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Posts Tagged ‘Scott Hilborn’

Wolf seniors Kai Wong (left) and Dominic Coffman hug it out. (Becky Terry photo)

“They gave their town something to be proud of.”

Bennett Richter’s first year as the head football coach at Coupeville High School is one to remember, as he and his squad put together the best run the program has witnessed in 32 seasons.

Which is why, as he hugged his players and thanked them in the cold November air Saturday night, a season-ending loss in the first round of the 2B state playoffs offered a mixture of happiness and sadness for the gridiron guru.

Facing perennial powerhouse Onalaska on the turf at Oak Harbor’s Wildcat Memorial Stadium, the Wolves were doomed by a variety of things in a 30-14 defeat in a game much closer than the score might sound.

A bad bounce here, a call or two which could have gone either way there, and the loss of starting quarterback Logan Downes to a knee injury with the game tied late in the third quarter conspired to deny Coupeville.

Onalaska, which won a state title as recently as 2019, advances to the quarterfinals to face undefeated Okanogan next weekend, while the Wolves finish at 7-2.

That’s the most wins for a CHS gridiron team since the 1990 team went 9-1, which, not coincidentally, was the last time the program won a league title and earned a trip to the state tourney.

Ron Bagby (left) and Jason McFadyen, Coupeville’s coach and starting QB the last time the Wolves were in the state playoffs. (Photo courtesy McFadyen)

Jump forward three decades, or 11,691 days, if we’re counting, and Coupeville football was back in the big dance.

Riding a six-game winning streak, the Wolves earned a “home” playoff game, meaning they travelled just 10 miles up the road to O-Town, while Onalaska bumped and bounced on the bus for close to 200 miles one way.

Richter’s first playoff game as a head coach came on the same field where he played the final two years of his own prep career for Oak Harbor High School.

Both teams came prepared to slug it out, bodies slamming into bodies, uppercuts mixing with jabs. It was an old-fashioned, rock-em, sock-em brawl, just the way the game was designed to be played.

Coupeville got first crack at the ball, mixing up its play-calling with Logan Downes zipping 10 and 15-yard passes to Hunter Bronec and Tim Ursu, respectively.

But a big sack on third-and-nine forced a Wolf punt, and Onalaska went on a 17-play, 88-yard drive which ended with Rodrigo Rodriguez crashing into the end zone from three yards out.

The Wolf defense stiffened, denying the Loggers on a two-point conversion run, but a pattern was set with Onalaska running, running some more, then running another billion times while keeping the clock ticking away.

CHS wasn’t backing down, however, and it reclaimed the lead on its second drive.

Back-to-back penalties on Onalaska got things rolling, while Ursu made a phenomenal snag on a fourth-down pass while bouncing all of his body off the turf.

With the Logger defense back on its heels, Scott Hilborn burst through the line, veered to the left sideline and outran the defense on a 14-yard scoring run, knotting things at 6-6 with 9:47 left in the half.

A booming PAT kick from Daylon Houston gave Coupeville its one and only lead of the game at 7-6, but Rodriguez punched in a one-yard scoring run two minutes later to push the visitors back in front.

This time the Loggers were successful on their conversion play to push the margin to 14-7.

Wolf lineman Josh Upchurch and his biggest lil’ fan. (Brittany Kolbet photo)

With the ball back in their hands, the Wolves put together a stellar drive which, unfortunately, ended in heartbreak.

Downes was operating at peak performance, threading a 14-yard pass to Hilborn through a forest of defender arms, while also juking a Logger defender out of his shoes on a 19-yard quarterback scramble.

Toss in a face mask penalty on Onalaska and several smash-mouth runs from Dominic Coffman, shedding tacklers by knocking them on their butts, and the Wolves were headed for the tying score.

And it looked like they got it, until the refs said no, no, no.

Downes pegged a pass to the left on third-and-goal from the seven-yard line, and in the resulting explosion of bodies, the ball came loose.

Had the Wolf receiver already crossed the line, as Coupeville coaches argued?

Or did the ball pop free before the six points were official, allowing Onalaska to pounce on it for a touchback?

The refs ruled the latter, and it stung badly for the Wolves.

Hilborn did his best to make sure the score would stay at 14-7, bringing down a runner behind the line for a solid loss, then skying high to poke away a potential touchdown pass on the final play of the half.

Still, Onalaska had the lead, and would receive the opening second-half kickoff. Coupeville needed to make a stand.

And boy howdy, did the Wolves, as they forced, and recovered fumbles on three straight possessions.

Two of those came on on-side kicks, the ball skittering off of Loggers and being snatched up by Coupeville’s rampaging pack of hit-happy defenders.

The Wolves converted the second of those turnovers into a game-tying touchdown, with Downes hitting Hilborn on a 25-yard pass, before Coffman blew through the line on his way for a 19-yard jaunt to the end zone.

The third of those fumble recoveries seemingly shifted the momentum firmly to Coupeville, only for tragedy to strike.

Downes connected with Ursu on another big pass play only to be smushed while scrambling three plays later.

The ball popped free, was recovered by Onalaska, but then popped free a second time thanks to a wicked hit from a Wolf defender at the goal line and looked like it had been recovered by Coupeville.

Instead, the refs ruled the Loggers retained possession, which set them up with a first-and-goal at the two-yard line.

Enter Mr. Rodriguez, who bowled over the Wolf defense with what would prove to be the winning score.

While Onalaska’s splendid sophomore celebrated a three-touchdown game, the mood was much more somber on Coupeville’s side of the field.

Downes spent the game’s final 16 minutes on the sideline, his knee wrapped in ice, with freshman QB Chase Anderson making a sudden, unexpected playoff debut against a fired-up Logger defense.

After throwing just 10 passes during the regular season, the young gun held up well in the spotlight, hitting a 20-yard pass to Ursu late in the game and showing fleet feet on scrambles.

But the Onalaska defense was stout and stingy, and it held at the most-important moment of the game.

After almost bending too far.

Coupeville, trailing 22-14 and facing third-and-12 from its own three-yard line late in the fourth quarter, pulled off a play which had, in the words of CHS Athletic Director Willie Smith, “both the razzle and the dazzle.”

Anderson flipped the ball to Ursu, who dropped a pass over the defense and into the long arms of Bronec, who weaved back and forth for 54 yards before finally being brought down from behind.

Add in that previously mentioned 20-yard bomb from Anderson to Ursu, and a shorter, but still very key pass to Houston, and the Wolves were in business.

Until Onalaska stiffened, denying Coupeville on a third-down plunge from the one-yard line, on a play which got more damaging after the refs dinged the Wolves for unsportsmanlike conduct.

A questionable call, that shoved CHS back to the 18-yard line, and an interception on the next play put a cap on things.

Don’t stop believin’. (Becky Terry photo)

Or so it seemed, until the Wolves quickly forced a three-and-out, got the ball back with less than two minutes to play, and went for the tie one more time.

Anderson alertly scrambled away from the defense to get Coupeville to midfield, but a holding penalty on the Wolves two plays later hurt.

Onalaska finally slammed the door shut with just 48 ticks on the clock thanks to a pick-six from Case McGraw, sending Logger fans to the parking lot with an extra skip to their steps.

While the loss ends Coupeville’s season, the 2022 campaign was a huge step forward for a program which failed to post a winning record between 2006-2018.

The coach who ended that skid in 2019, Marcus Carr, was on hand Saturday to watch his former players in action, as was Ron Bagby, who led the last Wolf gridiron squad to reach the state playoffs in 1990.

This year’s team boasted 34 players, the deepest roster in years, and racked up 52 touchdowns, led by Coffman (14 TD’s), Hilborn (13), and Ursu (12).

The Wolves scored 26 times on the ground — tying the program record set in 2014 — 18 times through the air, twice on interceptions, twice on fumble recoveries, twice on kickoff returns, and twice on punt returns.

More than the wins and losses, however, was how the team gelled, and how the community rallied around them.

The stands were overflowing for home games, fans traveled for road rumbles, near or far, and there was an excitement around the program which was infectious.

“The guys poured their hearts into this all season,” Richter said. “You can see that tonight with the hugs and the emotion.

“A loss always stings, but this is a resilient group; they didn’t put their heads down no matter the situation,” he added.

“The seniors led, and the young guys stepped up, and now that they’ve had a taste of what this is like, they’ll want more.

“I couldn’t be more proud of them!”

