I was at the Timberlake v. SF game. IMO, there were some "questionable" calls, but they went both ways. I think that they basically balanced out and did not affect the final outcome. IMO, Timberlake deserved to win because they made the key plays at the crucial times and SF didn't.SF fumbled late in the 4th, deep in TL territory, and threw interceptions late that sealed the game.Watching warm ups, I thought that SF was a bigger and more physical looking team, but the final result shows that looks can be deceiving. It was a fun high school football game to watch.I have coached most of my life. I have been with teams that won one game, and with teams that have won multiple state championships. I was standing behind the SF fans and most were very good, typical fans. I was basically a neutral spectator, watching the game from a coach/spectator point of view. I watch the formations, strategy, fundamentals, execution, discipline, etc... I completely understand parents and fans being full on behind their kids and wanting them to win. I understand the somewhat rose colored view that parents and fans watch the game through. That being said, I had something happen yesterday that has never happened to me. I had been having pleasant and friendly conversation with some of the SF parents around where I was standing. As the game progressed, people would comment on the play, officiating, etc..., as happens at most games. The parents, were nice people, who I understand were true solid Red and Black to the death fans. BUT! This is a public venue and people have the right to stand or sit anywhere that they want. They have the right to comment and respond to comments, as long as it is civil. At one point, a penalty was called against SF. I saw the penalty before the ref threw the flag. It was block in the back or hold. But it was a penalty and the ref threw the flag. This one parent started the typical yelling at the ref that it was not a penalty, and most know and have seen what I am describing. I simply said: it was a penalty, I saw it. The guy wouldn't let it go, and I again said: yes, it was, in a plain voice, without any aggression or vociferousness (if that is a word?) So, I'm assuming the wife of the guy keeping stats ( a gentleman who I had been having friendly conversation with prior to ) sitting directly in front of me, turns and faces me and just glares at me. OK,, I guess,, but then her husband, the stat man, turns and looks back at me and says, (and this it what is really bothersome to me.)"If you are not with us, then go over there." I replied something to the affect of, I'm sorry, but I have every right to respond to what that guy is saying, and every right to stand here, and I'm not going anywhere. I wasn't cheering for one side or the other. I would comment both ways when a player made a nice catch or play, and when there was a penalty or lack of discipline, or something like that, about both teams. Where do people get off thinking that, in a public stadium, they can tell someone to leave or go somewhere else, because they don't like that someone expresses a differing perspective? This was a high school football game?! I wasn't being obnoxious or belligerent. Is this what we are coming to? These were nice people, I'm sure. But is this what a high school football game does to civility? The father who was ragging on the ref, later when SF was in trouble because the SF coach decided to force TL to stop kicking off out of bounds. I'm pretty sure he felt TL was afraid of his KO return and wanted a chance at a return. This parent began yelling derogatory comments towards the coach. Yes, in this case, the choice to force TL to repeat the KO didn't work out well. It went from that issue, to the parent yelling at the coach to get his kid out because he couldn't set the edge. TL had some speed and was able to get on the perimeter. It looked like when SF adjusted, TL saw the adjustment and exploited the point that had to be left vulnerable by the adjustment. So this guy was going on-and-on. I stepped over and politely asked: " Sir, have you ever been a coach?" he replied, somewhat indignantly and dismissively, that he had been for a long time. I said, I have too,for over 30 years. Sometimes things work out and sometimes they don't. You make choices hoping they are right sometimes they are, sometimes the other team is better.I would think that a coach would know how divisive and counter-productive parent criticism from the stands can be? How it festers and brings along other parents and players. As a coach, how did parents yelling from the stands at him (and we've all had it happen) help, or affect the program being successful? As a coach, I would think that he would know to be supportive at the games, and if you have issues, talk to the coach during the week at a time when the emotions are not so high.From the sounds of talking to the SF parents and watching the game, SF had a great season. Did it end as they wanted? NO, but they played their hearts out and will probably remember the experience for the rest of their lives. Congrats to the SF coach, staff, and players. Congrats to TL and best of luck in what will be a huge challenge next week against Homedale.