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Tournaments | Story | 10/6/2019

Underclass World Day 3 Notes

Jheremy Brown         Brian Sakowski         Vincent Cervino         Greg Gerard         Jered Goodwin         Nate Schweers         Jerry Miller         Taylor Weber        
Photo: Shane Panzini (Perfect Game)

2019 WWBA Underclass World Championship
Daily Leaders
 | Day 1 Scout Notes | Day 2 Scout Notes

Day three of the WWBA Underclass World Championship got started over at the Port Charlotte complex where uncommitted lefthander Mikal Goods (2021, Egg Harbor Township, N.J.) turned in a stellar outing on the bump. Goods was missing bats left and right, pitching primarily off a two-pitch mix and showing some intriguing upside in the process. Goods is a physical prospect and will show you some very intriguing arm speed that will run his fastball up to 88 mph. He struggles to sync his delivery up on a consistent basis, which can lead to the velocity falling at times, but the fastball comes in with good life in the zone and significant angle and plane from his arm slot. The curveball showed some inconsistencies as well but at its best showed significant depth with late bite, particularly when buried low in the zone. The electricity of the arm shouldn’t be understated and he’s a very high upside uncommitted arm at this juncture.

Two southpaws matched up with the pool championship on the line as Baseball U’s Timothy Williams (2021, Shenandoah, Va.) and 5 Star Burress’ Ashton Crowther (2022, New Port Richey, Fla.) both showed pretty impressive stuff on Saturday morning.



Williams, a Virginia Tech commit, is a lean, athletic lefty who throws a number of different looks at hitters in regards to both timing and arm slots. He has a well-paced delivery, working within his own tempo, showing a pause at the gather point with a violent acceleration down the mound. The effort doesn’t really dissuade Williams’ command all too often as he’ll still work the fastball to both sides and show very good life on the fastball. The fastball topped out at 89 mph and lived mostly in the 83-87 mph range for the afternoon. The arm stroke itself is very loose and he’ll work in a breaking ball with slurvy bite to it in the low- to mid-70s. Williams offers a significantly tough at-bat, particularly to lefthanded hitters, especially when he drops to a sidearm slot and he was very hard to square up over his two innings on the bump.

Crowther, a Miami commit, is a very projectable lefthanded pitcher with a 6-foot-3, 180-pound frame, all while still being 15-years old. The delivery is fairly compact, with simple direction toward the target and a full, whippy arm stroke that is quick throughout the arm circle. He generates excellent downward life and sinking action on his fastball that sat in the 82-85 mph range early and settled into the low-80s throughout the performance. He has two very solid off-speed pitches in his changeup and curveball, both of which are effective, but the curveball stood out for its late bite and ability to mimic the fastball until the last possible second. The breaker has very good shape that should only continue to improve as he throws harder while the changeup gives him a weapon against righthanded hitters. With a strong three-pitch mix, strike-throwing ability and projection, Crowther certainly looks to be on the upswing as he closes his fall on a high note.

Baseball U leadoff man Cam Pittman (2021, Suffolk, Va.) showed a lot of interesting tools over the weekend and looks the part of a prospect who can translate nicely to a leadoff hitter at the next level. Pittman is a high-waisted, athletic prospect who stands with a slender 5-foot-10, 160-pound build and really does a good job at getting the most out of his compact stroke by driving the ball well to all fields. On Friday, he showed off the speed by hustling around the basepaths after a misplay by the center fielder for a Little League home run, and he added two more hits on Saturday morning, showcasing his bat-to-ball skills. Pittman doesn’t get cheap hits either, he smokes line drives up the middle thanks to his approach and he recorded a turn time of 4.51 seconds to give you an idea of the speed he possesses. Pittman is a prototypical leadoff hitter and he’s put forth a strong performance over the course of the weekend.

HitFactory Pro opened bracket play with a loud 8-0 victory and starting pitcher Jack Cebert (2021, Tampa, Fla.) set the tone immediately with two very quick innings on the mound. A Stetson commit, Cebert is a big, moldable ball of physical projection at a conservative 6-foot-3, 195-pounds with excellent body control and coordination. Cebert has a high leg lift and loads on his backside well while attacking the strike zone thanks to being on time and the ability to consistently repeat his delivery. The tall righthander worked in the 83-86 mph range through his 30 pitches on the afternoon, showing primarily a two-pitch mix of a fastball and curveball. He generates excellent extension toward the target and that extended release helps his fastball play up a couple of tics to generate empty hacks within the strike zone. The breaking ball is best when he really lets it go and shows some bite with excellent shape and spin. Cebert is going to throw very hard, very soon, and in the meantime he has most of the other boxes checked in terms of what evaluators look for.

Having a strong Saturday at the dish was HitFactory two-hole hitter Billy “BJ” Graham Jr. (2021, Thonotosassa, Fla.) who notched four hits on the day including two doubles. Graham is extremely physical, listed at 5-foot-11 and 200-pounds, and really leverages the ball nicely with a short, quick stroke to work to the pull side with comfort and intent. The swing plane is mostly flat throughout and it’s a very short swing as Graham has enough strength in his hands and wrists to throw them at the ball and generate loud contact on a consistent basis. He works both alleys with comfort and Graham has a strong presence in the box where his ability to generate impact in the batter’s box is certainly notable.



The performance of the first round of bracket play came from the right arm of Shane Panzini (2021, Spring Lake, N.J.) as the Virginia commit delivered a stellar performance to help his .9ers team claim victory in the ninth inning. Panzini is a well-established prospect – he ranks in the top 100 nationally – but his performance on Saturday turned heads and showed his ability to elevate his performance to another level.

Panzini has an ultra-physical frame built like that of a workhorse that’s listed at 6-foot-2, 202-pounds with excellent present strength throughout the lower half. The delivery is sound with correct timing, loading and getting downhill effectively while the arm stroke is full, and fast, through the back. The extended release and extension of the lower half allows for Panzini’s fastball to play up, though the fastball was certainly loud in its own right, working in the 88-90 mph range consistently. He touched 92 mph in the first inning and was still holding around 90 mph during his time in the eighth inning of the first-round game. The breaking ball fluctuated between slider and curveball shape though still showed tight spin and late bite while he flashed a couple of changeups including one at 83 mph that he landed for a strike. Panzini checks almost every box in terms of size, stuff, strikes and the ability to miss bats and certainly looks the part of one of the top arms in the 2021 class following his outstanding performance.



