1. Bill Butler, 1979
The legendary track and field man also was an all-county wide receiver and a top-scoring point guard. He still is regarded at the top pole vaulter in YAIAA history and holds the league meet record of 14 feet, 6 inches nearly 30 years later. He won back-to-back Class AA state titles in that event, setting a state record each time. The 6-foot-4 senior helped the Rams to a state team title, winning not only the pole vault but the intermediate hurdles and finishing third in the high hurdles. He won district gold medals in both hurdle events. His best scholastic vault was a 15-0 in winning the high school division of the prestigious Penn Relays. He also won a state decathlon competition. He received a scholarship to the University of Georgia before transferring to Maryland.
2. Bob Schnetzka, 1963
The all-county point guard in basketball also was a legend in track and field. His specialty was the long jump, an event in which he was No. 2 in the state as a junior and set a district meet record as a senior (22-6¾). He finished third in the long jump in states as a senior. He also was a standout sprinter who held the school 100-yard record for years. He still holds the school's long jump mark 45 years later. He accepted a scholarship to the University of Maryland.
3. Adam Miller, 1993
He owned the YAIAA's all-time boys' basketball scoring record (2,236 points) for 15 years and helped lead a most unexpected program revival. Who could have imagined him carrying the downtrodden Rams to a district title and beyond? He earned a Division I scholarship to the University of Delaware.
4. Todd Shenk, 1979
He was a dominating basketball scorer inside (1,013 career points) and dominating weight man in track and field. In basketball, he was the league's second-leading scorer as a senior (23.2 points per game) and an all-county pick. In track and field, he set a league record in the discus, then finished second at districts and states as a senior - helping the Rams win a state track team title. He was third in districts in the shot put and still owns the school record in the discus and shot. He made the Penn State track team as a walk-on before earning a scholarship.
5. John Gemmill, 1974
The star in football and basketball star quarterbacked the Rams to a 7-1 record as a senior, passing for about 1,200 yards and 15 touchdowns. His best sport, though, was basketball. He held the school career scoring mark for nearly 20 years (1,346 points). He averaged more than 20 points a game as a junior and senior and went on to play at Penn State-Altoona.
6. Charles Ecker, 1958
He was the first in school history - and one of the first in county history - to score 1,000 career points in basketball. But he may have been just as good in football and baseball. Though Millersville and Shippensburg recruited him as a quarterback, he ended up playing basketball and baseball, in which he was an outstanding pitcher, at York College.
7. Kari John, 2002
She scored 1,106 career points in basketball but might have been even better in soccer. The two-time YAIAA all-star scored goals in bunches for the Rams as a senior, highlighted by a three-goal game against Dover and five vs. York Catholic. She earned a soccer scholarship to Millersville.
8. Jon Grey, 2006
The cross country and track star chose the University of Oklahoma over Kentucky. As a cross country senior, he dominated the YAIAA meet, was second at districts and eighth at states. In track, he smashed the league's 10-year-old championship meet record in the 3,200 meters by 7.8 seconds (at 9:21.1) and also took gold in the 1,600. Also as a senior, he was second in the 3,200 at districts and third at states.
9. Sam Anderson, 1963
He was a first-team all-county offensive lineman who earned a full ride to the University of Richmond, a Division I-A school at the time. He picked the Spiders over an offer from the University of Maryland and other offers. He also earned all-county recognition as a forward in basketball.
10. Christa Shelley Craig, 1992
She was a YAIAA all-star in field hockey, softball and basketball. She was a four-year varsity starter in basketball (scoring 846 career points) and softball (the league's hardest-throwing pitcher). She was recruited by Division II schools for basketball and softball, deciding on Shippensburg for softball.