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Coupeville freshman Aiden O’Neill celebrates his first high school interception. (Brenna Silveira photo)

Hide the women and children, cause Dominic Coffman is killin’ folks up in here.

Hitting would-be tacklers hard enough to knock their souls into the next realm, the Coupeville High School senior crashed and banged his way to a four-touchdown night Thursday.

Scoring three different ways — on the ground, through the air, and while playing defense, Coffman sparked the Wolf gridiron squad to a 48-6 demolishing of visiting Bellingham before a sellout crowd.

And the butts were in the seats despite the game being bumped a day early thanks to a ref shortage in the region.

The non-conference victory, coming against a 2A school, lifts 2B Coupeville to 5-1, riding a four-game winning streak as they plan for the longest, and most-dangerous trip of the season.

The Wolves hit the road next Friday, Oct. 14 to travel 140+ miles to Leavenworth to clash with 1A Cascade, which is 5-0 heading into a game with Cashmere.

It’s a rematch for Coupeville against a team which beat them 42-13 on Whidbey last year, though this year’s Wolves are not quite last year’s Wolves.

This time around, CHS, which has three players with eight or more touchdowns — Scott Hilborn, Tim Ursu, and Coffman — has outscored its foes 228-90 and seems to be clicking on all cylinders.

That was certainly the case against Bellingham, with the Wolves rolling up their 48 points in just the first 20 minutes of game time.

Coupeville, despite repping a much-smaller school, had bigger, faster, and much-stronger players than the Bayhawks brought to town.

Bellingham is 2-4 this season, playing an independent schedule during a rebuilding phase, and the Wolves feasted on a foe which couldn’t slow them down.

Hilborn almost broke away for a touchdown on the opening kickoff but settled for scoring on an even more dramatic play a minute or so later.

Wolf quarterback Logan Downes lofted a pass over the Bellingham defense, allowing Hilborn to run past the Bayhawks, then dive while pulling in the falling football.

The 24-yard scoring strike was the first of two touchdowns on the night for Hilborn, pushing his team-leading total to 10.

Tack on a Daylon Houston PAT, and the Wolves were up 7-0 less than two minutes into the game.

Things would not get better for Bellingham.

Coupeville immediately forced a three-and-out thanks to William Davidson and Hilborn savagely taking down Bayhawk runners, then delivered the night’s most giddily violent play.

Taking over at Bellingham’s 36-yard line, Downes handed the ball to Coffman, then looked away so he wouldn’t have to witness the carnage.

Two Bayhawk defenders hit Coffman on his second step, only to have the Dominator flex every muscle in his body and knock both Bellingham players on their keisters.

The resulting bang could be heard in neighboring states, prompting several government officials to question whether a nuke had gone off in the region.

Back on the turf at Mickey Clark Field, Coffman ran straight through several more Bayhawks, shedding tackles and shredding psyches.

Bull-rushing his way to the back of the end zone, he completed the kind of mind-melting power run not seen since former Wolf great Ian Barron used to hit people so hard his own teammates politely declined the opportunity to try and tackle him during practices.

B is for Bellingham, but B is also for bruise, and there will be a lot of the latter in the former tomorrow.

Dominic Coffman? He’d rather run through you than around you. (Bailey Thule photo)

The Bayhawks had their one bright moment of the night in the aftermath, blocking Coupeville’s PAT before driving methodically down the field for their only score.

It came on a short fourth-down run from rugged sophomore Tyler Frost, who churned away all game, though usually with four or five Wolves hanging all over his 230-pound body.

If Bellingham could have frozen time, that moment, when it trailed 13-6, would have been worth remembering.

But the clock waits for no Bayhawk, and the Wolves bit back hard.

Ursu brought the ensuing kickoff back to midfield, and two plays later Downes tossed a 50-yard TD pass to Coffman, with freshman Chase Anderson tacking on the extra point.

If 20-6 looked nice after one quarter of play, 48-6 at the half looked even better.

Fab frosh Aiden O’Neill picked off a pass to open the second quarter, followed by the Wolves scoring on three of the next four snaps.

The only non-scoring play was a “modest” 25-yard run from Coffman, crushing fools with every step.

Otherwise, it was all “celebrate in the end zone, all the time” for the Wolves.

Hilborn zigged and zagged his way to a 45-yard scoring run, Coffman forced a fumble and returned it for Coupeville’s first defensive TD of the year, and a pack of Wolves converged on the Bellingham ballcarrier to net a safety.