The offensive hero for the .9ers was center fielder Michael Bello (2021, Oak Ridge, N.J.) as he notched three hits on the afternoon including an absolute laser that proved to be the deciding factor in the ninth inning. Bello, an Auburn commit, is very physical with a tightly wound 6-foot-2, 210-pound frame that doesn’t inhibit his athleticism. He runs good routes in center with the ability to read balls well. His standout tool, however, is his offensive production. Bello creates a substantial amount of leverage throughout the stroke, and though the wider stride could create some timing havoc, Bello has such excellent bat speed and keeps his hands back well that instead it creates violent explosion through contact. This, in turn, generates extreme backspin and carry to pull such as his final swing of the day which was an absolute screamer off the wall in right field that brought home three runs and ultimately decided the playoff game for the .9ers.



One of the more consistent presences in the Florida Rebels lineup this summer, Ryan Waldschmidt (2021, Bradenton, Fla.), caught the eye of almost every college recruiter in attendance when he turned around a first-pitch 92 mph fastball to the opposite field gap for a triple. Waldschmidt is a pretty pure hitter, as he’s been detailed earlier this weekend in the scout notes, and he notched a couple of barrels even if he only had one of them recorded as a hit in the scorebook. With whippy fast hands, a smooth barrel plane and athletic swing, Waldschmidt is super hitterish and really lets the barrel eat in the batter’s box. In his third at-bat he smoked a ground ball to the second baseman that ate up the defender and his overall athleticism is impressive as he also recorded a 4.5-second time to first base. The athleticism and instincts as a defender are solid but his impressive resume of offensive production is of note and his pure hitting ability stood out yet again on Saturday.



After turning heads in a quick one-inning look on Friday, Timothy David Marshall (2021, Newport News, Va.) got the start in the Richmond Braves’ first playoff game and immediately wowed with the stuff that the uncommitted righthander showed. With a lean and projectable 6-foot-3, 185-pound build, Marshall still has some room to grow and fill out which makes the prospect of him getting better all the more scary. Marshall has an athletic delivery with a loose arm and he brings the arm stroke up very early in the arm circle which cuts off the path and causes a bit of funk to the release. The fastball worked up to 91 mph and sat mostly in the 86-89 mph range throughout the performance and he really did a nice job holding that velocity. Marshall showed a full repertoire with two separate breaking balls: a slider and curveball. The curveball had a bit more defined shape in the low-70s but the slider had more bite and put-away potential in the upper-70s and functioned as his go-to strikeout offering. Marshall flashed a changeup at times and turned in a dominant performance with nine strikeouts in a complete game. He shoved in front of over a dozen college coaches so it seems fair to say that Marshall shouldn’t remain uncommitted for much longer.

– Vinnie Cervino


Paced by Ohio State commit Tyler Pettorini (2021, Wooster, Ohio) Ohio Elite 2021 captured their pool with a perfect 3-0 mark. The 6-foot, 175-pound slick-fielding shortstop is a heady player who has a keen feel for the game and all the tools that will allow him to play at a high level as his career continues. His quick feet, soft hands and quick trigger allow his advanced arm strength to play at the highest level. He is also a threat at the dish. The lefthanded swinger is deceptively strong and can power the ball to both gaps with authority. His short, quick and direct path is geared to showcase his advanced bat-to-ball ability, his plus speed and aggressive baserunning style.

Dirtbags starting hurler and Virginia Tech commit Bryce Dolby (2022, Ashburn, Va.) dazzled for five strong innings, pitching off an impressive 86-88 mph active fastball that showed consistent riding life. The 6-foot-5, 178-pound Independence HS sophomore has a very loose and whippy arm and a lot of deception in and with his delivery. He complements his plus fastball with a 69-71 mph tight, 12-to-6 spinning curveball and an 11-to-5 sweeping slider that sat at 73-75 mph. Dolby has a great ability to change eye levels. He shows great poise but does pitch with a controlled high energy. His tempo and repeatable mechanics allow him to pound the zone with every pitch in his arsenal.

Carter Bailey (2021, Snellville, Ga.) helped lead his Team Elite Black 2021 club into the playoffs with five workmanlike innings on the hill. His ability to work the edges and all four quadrants with a well-commanded fastball at 82-84 mph allowed the Brookwood HS junior to pitch with great pace and get early swings, limiting his pitch count and keeping his defense involved with every at-bat. The 6-foot-1, 195-pound righthander complemented his fastball with a tight-spinning and highly deceptive 71-73 mph 12-to-6 breaking curveball.

Pacing the Team Elite 2021 Black offense, and setting the tone for their defense with his great range in the outfield, was Jorge Fragoso Jr. (2021, East Point, Ga.). The 5-foot-7, 160-pound smooth-fielding defender can make all the plays. He also shows a quick trigger and a strong, accurate arm. At the plate, the switch-hitting Landmark Christian HS junior uses a short, quick and direct bat path to drive the ball with authority to both gaps and then display his plus speed and aggressive running style always looking to take the extra base. Finally, the versatile Fragaso showed his complete skillset by closing out the closely contested one-run victory for Team Elite, throwing four pitches from the mound, to secure the hard fought win.

New England Nor’Easter Runbird Phil Diblasi (2021, Derry, N.H.) is a solidly built power righthander who will play his college ball at Northeastern. The 6-foot-1, 215-pound Boston College HS junior leaves nothing to the imagination with his no-nonsense style. He uses his powerfully built lower half to help generate a lot of momentum, as he pitches down the slope with purpose. His explosive fastball was consistently clocked between 86-89 mph and showed plus riding life up in the zone. His wipeout 11-to-5 breaking, 78-79 mph slider was a great complement to his plus heater.

Manning the middle infield for NE Nor’Easter was Ray Velazquez (2021, Lowell, Mass.). The smooth-fielding shortstop has a quick first step and positions well, getting to most every ball on the left side. His ability to transition and throw with both carry and accuracy is commendable. At the dish, the 6-foot-1, 185-pound Lowell HS junior is a picture of calm and cool. His short and quick bat path allows the righthanded swinger to get his barrel to and through contact consistently.

