win an individual gold at the PIAA meet. She was an All-American in the 100 back as a junior and senior and earned a scholarship to the University of Iowa.
10. Keith Shermyer, 1976
The baseball star was nearly as good in soccer. The four-year varsity pitcher and shortstop was the league's most valuable player as a senior, hitting .475 and pitching his team to a league title. He was drafted by the New York Mets as a first baseman in the 30th round. He also was the top scorer on the soccer team and a league all-star.