That's L.J. Scott of Marion (Ohio) Harding High rumbling for a 50-yard touchdown run last Friday night against Bowsher (Ohio). You'll notice that an official threw a penalty flag. The penalty was against Scott. His run was too good for high school football.
Scott, a Louisville recruit, had hurdled a defender, and hurdling is specifically prohibited in high school football. The rulebook for the National Federation of State High School Associations (NFHS) defines it as "an attempt by a player to jump (hurdle) with one or both feet or knees foremost over an opponent who is contacting the ground with no part of his body except one or both feet." Just so we're clear.
Plays like Scott's have been penalized before, and because they keep getting flagged, they've drawn the attention of the NFHS. As recently as last year, per USA Today, the NFHS considered changing the rule because of all the cool hurdling highlights making the rounds. Ultimately, the NFHS chose to keep the rule in place. This was its explanation: