California District 62 Little League: Handouts


This chart is arranged by age grouping for the All Star Season. League participation varies due to the number and ages of the players available. Tournament eligibility requires a minimum participation of 60% of games played in any given division.

Only government "Certified" copies of birth certificates are acceptable.

Tournament certification includes inspection of all residency documents by District 62 for compliance with Little League regulations. Copies and questionable documents will not be accepted.

Age Chart 2014Age Chart 2014


District 62District 62

Costa Mesa AmericanCosta Mesa American

Costa Mesa NationalCosta Mesa National

Fountain ValleyFountain Valley

Huntington ValleyHuntington Valley

Ocean ViewOcean View





2014 TOC Final2014 TOC Final

2014 All Stars Final2014 All Stars Final

Pre-Game Tournament ProceduresPre-Game Tournament Procedures

Section 10 Tournaments


The Section 10 Superstars and 9-10 games are on a public school grounds.

Smoking and dogs are prohibited by law.

Little League Section 10Little League Section 10

9 -10 Section 109 -10 Section 10

10 - 11 Section 1010 - 11 Section 10

Intermediate Section 10Intermediate Section 10

Superstars Section 10Superstars Section 10

Junior Section 10Junior Section 10


Rules were adopted by, and apply to all leagues participating in the TRAINING AND DEVELOPMENT program. (Winter Ball)

This is intended to be a low stress non competitive teaching program. Players should be given opportunities to try new positions and expand their skills. This is your opportunity to discover those hidden talents. For example; a player who always plays the same position, may also be your best catcher.

Any abuse of the program should be reported to your league board of directors.

District 62 Minor C TAD RulesDistrict 62 Minor C TAD Rules

District 62 TAD Local RulesDistrict 62 TAD Local Rules


In 2000, 2001 and 2002 three different D62 leagues discovered financial losses. The first was a staggering $45,000, the second, $15,000 and the third was estimated at $10,000. In each of the cases, the actual amount was not determined as the leagues did not have adequate cash controls in place. The documented losses that could be proven included:
•        sponsor checks deposited into a personal bank account
•        payments on copies of receipts that had been folded to conceal personal items
•        check and credit card purchases for personal use

Other less obvious thefts were discovered due to lower than expected cash receipts at:
•        player registration
•        opening day fund raising
•        lower than expected snack bar income compared to the volume of customers
•        unusually large snack bar purchases compared to the volume of customers

There are some very simple procedures to limit your losses. This 2002 news letter from the firm of BKR Dupuis & Ryden was written for non-profits of all sizes. Some of the procedures are not only effective, but also very easy to implement. For example; no one person should ever possess uncounted and undocumented cash. There should always be at least two people present where there is uncounted cash! Please read the news letter to learn more.

Nonprofit FraudNonprofit Fraud