Ryan Minckler (2021, Greenland, N.H.) showed many college coaches in attendance why he’ll continue to garner attention for the next two seasons. The 6-foot-2, 180-pound Portsmouth HS junior shows a projectable arsenal from the hill. The long and lean uncommitted righthander pitches off a plus fastball that was consistently clocked between 86-89 mph. He complements his heater with three other pitches that show plus projection. His 72-73 mph curveball is a tight spinning, 12-to-6 breaker that shows great depth at the dish. His 10-to-4 sweeping 75-78 mph slider is a wipeout, swing-and-miss pitch to all hitters. Lastly, he mixed in an 83 mph splitter that showed both depth and consistent tumble at the plate. What makes the Nike New England pitcher a certain projection is his ability to throw all his pitches from the same window.

Pacing the Florida Rebels offensively in their matchup with Nike New England was their leadoff hitter and dynamic center fielder Mason Janz (2021, Palmetto, Fla.). The 5-foot-10, 150-pound Palmetto HS junior is a gifted athlete and a heady player. He understands his role at the top of the order and is adept at hitting the ball, with authority, to all fields. His 2-for-3 day featured a triple, two stolen bases and two runs scored. He is also a ballhawk in center field who can go get the ball. He also has a quick trigger and a strong, accurate arm.

Turning in one of, if not the most impressive performances on the hill at JetBlue on Saturday was Florida Rebels righthanded pitcher Aaron Deegan (2021, Largo, Fla.). The cool and calm righty never threw a pitch over 84 mph. He also never threw a pitch to the heart of the plate. His ability to pitch to the edges and to all four quadrants enabled the Osceola HS junior to work fast and pound the strike zone. The 6-foot-1, 185-pound Deegan was dominant in throwing a complete game, striking out 13, while allowing only three hits.

– Jerry Miller


Pool play came to a close on Saturday at CenturyLink with Rake City taking on a tough Elite Squad team. Things were looking up for Rake City as their ace Ben Hess (2021, Charleston, Ill.) took the mound. Hess was featured in the day one recap for tossing an inning in relief and was given the starting duties in this one. The Indiana commit is physically mature with a large build at 6-foot-4, 195-pounds. The righthander employs fluid mechanics into his smooth release with the ball coming out well. He looked to challenge hitters with velocity in this game as he sat 86-90 mph throughout his outing with a pair of 92s mixed in as well as his top velocity. He will also go to a two-seam fastball at 83-85 mph, mixing the two almost evenly. He was also able to gain some momentum with his slider that struggled to find the zone early but he gained more and more confidence in the pitch, working it to the outer half of the plate almost exclusively. Hess took the hard-luck loss in the game as run support was tough to come by. However, his final line of 4 2/3 innings of just two-run ball and striking out nine batters was impressive.

The Canes National 17u team looked to wrap up an undefeated round of pool play on the strength of starting pitcher Angelo Deer (2021, West Orange, N.J.). Deer is an uncommitted 6-foot-3 righthander with plenty of projection moving forward and a frame that has room to add more. He utilizes a balanced and controlled delivery down the mound and into an easy, extended three-quarters arm slot. His mechanics are simple and repeatable working in line to the plate time and time again. His fastball showcased hard arm-side life working to that side of the plate with effectiveness at 82-85 mph. His only downfall was falling too much and getting too far to that arm side and missing before adjusting. Deer, combined with Colton Cosper (2021, Carrollton, Ga.), as each went two innings.

Cosper is a solid lefty arm with a lot of room to add to his athletic 6-foot-1, 160-pound frame. He’s crafty with his stuff working his fastball in all quadrants of the zone with ease. He can stick to the black and get a lot of awkward swings and misses. His fastball also displayed heavy life to the arm side topping out at 84 mph and flashing a sweeping breaker with feel for the zone. Both Deer and Cosper had similar lines of two innings, allowing one hit and striking out a pair. Neither allowed a run.

In a lineup stacked with future Division I talent and possible MLB draft picks, the uncommitted JD Suarez (2021, Charlotte, N.C.) had arguably the best game of the bunch. Suarez was solid defensively up the middle, patrolling second base in this one, though he looks capable of handling shortstop as well. His hands are quick and he moves with a lightness that shouts high-end range. At the plate he employs a simple, hands-to-baseball approach looking to put the ball in play. He gets the hands through the zone while staying compact and turning the barrel out front. He scored a pair of runs on a 2-for-4 day.

It was a tough day for Charlie Culberson Baseball but their leadoff hitter Tyler Collins (2021, McKinney, Texas) looked impressive. At-bats were tough to come by but in his first appearance he showed a fluid stroke through the zone with a line drive barrel path. The Oklahoma State commit generates barrel whip and works the whole field well. He took one of those Angelo Deer fading fastballs to the opposite field gap for a single. He would work a walk in his second and final plate appearance.

Team Elite 2021 Black took care of business in the opening round of the playoffs with a 5-2 victory. On the mound with a very good outing was relatively unknown righthander Adam Lowery (Waverly Hall, Ga.). Lowery is listed as a primary shortstop but he looked like he belonged on the bump in this game. He has a slender frame with room to add but his arm speed played well and helped generate heaviness to the fastball working at 86 mph. His breaker ball flashed potential with 11-to-5 shape at 72 mph. He also flattened out the pitch into more of a slider on occasion. His final line is eye catching, going 6 1/3 innings allowing just a single hit and a single walk.

Doing the damage for Team Elite was Tulane commit Adam Ebling (2021, St. Louis, Mo.). He was on his game in this one as he crushed the baseball in back-to-back plate appearances. He displayed a lot of power potential, driving a ball deep into the pull-side corner that hit the warning track and hopped over the fence for an RBI ground-rule double. In his next appearance he hammered a line drive deep into the pull-side gap for yet another double. He swings the bat through the zone with the intent to do damage. His rotational mechanics suggest he is perfectly fine employing a pull-side only approach.

– Taylor Weber


Jackson Mayo (2021, St. Johns, Fla.) is a plus runner with a shorter, line drive swing. He made a nice impression at the top of the 5 Star National 2021 Moss lineup. The tools are certainly there although the box score in this contest might say otherwise. Mayo has present fast-twitch to his game with quick hands at the plate, noted plus running ability and the talent to track baseballs well in the outfield.

Lots of promise comes from the overall profile of righthanded arm Liam Eliot (2021, Concord, Mass.). Coming from a compact arm action and a short-stride delivery, Eliot is able to sit in the mid-80s with his fastball and topped out at 87 mph on this day. Eliot produced lots of ground ball contact missing barrels and working to all quadrants of the strike zone. He also has a projectable slider that he used in his two innings of work that has some sweep to it as well as tight spin. Traveling from Massachusetts to South Florida for this event, Eliot had the opportunity to showcase himself in front of many college coaches looking on and did a nice job of helping his team earn a victory in doing so. Eliot has plenty of upside standing at a projectable 6-foot-4, 180-pounds with a high waist and lots of room to fill. The arm works and projects for more velocity with some added strength.

