The Barnstable Red Raiders (13-5-1), who took a share of the Old Colony League championship title earlier this season and went 1-1-1 against some of the state’s top teams, were nevertheless knocked out of Super Eight contention by a 5-0 vote today by the Super Eight Selection Committee prior to the MIAA announcement of the postseason seedings. Franklin and Xaverian will play against each other in a Super Eight “Play-In” and the winner of that game will advance in the Super Eight tournament. Regardless, Barnstable’s dream match-up for the South Sectionals came true when the Red Raiders drew the archrival Falmouth Clippers. If any two former high school hockey stars know about the vaunted Barnstable-Falmouth rivalry, it would be Moore and Red Raider hall of famer Nickerson.
Both coaches were excited to hear the news they would be facing each other once again, and for Moore it could not be a more opportune match-up. Barnstable made an early season switch by necessity over to senior goalie Dylan Campbell and the move has obviously reaped fairly significant dividends for the Red & White.
Barnstable’s top line featuring Mark Brodd and Matt Kaski will be tough to solve and it’s a line that has Falmouth’s number in terms of scoring goals, but make no mistake, with top skaters like Jake Miller and Pat Coyne and the bruising Nick Marston and Tobey brothers (Cam and Tom), this game will without question be the highlight of the preliminary round of the Division 1 tournament. The Cape’s only entry into the Division 2 South boys’ tournament is the Dennis-Yarmouth Dolphins.
The Cape contingency in the Division 3 South boys’ pairings is well-represented and stacked with top talent and some might argue talent good enough to play in a higher division no less.
Yes, the Barnstable Red Raiders failed to capture the SEMGHL Coastal Division title to archrival Falmouth but they did the same thing in 2007 when they lost one game and went on to win the Division 1 State Championship title.
It’s almost laughable that the SEMGHL Coastal Division Champions Falmouth – the toughest girls’ ice hockey division in the state, we’d argue – is seeded 8th in the Division 2 pairings. Inspired by the entries we received last year, we decided to host another art contest to help us illustrate the six local history articles in this issue, our 2016 Annual Guide. For the contest, we provided a brief description of the articles planned for the issue, and the students just followed their creative inspirations.
The subject matter that inspired the most entries was the disaster of the Essex, a Nantucket whaleship that was sunk by a whale in 1820.


Moore was a senior and Nickerson was a junior when the two faced each other in the old Boston Garden on March 10, 1980 in the Eastern Massachusetts Division 2 Ice Hockey finals and Barnstable won, 4-1, with Nickerson scoring a goal and tacking on three assists. Barnstable beat Falmouth twice this season, with the last defeat coming two weeks ago in Hyannis, 7-1. Falmouth has experimented this season with its goaltending assignments but ultimately switched starters and has used senior Kyle Storey with relative success. It’s been somewhat of a roller coaster season for the Green & White boys from South Yarmouth, but from what we’ve seen this year, these boys can skate and goalie Justin Servidori is outstanding. The Red & White also snapped right back into “winning mode” with top-shelf freshman goalie Olivia Sollows looking as solid if not better than she has all season as the regular season came to a close last week. The contest was open to all high school students on the Cape and Islands—and the response was fantastic. For example, for our article on the history of cranberry farming on the Cape, we received several paintings of bucolic bog scenes. Adrift in three small whaleboats, the ship’s crew then endured a harrowing journey across the Pacific. The Monarchs have a pair of top lines that can interchange and keep the flow rolling with the likes of such top goal-scorers as senior captain Aidan Sullivan whose season has been a stream of multi-goal outputs.
You have to tip your hat to such stalwarts as Lindsey Phelan and Morgan Richard and Callie Rogorzenski but to be frank, this team is so loaded with talent and depth it’s almost impossible to single out one player from any line as the key to success. A fairly even match-up should be expected but if top-M-V athlete Sydney Davies gets clear for a shot it could be lights out. We also received a watercolor depicting the perspective of a Cape Cod bog frog as well as a digital image of two hands holding the cranberry harvest—in the shape of a heart.
As recounted in writer Nathaniel Philbrick’s mesmerizing book In the Heart of the Sea—the film was just released by Warner Bros.—most of the men of the Essex did not survive. Seeded #13, the Dolphins (8-8-4) will face #4-seeded Coyle Cassidy (14-5-1) so the Station Ave.


How the top-ranked team in the state all season can get a three-seed is beyond us, but at 15-1-4 someone in charge must be trying to force the Red Raiders to prove themselves once again.
Let’s hope it’s a rout because Erin Hunt’s girls are no strangers to the Division 2 title game. To choose the winners—and simply take in the magnitude of all the students’ work—we spread the artwork around our company conference room.
We received many terrific entries for this topic including a handful of impressive sculptures featuring three-dimensional whales’ tales. 27) at the Gallo Ice Arena, according to Falmouth High head coach Paul Moore and he’s just as fired up about it it as his old high school archnemesis, Barnstable High head coach Scott Nickerson. Crew does have its work cut out, but if the likes of Tom Slovak and Jack Harney and Tyler Gleason have anything to say about it, it most certainly will be a contest. The Monarchs take on the winner of that match-up after getting a bye from the prelim round. The entries covered two large tables, and eight to ten chairs helped prop up additional paintings around the room. That was quite a scene—but all had to be cleared before the next day’s staff meeting, which started around noon. John Paul II’s Nick Glaser for his spectacular acrylic painting, which appears on the opposite page.



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