In between, freshman Ezra Boilek bashed a kickoff through the end zone for a touchback, earning big kudos from his teammates and Wolf assistant coach Bobby Carr.

Coupeville actually scored again immediately after the safety, only to have a long TD pass negated by a penalty.

Sighing deeply, the Wolves said, “Fine, we’ll work for it,” and used a six-play drive to chip some time off the clock before Coffman plunged in from three yards out to make it 40-6.

The Wolves wrapped up their offensive firepower show with a final touchdown with a hair under four minutes to play in the first half.

Downes did most of the work, scrambling for 49 yards on third-and-10, going down right at the one-yard line.

That allowed sophomore Johnny Porter a chance to stroll in from one yard out on the next play, notching his third touchdown of the season as the Wolf line drove Bellingham’s defense off the field and into the nearby bushes.

Toss in Coupeville’s first two-point conversion of the season, on a pass from Downes to Ursu, and the scoreboard was in full melt-down mode.

Bellingham tried to salvage a little self-respect on the final drive of the half, but Coupeville’s defense was unwilling to relent.

Mikey Robinett blew up a runner in the backfield, Hilborn crushed a Bayhawk a millisecond after he yanked a bad snap off the ground, and Jonathan Valenzuela sacked Bellingham’s QB on fourth down.

With the game a rout, the second half was all about a running clock getting the visitors back on the bus and headed home to the big city.

Coffman and Ursu both collected interceptions, though what should have been a pick-six for Ursu was denied thanks to one of his teammates getting caught delivering a chop block to a Bayhawk.

As the Wolf faithful celebrated, even with another day of school and work looming, CHS head coach Bennett Richter basked in the afterglow.

He got every player in uniform into the game Thursday and won on wife Megan’s birthday.

As the stadium lights turned off overhead, Richter’s smile lit up the darkness.

“This? This is fun!”

And then he was off to plan for Cascade.

Wolves (l to r) William Davidson, Mikey Robinett, Logan Downes, and Zane Oldenstadt enjoy a big win. (Michelle Glass photo)

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Tim Ursu has scored four different ways this season — pass reception, rush, kickoff return, and punt return. (Photo by JohnsPhotos.net)

Scott Hilborn is a scoring threat anytime he touches the ball. (Jackie Saia photo)

They like living in the end zone.

Five games into the season, the Coupeville High School football team has scored 26 touchdowns en route to posting a 4-1 record.

The Wolves have split the scoring load between seven players, with Dominic Coffman (4), Daylon Houston (2), Johnny Porter (2), Logan Downes (1), and Aiden O’Neill (1) all chipping into the effort.

But there’s a titanic twosome leading the way, as seniors Tim Ursu and Scott Hilborn have hit paydirt eight times apiece.

Ursu has snagged five TD passes, while also scoring once on a run, a punt return, and a kickoff return.

Hilborn counters with six scores as a rusher, one through the air, and one off of a kickoff return.

Coupeville has four regular season games left and seems intent on picking up a playoff tilt or two.

That should give Hilborn and Ursu a chance to make a run at putting together some of the best scoring seasons in the Coupeville Sports era, which runs from 2012-2022.

Who are they chasing? Well, in Hilborn’s case, it’s himself.

 

Most TDs 2012-2022:

Josh Bayne — 25 TDs in 2014
Hunter Smith — 14 TDs in 2016
Scott Hilborn — 12 TDs in 2021
Sean Toomey-Stout — 10 TDs in 2018
Jake Tumblin — 10 TDs in 2012
Bryce Fleming — 9 TDs in 2012
Jake Tumblin — 9 TDs in 2013

 

And one fun fact.

Even though Josh Bayne was unstoppable in 2014, he does NOT own the school’s single season record for collecting either rushing or receiving touchdowns.

He ran for 15 scores, and snagged another 10 through the air that year, but the CHS marks of 16 TDs on the ground and 11 through the air belong to Ian Barron and Hunter Smith, respectively.

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Freshman Aiden O’Neill scored his first high school touchdown Friday as Coupeville whacked La Conner. (Photo by JohnsPhotos.net)

La Conner football ain’t what it used to be.

The Braves, a longtime gridiron power in the region, have been in a rebuilding phase the past couple of seasons.