Virginia commit Evan Dobias (2022, Sunrise, Fla.) continued to pitch well for the Cannons Baseball Academy 2021 American after a strong showing last weekend during the Sophomore World Championship. The righthander sat mostly 84-86 mph while also touching 87 and 88 mph in his first inning. The slider was the go-to pitch in the 73-77 mph range with tight spin and plenty of tilt. Dobias has a clean and online delivery while the ball comes out well and with good direction to the plate. He creates downhill plane to the plate with the fastball while really establishing the inner half of the plate well. Dobias dominated this game from start to finish going five innings and spreading five hits and two strikeouts over the start. He pitched a complete game as his team earned an 8-0 run-rule victory.



It was a really nice look on Saturday afternoon at uncommitted catcher Brantley Bamberg (2022, Murfreesboro, Tenn.). Batting in the middle of the Knights Baseball 17u Premier lineup and catching in the afternoon game at 5-Plex, Bamberg enjoyed an all-around standout showing both offensively and defensively. Listed as a switch-hitter, he only had chances with the righthanded swing but the stroke does not disappoint. It is strong with power potential each time he steps in the box. The swing is mostly fluid with quick hands and impact strength at the point of contact. Bamberg roped a line drive single to the pull side and followed that up by hammering a deep fly ball to center field for a double. There is barrel whip through the hitting zone and plenty of loft to the plane as well projecting for the righthanded swing to hit for big-time power. Behind the dish, Bamberg is an agile defender with plenty of flexibility at the position and arm strength down to second base. Between innings Bamberg was consistently between 2.0- and 2.1-seconds with his pop times.

Coulson Buchanan (2021, Sugar Hill, Ga.) has had a strong fall season on the mound for the East Cobb Astros and the first round of playoff action on Saturday night was no different as the 5-foot-10 righthander used a fastball,-curveball combination to tally up seven strikeouts in five innings of work while ultimately earning the victory. Buchanan sat mostly 83-86 mph while touching 87 mph. The fastball comes from an over-the-top arm slot creating steep downhill trajectory with pretty significant vertical break given the height of Buchanan’s release. He established the lower half of the strike zone early and made a living there with both his fastball and curveball, which is a very sharp pitch. The breaking ball is a true 12-to-6 offering with tight spin and is the out-pitch for Buchanan. He has an advanced feel for the breaking ball and can use it early in counts for get-me-over strikes or when ahead in counts to produce swings-and-misses.

Florida Atlantic commit Bobby Marsh (2021, Bellefonte, Pa.) had one of the loudest and hardest batted balls of the day at the 5 Plex on Field 1 as his US Elite 2021 National/North team dominated from start to finish of a 12-0 rout. Marsh has a really smooth lefthanded swing and a gap-to-gap, line drive approach at the plate. Marsh got the bat head out in front on an 82 mph fastball and did not miss it. The ball was ripped up the pull-side alley for a triple and he followed that up with a single through the right side in his third at-bat of playoff action. The lefthanded hitting primary first baseman has a very projectable frame and is also a solid runner on the basepaths.

Catcher Hunter Klotz (2021, Martinsburg, Pa.) made a nice first impression in playoff action at the 5 Plex. Sitting back on a nice breaking ball from the opposing arm, Klotz did a nice job of letting the ball travel and barreling it to the opposite field gap for a single. His hands worked quickly to the baseball getting the bat head on a level plane and on time to the point of contact. A lefthanded hitting shortstop committed to Kent State, Klotz has a defensive skillset to project well behind the plate as he showed some quickness coming out of his crouch into his throw downs, clocking a 2.10-second pop time in the game.

Carter Jensen (2021, Kansas City, Mo.) was written about earlier in the event as a player with a feel for the barrel and juice in his bat. Saturday was more of the same from Jensen who connected on a very hard single down the pull-side line after doubling to his pull side earlier. Jensen is a very physical lefthanded hitting catcher who had the role of extra hitter in this contest. Standing at 6-foot-1 215-pounds, Jensen is noticeably strong and the swing – combined with his excellent hand-eye coordination – confirms that. When barreled, the ball jumps off of his bat with outstanding pop especially when lifted. The path is a bit crude, but the strength is noteworthy and with four RBIs in this game the performance at the plate was hard to go unnoticed.

– Greg Gerard


Jaden Winter (2021, Apex, N.C.) was mentioned briefly in the day one recap for his exploits on the mound and the uncommitted 6-foot-5 righthander once again impressed in his three innings out of the bullpen for the Dirtbags. The overall physical projection is obvious given the length of his limbs and the amount of room he has to still fill throughout, but that doesn’t mean he can’t already run up his fastball as he sat very comfortably in the 86-88 mph range, bumping an 89 all the while filling the strike zone. Winter’s operation features some effort coming through his release, and while he’ll continue to refine his overall delivery on the mound, the athleticism is evident as he filled up the strike zone and missed plenty of bats along the way, striking out six.

The fastball itself showed subtle life to it when down in the zone, maintaining to either side of the plate though he showed comfort living to his arm side while generating plane to the pitch. His breaking ball continues to develop the more he threw the pitch as he began working on top of the ball more consistently, morphing the shape of the pitch from a slurve to an 11-to-5 shaped breaker. Working up into the mid-70s with the offering Winter can continue to maintain his arm speed and energy on the pitch but there’s no doubting the comfort he exudes with the offering as he went to it on five consecutive pitches for five strikes, leading to a pair of strikeouts in his second inning of work.

Rj Johnson (2021, Franklinton, N.C.) once again helped set the tone of the Dirtbags’ offense, utilizing his above average speed to put pressure on the defense and make an overall impact on the game. Hitting from the leadoff spot, Johnson beat out an infield single as his speed forced the shortstop to rush his actions before showing the quickness to his hands to turn on a hard ground ball double down the pull-side line for an easy stand-up double.

Ryan McCrystal (2021, Fuquay Varina, N.C.) followed behind in the middle of the order and he has swung it well over two looks, doubling earlier in the tournament while showing strength to his overall approach in the box. Jump to Saturday and the future East Carolina Pirate again showed a smooth stroke on a single he squared up to his pull side with nice jump coming off the barrel.

