For Gene's nos. 1-5, click here: Gene's Top 15 Army Jr. Combiners: Part 1 (nos. 1-5)
6. Fritz Rock, Minneapolis WR. Not only does this 6'2" 200 pound WR from Minnesota have a great name, but he is also has game. He wasn't a kid many talked about, but if you watch a few of his reps, you'll notice that he pretty much had his way with every defensive back he faced. That includes the highly regarded Damien Thigpen kid from Virginia. Clearly was the best route runner of the day, seemed effortless. Showed great feet and hands, and got his neck around quickly while going in and out of cuts. Strong physique, could even play safety at the nest level, and expressed that he's willing to play anywhere needed. Open to all schools, but drawing early Big 10 interest.
7. Jacobbi McDaniel. This big time OL made the trip up from Florida to San Antonio and looked terrific throughout the day. As one would expect, this kid flashed strength and speed, and the combination was tough for the opposition to handle. He had a lot reps, and had to have won 90% of them. Didn't hear a 40 time for him, but with the way he moves, I'm sure he's a 5.0 and under, which is excellent for a kid his size. Not real tall, but fast and powerful.
8. Ronnie Wingo. The Saint Louis star is a silky smooth RB. He caught the ball well and showed great long ball speed on a couple of over thrown balls. Was dissapointed with his self reported 40 time of 4.6, but for him to run that time here on this surface is pretty darn good, particularly at 6'1" 210 lbs.
9. Tajh Boyd. Dual Threat QB from the Hampton Roads area in Phoebus HS. At 6'1" 190, and a 40 time 4.57, the kid is pretty impressive. Has a quick release and a cannon for an arm. He had his moments as he can get a bit erratic at times. Needs to work on getting his feet set, and start putting a little bit more touch on the ball, as you don't have to throw it hard all the time. Besides that, kid really looked good.
10. Je'Ron Stokes. The WR speedster from the City of Brotherly Love struggled early, dropping a number of balls which is rare for the normally sure handed wideout. However, it didn't take long for Stokes to re-focus and concentrate, as he suddenly began to catch everything, including a few acrobatic grabs. Combine that with his great speed and agility, and you'd understand why the defensive backs began to play him 7 to 10 yards off.
Gene's Top 15 Army Jr Combiners Part 2: #6-10
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