“He’s just a sophomore, but these seniors have adopted him and he’s capable of going off at any time,” he said. “I expect big things from him.”
For Clark, it all goes back to those years of playing for his father, from chilly early mornings in their driveway at home to late nights in humid gyms across the state.
“He was always drilling me and teaching me the tools of the game,” he said. “It helped me to mature faster. He made me feel like more is always possible and to not let anybody tell me different.”
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