An uncommitted lefthanded hitting catcher out of Oklahoma, Logan Vaughan (2021, Broken Arrow, Okla.) enjoyed a nice day at the plate for the Sandlot Scout Team as he went 2-for-3 on the day with a couple of extra-base knocks. Looking stronger than his listed 6-foot, 165-pound measurements on his profile, Vaughan knows how to incorporate that strength into his swing as he stays short through the zone and offers plenty of strength in his hands. A bit tied up on his first base hit, Vaughan still got enough barrel on the ball to double to the opposite field before getting extended in his next trip to the plate, staying direct to the ball with a simple stroke as he leveraged a triple to his pull-side gap with loud jump off of the barrel.

Jaden Noot (2022, Oak Park, Calif.) took the hill for MLB Breakthrough, leading the charge of three consecutive arms to bump 91 mph for the club and appeared to be in complete control from the beginning. The first thing that jumps out regarding Noot is the physicality of his 6-foot-2, 205-pound frame, certainly looking the part of a future frontline starter at the collegiate level.

He employs a full hand-over-head at the start of his delivery, gathering on his backside a bit before coming down the mound and showing plenty of arm speed while remaining compact with his arm stroke. There’s no doubting there’ll be more velocity to come as he continues to incorporate additional lower half into his drive, though the 88-90 mph he showed over his three innings of work proved to be plenty as he filled the zone and missed plenty of bats. The fastball itself offers short sinking life and he was able to maintain that life while working to his glove side, jumping on hitters through the zone while showing a set of mechanics that are simple enough to repeat on a pitch-to-pitch basis. He lived primarily off of his fastball, flashing a changeup in the low-70s and an upper-60s breaking ball, and while though two pitches will continue to develop, the quality of his fastball and overall size certainly stand out.

It was only a one inning look, but uncommitted righthander Kassius Thomas (2022, Northridge, Calif.) was electric and continues to elevate his game with every outing he makes at a Perfect Game event. Possessing perhaps the fastest arm on the day, Thomas has done an excellent job in refining his delivery, showing more fluidity throughout along with the ability to repeat. Given he threw just 18 pitches it’s a near guarantee we’ll see him again this tournament, but the short stint didn’t prevent him from lighting up the radar guns as he sat 88-91 mph with extension out front. He’ll get around his fastball at times and pull it across to his arm side and did so similarly on the lone slider he threw at 73 mph, though that’s an offering that has made strides as well. He’s already ranked in the top 100 for the class of 2022, and with the liveliness of his right arm and overall physical projection, Thomas is just be scratching the surface.

Listed as a primary switch-hitting outfielder, Braden Montgomery (2021, Madison, Miss.) can add righthanded pitcher to his resume as he followed Thomas with a one inning stint of his one. Montgomery is currently uncommitted, a designation that likely won’t last long given his abilities on both sides of the ball and the host of college recruiters who were behind the backstop Saturday likely came away very impressed. More than looking the part at a high-waisted, broad-shouldered 6-foot-2, 185-pounds, the overall operation speaks to his athleticism as his arm action is tension free and easy while the velocity comes with a very low effort release. Montgomery sat in the 88-90 mph range, bumping 91 with one of his first bolts on the day while showing extension out front and sinking action down in the zone, though he did walk two in his lone inning. He worked exclusively off of his fastball in this look but did show some curveballs in between innings, showing good hand speed on the pitch with tight rotation through the zone.

Noah Smith (2021, Chicago, Ill.) was held quiet offensively for the MLB Breakthrough Series team, but the ranging 6-foot-1, 175-pound shortstop and Louisville commit made the nicest play of the game and did so with relative ease. Defense has always been at the forefront of his game and similar to what you’d see at the next level on a ground ball into the six-hole, Smith showcased his lateral range in picking the backhand before throwing across his body – with his momentum took him towards the third base dugout – with plenty of arm strength and body control to complete the play.

Brayden Jones (2021, Madison, Miss.) was nothing short of excellent during his five innings of work, proving he was in complete control on the mound while offering an arsenal that truly stood out. Not overly physical at 5-foot-11, 170-pounds, Jones has long limbs and he uses them well to his advantage on the mound with solid extension out front which led to big life on his fastball.

Jones, currently uncommitted, sports an arm action that remains on line through the backside and offers plenty of arm speed, all components to his profile that remained a constant over his 82 pitches. Another consistent point for Jones was his velocity as he topped out at 91 mph in the first inning and still touched 90 in the fifth inning on an elevated fastball to record his seventh punchout of the game. The velocity certainly stands out as he continued to pour in fastball in the 86-89 mph range, though that’s just the beginning of the story for Jones. Something you don’t often see at this age level is a pitcher who can command the fastball to either side, let alone maintain hard sinking life, two traits Jones showed time and time again while inducing steady weak ground ball contact.

The heater would’ve been enough to remain effective through the order a couple of times, but Jones made sure to show his curveball, mixing it to elicit a few empty swings. He shows nice hand speed on the pitch with tight rotation in the mid-70s, generating 11-to-5 shape with hard, downward spin.

The Boston College coaching staff has done an excellent job on the recruiting trail lately and it appears lefthander Matt Nunan (2021, Egg Harbor Township, N.J.) is in line to be yet another good one making his way to Chestnut Hill. Already standing at 6-foot-3, Nunan has plenty of room to fill throughout moving forward which in turn will see his arsenal continue to tick up over the next couple of years.

Working between an extended three-quarters and higher three-quarters release point on his fastball, Nunan is able to generate angle on his fastball which peaked at 89 mph once in the first inning and lived comfortably in the 84-87 mph range with quickness to his arm. Part of the reason for that angle is the shorter stride and slight cross-body element to his release which takes away from his extension out front a bit but also aiding the life to his heater through the zone.

Aside from one mistake pitch in the first inning to Evan Radford, the young lefthander was sharp, filling the zone while showing solid potential with his breaking ball. The pitch itself was a bit inconsistent in terms of shape, showing some slurve action at times while also showing more traditional 1-to-7 curveball shape, all coming across in the 74-77 mph range. And while there was varying shape to the pitch, the tight spin remained the same as did the results with more than a couple of chase swings.