A program which has been to the state playoffs 14 times, most recently in 2016, has won just eight regular-season games since that last postseason trip.

But it gets worse. Much worse.

La Conner closed the 2020 season with a win over Darrington and has failed to score a single point across seven games since then.

The Braves were outscored 231-0 during an 0-5 season last fall, and 98-0 in the first two games this year.

The most recent chunk of points came courtesy Coupeville, which travelled to La Conner Friday and came away with a resounding 46-0 win.

The victory sets up a showdown for sole possession of first place in the Northwest 2B/1B League.

That’ll go down in Coupeville next Friday, Sept. 30, as the Wolves (1-0 in league, 3-1 overall) welcome Friday Harbor (1-0, 2-2) to town.

It’s Coupeville’s Homecoming game, with kickoff set for 6 PM at Mickey Clark Field.

The clash at La Conner was essentially over after one play, as Scott Hilborn yanked the ball from the sky and exploded down the right sideline.

Taking the kickoff all the way back, he staked the Wolves to a super-quick lead, then a few plays later tacked on a second score on a rushing play.

Coupeville’s defense, anchored by big hits from Josh Upchurch and Peyton Caveness, among others, shredded La Conner all night, and the Wolf offense was unstoppable with the ball in its own hands.

Dominic Coffman is coming to destroy you. All of you. (Brenn Sugatan photo)

Dominic Coffman rumbled in for the first of back-to-back touchdown runs to make it 20-0 at the end of the first quarter, and the only bright spot La Conner had was seeing one of Coupeville’s PAT attempts come up short.

It didn’t matter, though, as the Wolves slapped four more touchdowns (and two PAT’s) up on the scoreboard in the second quarter, forcing a running clock before the break.

Coffman punched in his second TD, before Wolf quarterback Logan Downes connected with freshman Aiden O’Neill on a long scoring play.

Hilborn found the end zone for a third time on a short plunge to paydirt, before freshman Chase Anderson, on in relief of Downes, tossed his first prep touchdown pass.

Anderson, who was a varsity starter and letter winner for CHS baseball as an 8th grader, connected with senior Tim Ursu, who dipped and dodged and made all the Braves miss.

Chase Anderson limbers up his touchdown-chucking arm. (Brenn Sugatan photo)

Friday’s three scores give Hilborn a team-leading seven touchdowns through four games, while Ursu (5) and Coffman (4) are hot on his heels.

In addition to getting extensive playing time behind center, Anderson also booted four PAT’s while filling the kicker role as Daylon Houston was in street clothes recovering from an injury.

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Wolves (l to r) William Davidson, Zane Oldenstadt, and Logan Downes celebrate a win. (Michelle Glass photo)

They played for #44.

They played like #44.

On a night when Wolf Nation came together to embrace Lathom Kelley’s family, the Coupeville High School football team sizzled on both sides of the ball en route to thunking visiting Sultan 30-13.

The non-conference victory over a former league rival lifts the Wolves to 2-1 on the season, with 2B Coupeville having played up against 1A schools in all three contests.

That sets CHS up for the start of league play, with games against Northwest 2B/1B League rivals La Conner and Friday Harbor the next two weeks.

Friday’s tilt with the Turks was drenched in emotion, as the Wolves honored the life and legacy of Kelley, a four-year letterman and Class of 2016 grad who was lost in a kayak accident last weekend.

Coupeville’s captains — Tim Ursu, Daylon Houston, Logan Downes, and Dominic Coffman — led their teammates in presenting the Kelley family with Lathom’s #44 jersey at halftime.

An overflow crowd, many wearing red in honor of the larger-than-life firecracker who once stormed from sideline to sideline at Mickey Clark Field, came together to offer their support.

Voiced cracked, tears were shed by even the strongest, but the overwhelming feeling was one of love, enveloping all in attendance.

It flowed down from the stands, swirled around the field — even as the prairie wind itself uncannily vanished during the halftime break — and lifted the spirits of all involved.

Coupeville honored the life and legacy of Lathom Kelley. (Angie Downes photo)

Lathom Kelley was a unique athlete, and an even more unique human being — a good-hearted rabble-rouser who made friends with everyone he met — something Coupeville Athletic Director Willie Smith captured in a heartfelt speech.

