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TheRoundUp 4/26: Baseball wins 10 straight

UConn takes care of Quinnipiac - The Daily Campus - Sports
Yesterday's 9-0 drubbing of Quinnipiac shared a similar theme to the majority of UConn's 10-game winning streak: dominant pitching by the Huskies.

H.S. Basketball: UConn offers scholarship to New London's Dunn - Norwich, CT - Norwich Bulletin
Dunn recently led the Whalers to their ninth state title and was named state player of the year by the Connecticut High School Coaches' Association. The 6-foot-3 guard averaged 26 points per game in his junior campaign.

Huskies Have Some Offseason Questions To Be Answered - Hartford Courant
The Huskies had 12 players on scholarship this past season. Walker, Charles Okwandu and Donnell Beverly are gone. Nine scholarship players are set to return in 2011-12 and guard Ryan Boatright of East Aurora, Ill., has signed a national letter of intent. That makes 10, possibly the limit of the scholarship portion of the roster.

UConn's Jordan Todman Out To Prove Doubters Wrong - Hartford Courant
"It's just another doubt, 'too small, not fast enough, you're not strong enough to run between the tackles'," Todman said. "You're a competitor. You want to prove them wrong. I feel like nowadays in the NFL you see guys that are 5-8, 5-10, 205, 200 pounds, 195 and being successful. They're out there proving guys wrong who said they wouldn't be successful at the next level nevermind college.

Frazer hoping not to fall into limbo - NFL -
His name might not be called at all in the seven rounds. Frazer is prepared for that, although he's convinced he will be selected, likely on Saturday when the final four rounds are held. He brings the same kind of self-assuredness to the draft process that he did to leading Connecticut to its first Big East championship and Bowl Championship Series game.

The Day - Arrest warrants a penalty | News from southeastern Connecticut
High profile college athletes should be held to different - and higher - standards than their classmates. Why? Because athletes represent their universities in ways regular college students don't. Regular college kids get the benefit of relative anonymity.