Righthander Tommy Finnegan (2021, Ocean City, N.J.) made his commitment to Vanderbilt earlier this summer, and though he didn’t have his sharpest command in this look, it’d be impossible not to come away impressed with what he could develop into. Long limbed with near endless physical projection at 6-foot-7, 195-pounds, Finnegan is very athletic for his age and size, and after a first inning in which he walked three consecutive, he settled in and began to fill the zone.

Utilizing a deeper gather over the rubber on his backside, Finnegan’s arm wasn’t catching up early on, though that’s not to say he lacks arm speed by any means as he opened up sitting in the 87-89 mph range, bumping a 90 with his first pitch of the game. The fastball comes out of his hand cleanly and more impressive was the whiffle ball-type sinking life he showed at times, all elements that will only progress as he fills out and refines his overall delivery. Finnegan certainly checks a lot of boxes and allows you to dream what he could develop into as he also mixed in an 11-to-5 shaped curveball in the mid-70s with nice shape to the pitch when he maintained and worked on top of it.

There’s no question that uncommitted first baseman Sean Smith (2021, Pascagoula, Miss.) can hit at a high level as he again found a couple of barrels on a 2-for-3 day for the East Coast Sox. Strong and broadly built at 6-foot-1, 205-pounds, Smith’s ability to impact the ball with regular contact isn’t something readily available in the tournament while driving in two very important runs in their 4-3 victory in the opening round of the playoffs. Digging in against Matt Nunan, Smith went to the plate looking to attack in his first at-bat and did just that on an 87 mph fastball which he turned on through the left side with plenty of jump at contact for a single. With quick hands and loose wrists, Smith can snap the barrel through the zone and proved he has a plan each at-bat as he took a hanging 0-0 bases loaded curveball over the left fielder’s head for a double, opening up the game a bit, staying short to the ball while again showing some of the better raw pop on the day.

Speaking of raw power from the East Coast Sox, junior outfielder Evan Radford (2021, Hoover, Ala.) made a quick impression in the top of the first as he sent a no-doubt blast over the left field fence. In each of the last three Perfect Game tournaments Radford has played in he has hit north of .400 and the WWBA Underclass World Championship have proven to be no different with a .545 average, though it’s his lone extra-base hit thus far that has proven most crucial as it provided an instant momentum shift. Radford jumped all over a curveball which was left up by the belt and he certainly didn’t miss, connecting for a hard line drive that kept carrying well over the fence, utilizing his 6-foot-4, 207-pound frame and present bat speed to impact the baseball.

– Jheremy Brown


Justin Quintana (2021, Miramar, Fla.) was impressive at the bottom of the Elite Squad order on Saturday, grabbing a pair of RBIs and turning heads with a laced single up the middle in his first trip to the plate. Ranked as the No. 75 player in the 2021 class, Quintana has showcased a plethora of offensive tools at past events and certainly did the same Saturday. Currently uncommitted, Quintana’s ability to take aggressive swings with such a controlled barrel was impressive. The bat speed plays in game action and the present strength in the frame leads observers to believe more power on the way.

On the mound for Elite Squad was young righthander Connor Hegan (2022, Neptune Beach, Fla.). Hegan impressed in his three innings, allowing just three hits and striking out five batters. Hegan used a heavy dose of his 81-85 mph fastball on Saturday, topping at 87 and showing an ability to command the heater to both sides of the plate. On top of the noteworthy command, Hegan’s ability to use the breaking ball to force both soft contact and swings-and-misses was impressive. The curveball had 11-to-5 shape and late depth through the zone and was in the low-70s. The righty delivers from a clean, high three-quarters slot and did an excellent job of getting good extension to create down plane to the fastball at times. With an athletic frame that still has plenty of room to fill out and add strength, it will be exciting to see how he improves over the next year and beyond.

Marcus Franco (2021, Miramar, Fla.) showed some of the more exciting raw power at Terry Park on Saturday, going 1-for-3 with an RBI and just missing extra bases with a loud out to the gap in right-center field. Franco has a ton of present strength in his 6-foot-3, 225-pound frame and his willingness and intent to drive the ball to all fields was notable. A Florida International commit, Franco is currently ranked as the No. 120 player in the 2021 class and the second-best first baseman in Florida.

Matthew Rowe (2021, Metuchen, N.J.) was dominant in long relief for the Full Count Prospects on Saturday, scattering two hits and striking out four DRB Elite 16u hitters. Rowe has a long-limbed and projectable frame at 6-foot, 175-pounds and really uses his length and athleticism to his advantage on the mound. The Rutgers commit needed just 47 pitches and showed excellent command of the strike zone throughout the entire outing. Rowe was not afraid to challenge hitters with the fastball on Saturday, wearing out the edges with the heater at 86-88 mph. He has a free and easy arm action from a three-quarters slot, generating some late run to the arm side when on time. Rowe complemented his fastball with a pair of secondary pitches on Saturday, the first being a big breaking ball with sharp, late depth in the low-70s. However, his most impressive pitch in the mix of three was his late-fading changeup. Rowe showed excellent command of the changeup at 76 mph while generating big swing-and-miss below the zone. Ranked as a Top 500 player in the 2021 class, Rowe is a name to keep an eye on moving forward.

Though he lost his no-hit bid in the sixth inning on Saturday, Dawson Ball (2021, Wellington, Fla.) was still mighty impressive in his start for the Penn Ohio Scout Team. Ball allowed just the one hit over six innings of work, giving up one unearned run and striking out eight hitters. A Florida Atlantic commit, Ball does an excellent job of mixing his timing to keep hitters uncomfortable in the box while attacking with two quality pitches. He consistently challenged hitters with a heavy fastball up to 87 mph on Saturday before settling in with quality strikes to both edges of the plate at 84-86. Ball has feel to spin a tight slider with late break at 73-75 mph and like the fastball he was able to use it effectively against both lefthanded and righthanded hitters. With present strength in the lower half, Ball repeats his mechanics well with a clean arm path that could lead to a velocity jump as the frame continues to mature physically.

Though he did not have a ton to show for it in the hit column Saturday, David Novak (2021, Zionsville, Ind.) of the Indiana Bulls did a number of impressive things both with the bat and behind the plate. Defensively, the uncommitted catcher has advanced receiving actions with a quiet glove and easy receiving skills. Novak showed off his arm strength and athleticism in a pool play victory Saturday, throwing out a basestealer with a 2.20 pop time on a ball he had to reach for outside the strike zone and in the dirt. Novak moves well and trasnfers quick while also not being afraid to make aggressive throwing decisions on the back pick. Offensively Novak’s barrel feel and control stood out. Though he had few hits on the day, Novak found a way to make consistently hard contact both in the air and on the ground. Novak’s bat speed will allow him to hit for more power as the frame matures physically as he could turn into a can’t-miss player in the Midwest come this time next year.

