I will say that our team's 103 lb-er last year weighed 98 pounds wet. He had many local/season successes but faced reality when we went to conference, sectionals...He actually wrestled some seniors at that weight class and that was a real eye-opener for me as my son wrestled 140 as a freshman and very rarely wrestled anyone his age or in his class, typically they were juniors or seniors (my point on this comment is two-fold, one being that I thought the average weight of a freshman should have been what my son weighed as that was my reference point and two is that I found it hard to believe that a senior could weigh 103! Both are my opinions, no facts to back anything up it was just my observation).
Jocking weights could be good however aren't sports the best "life-lesson" out there? Who hasn't had a 25 year old grad-student who has never held a job, or paid their own college tuition get employed at their company with no OJT or experience? In my 15 years in the corporate world, those people don't last as they have no work ethic or understanding of what it means to work your butt off and suck it up to be the best you can be. Those people have a sense of entitlement and few of them, in my experience were athletes. This point is directed to anyone thinking the weight classes aren't fair. Life isn't fair, and changing the rules doesn't make a wrestler better. Work ethic pays off. If you are the small one, work harder. If you are in the mid-weights, work harder, heavyweight, same advice...it just doesn't matter as long as the wrestler is doing everything within their power to improve themselves. So to the writer with the two small wrestlers, what they are going through has to pay off. It might not be immediate, but it will eventually and it may not be on the mat.
And in regards to high school letters...if they are not regulated by IHSAA they just don't matter (in any sport). Until that happens they mean nothing.
Just my two-cents.