As he spoke, Smith’s microphone failed, but he continued without electronic assistance, his soft words carrying from the field to the stadium rafters.

From little kids in their first season of watching football games, to now-retired coaches and teachers who came back in support of a young man who once held court in their classrooms and on their fields, the mass of gathered people was one, hanging on every word.

While the win was huge, it was the non-football actions of his players — such as setting up the jersey tribute and asking to wear Kelley’s #44 on their helmets — which garnered the biggest nod of approval from Wolf coach Bennett Richter.

“Our guys didn’t shy away from the reality of what has happened,” he said. “They were not afraid to show their emotions.

“We had a great talk at halftime, focusing on you do what you can with the time you have, and that there are bigger things in life than a football game.”

On the field, the Wolves rolled out to a two-touchdown lead early, gave one back, then put the game away with back-to-back third quarter scores packaged around a Logan Downes interception.

“Something really clicked for us after halftime,” Richter said. “We came together, and I’m proud of them.”

Coupeville opened the game with a six-minute drive which resulted in a touchdown, only to have Scott Hilborn’s scoring reception waved off thanks to a late flag for holding.

Instead of pouting, the Wolves went right to work on defense, forcing a three-and-out and putting the ball back in the hands of their own offense.

Churning away for yardage, with Coffman and Hilborn shredding tacklers, Coupeville drove 60 yards in six plays, finally getting a touchdown approved by the refs.

The score came from Ursu, who shot around the right side, looked back for half a second, then waved bye, bye, bye as he outran a pack of Turks to the corner of the end zone.

CHS tacked on a PAT from Houston to make it 7-0 before its defense forced a second-straight three-and-out.

Two plays later, it was magic time, with Downes lofting a long laser which Houston pulled down from the heavens while in full stride.

Sultan defensive backs crashing into the turf behind him, Daniel and Alia’s middle child scampered 57 yards to the promised land, not stopping until the Wolf cheerleaders charged down the track to celebrate his touchdown.

While Richter praised his entire team for their effort and poise, he handed out some extra props to his junior quarterback for his play.

“Things really clicked for Logan tonight,” he said. “He stayed in there and took his hits and still made his throws.

“He took things to the next level, and made a huge jump, just like we were hoping to see from him.”

Up 14-0 and having recovered the ensuing kickoff when Sultan’s return man fumbled it away, Coupeville looked on the cusp of unleashing a beatdown.

It wasn’t to be, though, at least in the moment, as things momentarily cooled down.

Sultan’s defense got stingier, and the Turks connected on a 29-yard scoring strike of their own to narrow the lead.

The Wolves came up with some big defensive plays — Jonathan Valenzuela and Peyton Caveness chased down runners, while Coffman bent the opposing QB in half on a sack — but the lead hovered at 14-7 with halftime approaching.

Enter Houston and his bionic leg, as the senior lashed his first field goal of the season high into the night sky to tack on three more points on the final play of the first half.

Daylon Houston accounted for 12 of Coupeville’s 30 points Friday night. (Photo by JohnsPhotos.net)

Coming off a longer halftime break than normal, and one fraught with emotion, it was anyone’s guess how the teams would respond in the game’s final 24 minutes.

For Richter and crew, the answer was, pretty dang good.

Hilborn punched in a touchdown on a seven-yard run, Downes snagged his third pick of the season, then Coffman went medieval on the Turks.

Taking the ball up the gut, the feisty three-sport star slammed into a Sultan player on about the third step of his run, the sound of helmets and pads colliding loud enough to be heard up around Deception Pass.

The Turk went down, hard, Coffman flexed, sending two more Sultan players crashing to the turf, and it was off to the races.

Instead of a short, violent run, it turned into a 60-yard, game-busting sprint to freedom, the roar of the crowd rising with each of Coffman’s increasingly faster steps.

It was, both in its power and impact, very much like the runs Lathom Kelley once unleashed on the same field.

While Sultan did manage to scrape out a late score off of a two-yard plunge, the game was firmly locked into the win column, with Coupeville burning clock thanks to an efficient run game.

Richter was able to give quality playing time to freshmen like Aiden O’Neill and Chase Anderson and first-year Wolf players like Casey Masters in the latter stages of the game.

Josh Upchurch was a big hitter for Coupeville’s aggressive defense. (Brittany Kolbet photo)

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