Jason Glock
Jason Glock set the state tournament scoring record in 1991, scoring a total of 260 points in his four state tournament appearances. His picture appeared in the state tournament program in 1992 and every year until 2009 -- in 2011, he still holds the record, they just got tired of publishing his photo.

Introduction -- REBUILDING

On Saturday afternoon between games of the Nebraska Boys State Basketball Tournament, a group of coaches gathered in the hospitality area at the Bob Devaney Sports Arena. Eventually the topic of conversation turned to the Class B title game that was to take place that night. Some of the coaches believed York had a chance, but when pressed to predict a winner, they went with Wahoo. After all, the Warriors had proven themselves in the first two rounds with wins over quality opponents, Lincoln Pius X and Elkhorn Mt. Michael. And they had all that championship experience. And they had Jason Glock. The consensus was that Wahoo would win their fourth consecutive title.

With that decided, a number of coaches quickly expressed that they would be relieved to see the Wahoo era end. With Jason Glock and three other starters graduating, they all agreed that the next Wahoo team to take the court would certainly come up short when compared with its predecessors. There was a chorus of “we sure won’t miss having to face that Glock kid.” Another consensus: Wahoo’s four year reign as Class B Champions would end in 1992.

But then there was a dissenting voice. Steve Daniell was the Plattsmouth coach. His teams had competed with Wahoo in the past and he had lived in the Wahoo area when he coached in Yutan in the early 1980’s. He was familiar with the program and had a different perspective. Coach Daniell saw a Wahoo program that had developed a winning style, and although the faces would be new, he respected the talent of the underclassmen. HIs warning to the other coaches was, “They may not beat you by forty, but I don’t think you’ll feel that much better losing by fifteen. I wouldn’t be surprised to see them back here next year.”

Nobody was ready to engage in a debate -- these were just some casual observations. The coaches shrugged off Daniell’s argument and the conversation moved in other directions. Had somebody bothered to write them down, they would have had three prophesies:

1) Wahoo will win a fourth consecutive class B title.
2) Wahoo will return to the state tournament to defend that title in 1992.
3) A team other than Wahoo will win the Class B championship in 1992.

A year later they would be able to check off each of those prophesies as having come true.