Friday, January 20, 2017

Farewell to 2016: Big 12

What looked like a long season brewing early in the year ended very well at the top for the Big 12, as Oklahoma, Oklahoma State, and West Virginia all won 10 games or more for 2016. Oklahoma finished as one of the hottest teams in the nation after a horrible start. We were finally able to (mostly) put the chaos at Baylor behind us, and saw the beginnings of the crumbling foundation in Waco by the end of the season. The bottom half of the league all finished under .500, and at points, that bottom half sunk the conference in our power rankings to the point that the league was no longer in the top 5, and it is a Power 5 Conference. In short, it was all hit and miss in 2016.

Oklahoma Sooners
11-2 (9-0)

2016 Schedule
Lost to Houston 33-23
Beat UL-Monroe 59-17
Lost to Ohio State 45-24
Beat TCU 52-46
Beat Texas 45-40
Beat Kansas State 38-17
Beat Texas Tech 66-59
Beat Kansas 56-3
Beat Iowa State 34-24
Beat Baylor 45-24
Beat West Virginia 56-28
Beat Oklahoma State 38-20
Beat Auburn 35-19 (Sugar Bowl)

How It Went Down
There was no team more down in the first month than Oklahoma (OK, maybe USC). The Sooners lost to Houston and Ohio State by an average of 15.5 points per loss, and all looked bad in Norman. National attention was starting to go negative, and Bob Stoops was being grilled as to how this could happen. After the Ohio State loss, Oklahoma went on a tear, winning 10 straight games, ending with a bowl win over Auburn. OU never lost a conference game, and won their final six games by an average of 24.33 points per game.
Baker Mayfield became a Heisman candidate at QB, passing for 3965 yards and 40 TDs to just 9 picks, or slightly more than a 4:1 ratio. He averaged 305 yards per game, and added another 6 TDs rushing.
Joe Mixon and Samaje Perine both busted loose for over 1000 yards, as Mixon picked up 1274 and 10 scores, while Perine added another 12. In total, Oklahoma averaged 236.77 yards rushing per game.
DeDe Westbrook became a household name as well, catching 80 passes for 1524 yards and a whopping 17 scores. He also scored on a punt return.
Defensively, the Sooners had some flaws, as they gave up 28.8 points per game in 2016. They gave up 30 points or more 4 times, and only held opponents under 20 points 4 times. Those are not normal Oklahoma numbers.
In the end, Oklahoma ran up one of the more impressive seasons in recent memory after a very bad September almost derailed this program, and they were not very far out of the national title contention conversation at the end of the season. Remember, they finished the season with 3 of their toughest opponents in West Virginia, Oklahoma State, and Auburn.

2017 Look Ahead: The Sooners will have Mayfield back, which is great news, as he and Westbrook should make one of the best pass combos in the nation. The Sooners do, however, lose both Mixon and Perine, and with Mixon, that may not be a abd thing as he carries a ton of baggage that could have become a distraction. Defensively, I look for the Soooners to improve, and get back to playing Oklahoma football once again. The league stays tough at the top, but OU will make another run at a Big 12 title in 2017.

2017 Non Conference Schedule: 9/2 UTEP, 9/9 at Ohio State, 9/16 Tulane

Oklahoma State Cowboys
10-3 (7-2)

2016 Schedule
Beat SE Louisiana 61-7
Lost to Central Michigan 30-27
Beat Pittsburgh 45-38
Lost to Baylor 35-24
Beat Texas 49-31
Beat Iowa State 38-31
Beat Kansas 44-20
Beat West Virginia 37-20
Beat Kansas State 43-37
Beat Texas Tech 45-44
Beat TCU 31-6
Lost to Oklahoma 38-20
Beat Colorado 38-8 (Alamo Bowl)

How It Went Down: I guarantee that if the Cowboys had played Central Michigan and Baylor later in the year, they win those two game by double digits. The Central Michigan game was a head scratcher as to how it was ever allowed to be that close, and the Baylor loss came before the wheels came off the wagon on Baylor's season. That being said, however, the Cowboys did beat West Virginia, and even had they won those games against CMU and Baylor, they still likelywould not have had enough to win Bedlam against Oklahoma, which is what they would have needed to do to take the Big 12 title. Still, OSU won 8 of their final 9 games and finished the season as one of the better teams in the nation.
Mason Rudolph passed for 4091 yards and 28 TDs against just 4 INTs on the season, and averaged 314.7 yards per game. He found some solid targets in the talented James Washington (71-1380-10) and Jalen McCleskey (73-812-7) as well, and the offense averaged 38.6 points per game. Freshman Justice Hill gave what the Cowboys have been lacking in recent years in the run game, and rushed for 1142 yards and 6 TDs, while averaging 5.54 yards per carry. Seniors Chris Carson and Rennie Childs added to the fun by combining for 16 rushing scores of their own. Oklahoma State rushed for 32 scores as a team and averaged 170.85 yards per game on the ground.
Vincent Taylor was strong up front on defense, finishing with 13 TFLs and 7 sacks, while Safety Jordan Sterns finished with 102 tackles. The main problem, however, with Oklahoma State in 2016, was the defense. The Cowboys allowed 252.8 yards passing per game, and allowed another 193.46 yards rushing. The Cowboys surrendered 30 or more points 7 times in 2016, and teams averaged 26.5 points against OSU for the year.