Florida State commit Jason Avila (2022, Stone Mountain, Ga.) continues to show why he is one of the top players in Georgia’s 2022 class, putting together a couple of really nice at-bats on Saturday. Avila’s best trip to the plate came in his final plate appearance, turning around a fastball for a hard-hit single back through the middle of the field. Ranked as the No. 136 player in the 2022 class as a whole, Avila has a high-contact approach at the plate with advanced bat-to-ball skills and a line drive barrel plane. Defensively, Avila seemingly glides to balls in center field while covering plenty of ground. The lefthanded hitting center fielder plays bigger than his listed 5-foot-8, 170-pound frame and shows an overall feel for the game that is not hard to notice.

Matthew Schepel (2021, Matthews, N.C.) put together a loud start on the mound for SBA Futures 2021 on Saturday, flashing some great things at times over four innings of work. At 6-foot-5, 215-pounds, the first thing that stands out is Schepel’s ability to get good extension over his front side and create downward plane to the fastball that was anywhere from 85-89 mph. Schepel was able to compete with three pitches for strikes on Saturday, landing the slider in the zone at 74-76 mph and a sinking changeup at 80-82. Schepel is currently uncommitted in the 2021 class, but his size and arsenal make him a can’t-miss prospect in the 2021 class.

Brock Buckley (2022, Carmel, Ind.) put together a strong start in the playoffs for the Indiana Bulls Chrome on Saturday, allowing just one run on five hits while striking out seven Sandlot Scout Team hitters. At 6-foot-3, 175-pounds, Buckley has a lengthy and athletic frame for a sophomore, using his athleticism well to repeat free and easy mechanics down the mound. A High Follow in the 2022 class, Buckley was able to combo pitches well and keep hitters off balance throughout.

Buckley challenged hitters with the fastball at 82-84 mph on Saturday, showing good command of the edges and generating some arm-side run at times. The righthander flashed feel to spin a pair of breaking balls on Saturday, the first being a big curveball with 11-to-5 shape in the low-70s. Though Buckley could land that pitch in the zone with consistency, his most effective pitch was the sharp slider with big break and depth across the zone. Buckley’s slider sat at 74-77 mph in the outing and was really tough on righthanded hitters.

– Nate Schweers


The No. 1 player in the class of 2022 per Perfect Game, Dylan Lesko (2022, Buford, Ga.) got the start for the East Cobb Astros 16u against RoundTripper Elite, a game RoundTripper ended up winning, though Lesko did not factor into the decision. Lesko is a special young talent, that much is evident, and even with a no-decision in this game, he was still excellent. A long, lean righthander with significant physical projection remaining, Lesko does it easy on the mound and it’s easy to dream on just how loud the profile will be at physical maturity. He came out of the gate at 90-92 mph, with the fastball exploding out of his hand from plus arm speed and some deception there as well. The velo ticked down a bit as he went along, which is obviously to be expected, and he still sat in the 86-90 mph range, even when the velo was down. The curveball is thrown in the 70-72 mph range with excellent spin, with the spin rate registering in the plus range on a few different spin-recording radar guns. It’s inconsistent in terms of how well he gets on top of it, but the best ones are hammers with two-plane snap. It’s easy to project that pitch as plus long term.

The equalizer, and what really sets him apart from the rest of the class at this point, is the changeup. Thrown right around 80 mph, give or take a tick of velo, it’s a devastating pitch with arm speed replication and exceptional tunnel, with late dive at the plate with a solid 10 mph velocity differential. He’ll get swings-and-misses on the pitch against hitters of either handedness, in any count, and he has no problem tripling up on the pitch to great effect. There’s the makings of a top-of-the-draft monster here and we’re obviously excited to follow his progress moving forward.

James (Jay) Dill (2021, Dayton, Tenn.) got the start for RoundTripper opposite Lesko and was very good in his own right, both on the mound and with the bat. Dill is extremely, extremely physical at 16-years old, with a 6-foot-5, 200-pound frame that exudes physical strength throughout. He worked up to 89 mph with his fastball on the mound, generating plenty of sink and consistent command to the bottom of the zone, doing a nice job of consistently getting weak contact when he wasn’t missing bats. The slider is thrown firmly in the upper-70s, peaking at 80 mph a few times, with some sharpness to the bite and good tunnel out of his hand, looking like a fastball until the break. He’s also a middle-of-the-order threat, as shown when he drove a triple over the right fielder’s head off of Lesko, highlighting a two-run fourth inning that tied the game, which RoundTripper then went on to win. The strength is highlighted in the swing as Dill didn’t even seem to get all of it but still drove it high into the air with tons of carry, resulting in that triple. Dill is uncommitted at this time.

One of just two East Cobb hits on the day came off the bat of Thaddeus Ector (2021, Tyrone, Ga.), who doubled down the line before coming around to score; in fact, Ector scored both East Cobb runs on the day. Ector employs a line drive swing plane with quality bat speed, doing a very nice job of covering the plate with his barrel and showcasing the ability to use the whole field when hitting. His athleticism stands out as well, as he moves well down the line and around the bases as well as in the outfield. Ector is uncommitted at this time, but the No. 381-ranked player in the class of 2021 will surely have his pick of suiters when he’s ready.

Over at Terry Park, the first round of playoffs got underway on Saturday evening. The Scorpions 2021 Founders Club got off to a quick start, picking up a 10-2 decision and advancing to Sunday morning. Preston Wetherell (2021, Port Orange, Fla.) got the start and the win for the Scorps, allowing one run on three hits and a walk over three frames, picking up two punchouts along the way. A long, lean righthander committed to Florida State, Wetherell pounded the zone at a near 60 percent clip, content to hammer fastballs to both sides of the plate at 84-88 mph, extending well over his front side and doing a nice job eliciting weak contact. There’s a fair bit of heaviness to his fastball as well, in addition to solid feel for a slurvier breaking ball in the mid-70s that he landed for strikes and has developing sharpness.

Corey Robinson (2021, Deland, Fla.) led the way offensively for the Scorps from atop the lineup, as the Florida commit picked up two more hits, bringing his event-long average to .500 as of this writing. A quick-twitch, righthanded-hitter center fielder, Robinson has well above average speed to go along with with quality instincts in the outfield, making him a potentially impactful defender long term to go along with very good top-of-the-order hitting tools. He has a smooth, easy stroke with plenty of bat speed, showing the ability to make adjustments mid at-bat, something that not many young hitters are able to do. He’s more than comfortable using the whole field and does so successfully, and given the physical projection he possesses, there’s likely quality power in there eventually as well.

The Scorps brought out the war sticks as well, with both Cade Bush (2021, Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.) and Ty Evans (2021, Auburndale, Fla.) hitting bombs. Bush, a Florida State commit, is a physical, strong righthanded hitter whose swing is built around that strength, creating consistent leverage off of his front side and looking to drive the ball into the air. Evans, a Florida commit, creates his power with whippy bat speed as well as good strength, and does a very good job of showing power to all fields, with the type of physical projection that could eventually manifest that present power into huge raw.

The Clubhouse 2021 took an easy opening-round playoff win over the Tri State Arsenal Scout Team, ending it early by a run-rule score of 12-2. Christo Garrelts (2021, Killingsworth, Conn.) got the start for Clubhouse, and while it was a short outing with mixed results, there’s still a ton to like about the young righthander from Connecticut. He’s long and lean with excellent projection remaining on his body, and the arm speed, in addition to that projection, gives him a tremendous velocity ceiling. There’s some issues with the arm action, though there’s no questioning the arm speed and overall upside. He ran his fastball up to 88 mph and settled into the mid-80s, showing good feel for moving the ball horizontally but having difficulty working vertically at times. There’s very good feel for a changeup there as well, tunneling the pitch well out of the same extended three-quarters slot as his fastball, generating quality fade on the pitch. Uncommitted at present, there’s lots to like about the profile both right now and in terms of projection.

Obviously, The Clubhouse had no problems offensively in a game where they scored 12 runs, and Gianno Merlonghi (2021, Monroe, Conn.) led the way in the two-hole, going 4-for-4 with three RBI and a run scored. A slender, athletically-built outfielder, Merlonghi has high-level contact skills along with some twitch to the profile, staying compact with his hands through his swing and showing the ability, as well as the comfortability, to spray liners to all fields with a high-contact, high on-base approach that works well for him and fits well at or near the top of a lineup.

– Brian Sakowski


Southern Squeeze 2021 has a dynamic leadoff hitter in Jared Davis (2022 Orlando, Fla.). He has present strength and used it well to create good bat speed. The righthanded hitter keeps his hands tight to his body and turns well to get extended at impact. Leading off the game, he got extended on an inner half fastball driving it off the left field wall for a stand-up double. He is a very good runner and got up to speed quickly, seeming to float to second base. The bat speed and foot speed combo should garner attention as the prospect develops. Playing center field he has the ability to cover the gaps well and showed a nice first step.

Matthew Gonzalez (2021 Manhattan, N.Y.) looks the part of a high caliber catcher for 5 Star National 2021 Moss. He is strongly built at 6-foot, 185-pounds with an athletic and well-proportioned frame. The uncommitted prospect has loose hips and strong wrists to go along with a firm and accurate arm. He handled velocity naturally and did a good job blocking balls in the dirt. The righthanded hitter also has some pop in his bat with a double down the right field line. He did a good job letting pitches travel and had plenty of wrist strength to get his bat head going in a hurry. The defense stands out, but it looks like the offense is on an upward trend.

In the first set of game action on Saturday morning Blake Morgan (2021 Marlton, N.J.) got the start for SJ Elite 2021 Showcase Team. He was absolutely sensational against a very tough opposing lineup. The Southpaw threw a complete game shutout, surrendering three hits while striking out eleven. His fastball sat in the low-80s but has no real effort to his arm and should make natural jumps as he continues to firm up his body. He is young for the class and shows good functionality in his delivery. He was able to throw to both sides of the plate with his fastball with a touch of arm-side run. There was a legit go-to pitch in the arsenal in his upper-70s changeup. It is the same extended release point as his fastball and it has late gyro fade. It proved extremely hard for righthanded hitters to identify and no one squared it up. The uncommitted pitcher used an occasional breaker as his third pitch to give a different look.

A huge statement was made by Dirtbags Premiere 2021 righthanded pitcher Bryce Dolby (2022 Ashburn, Va.). The Virginia Tech commit made his second outing of the event on Saturday morning against a very tough lineup. He was up to the task, and more. The righthanded pitcher sat in the upper-80s, after touching 90 in his first outing, and located the pitch well to his glove side. He threw three pitches for strikes, including a mid-70s curveball that was a change-of-pace early in the count to keep hitters off balance. He has good feel for locating it as he was able to throw some chase breakers with two strikes. His third pitch was an upper-70s changeup that proved to be the difference maker. The hurler kept his natural release point, with good hand speed, and pronated it well to get a true swing-and-miss pitch. It was tough on both righties and lefties and flashed plus at times. There is true upside with the repertoire and he will only get better. Dolby comes from a long line of athletes in his family.

Rawlings National Scout Team/Sticks Baseball Acade advanced to the second round of bracket play, thanks in part to the late heroics of Aidan Garrett (2021 Benton, Ark.) and Jacob Tobias (2021 Bakersfield, Calif.).

Garrett is a wiry athlete with quick-twitch fiber. He is the leadoff hitter in the Rawlings/Sticks lineup and looks to be a tablesetter at the next level as well. The Arkanses-Little Rock commit has a short stroke with good hand speed that turns the barrel extra quick through contact. He came up big in the seventh inning with two outs and a runner on second. Down 3-2 he drove a ball deep to right-center field for an RBI double to tie things up. He hustled around to put himself in scoring position displaying good speed underway. His body has lots of room to fill out and should continue to add pop as he physically matures.

Tobias provided the rest of the heroics. He worked to a full count in his last at bat, taking or fouling off tough pitches to finally get the elevated fastball he desired. When he got that pitch he did not miss. He put a strong swing on the pitch, with his barrel getting out front, and drove a line drive over the center fielder’s head. The blow was the game winner. The uncommitted infielder sees a ton of pitches per at-bat and has confidence hitting with two strikes. He has an advanced approach and does not waver from it. He is having a huge weekend, the power potential is real and he should be monitored closely over the next year.

– Jered Goodwin



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