2017 Look Ahead: The Cowboys are loaded coming back in 2017. Rudolph, Hill, Washington, and McCleskey all return as do several other key components on offense. If the defense can tighten up at all, I would expect Oklahoma State to win another 10 games or more next season, and I would expect them to be in a race for the conference title and a playoff spot. This team has that much explosive potential. They just have to avoid the slip up games like they had in 2016 against CMU and Baylor.

2017 Non Conference Schedule: 9/2 Tulsa, 9/9 at South Alabama, 9/16 at Pittsburgh

West Virginia Mountaineers
10-3 (7-2)

2016 Schedule
Beat Missouri 26-11
Beat Youngstown State 38-21
Beat BYU 35-32
Beat Kansas State 17-16
Beat Texas Tech 48-17
Beat TCU 34-10
Lost to Oklahoma State 37-20
Beat Kansas 48-21
Beat Texas 24-20
Lost to Oklahoma 56-28
Beat Iowa State 49-19
Beat Baylor 24-21
Lost to Miami 31-14 (Russell Athletic Bowl)

How It Went Down
The Mountaineers shocked the Big 12 and the nation by winning their first 6 games of the season, 4 of those by double figures, before the lost their first game of the season against an inspired Oklahoma State team. After that, WVU won 4 of their final 5, losing only to eventual conference champ Oklahoma, and then the Mountaineers fell apart in a bowl loss to Miami to wrap up the season. Still, I would have to consider this a massively important season for the Mountaineers, as Dana Holgorsen was on a very hot seat entering the season. West Virginia ended the year by winning 10 games, and by setting a very big stage for 2017, but we will discuss that in a bit.
Skyler Howard could be a whipping boy at times for the Mountaineers, but he had a strong overall season, when he threw for 3328 yards and 26 TDs to 11 picks. He averaged 256 yards per game on 31.1 pass attempts per contest, and added 10 rushing scores to bolster his numbers.
Junior Justin Crawford rushed for 1184 yards, averaging over 7 yards per carry, and 4 scores. Rushel Shell III was solid, rushing for 514 yards as a backup, but the future appears to be freshman Kennedy McCoy, who ran for 472 yards and averaged 6.47 yards per carry.
Shelton Gibson was a star in the receiving game, catching 43 passes for 951 yards and 8 scores. He averaged 22.12 yards per catch. Daikiel Shorts posted 63-894-5, Ka'Raun White posted 48-583-5, and Jovon Durante posted 35-331-2.
Rasul Douglas was a major ball hawk for the defense in the secondary, as he finished ith 8 INTs on the season. He tied for the national lead with that number. Maurice Fleming collected 9 PBUs, and Jeremy Tyler added 8 more.
The issue, like was the case for Oklahoma State, was on defense for WVU. The Mountaineers were not great, overall, in putting pressure on opposing backfields. They gave up over 257 yards passing, and 168 yards rushing per game, which put a lot of pressure on the offense to amp up what they were doing. West Virginia did not have the guns to run with Oklahoma State and Oklahoma, and in the end, it cost them the Big 12 title.
Another area of concern were special teams, where they got very little out of the return game, and Mike Molina connected on just 68.2% of his FG tries.

2017 Look Ahead: The Mountaineers will lose Howard at QB, but Will Grier transfers in from Florida, and that will be a huge gain for this offense. Crawford and McCoy should be a nice combo pack in the backfield as well coming back. 5 of the top 6 WRs frm 2016 will all be back, giving Grier a solid shot to succeed. The defense must shore up some problem areas and put more pressure on backfields, and if they can manage that, the offense should be more than loaded enough to make another run at a Big 12 title, and with a break or two, the Mountaineers could find themselves in the playoff conversation.

2017 Non Conference Schedule: 9/2 Virginia Tech @ Landover, Md., 9/9 East Carolina, 9/16 Delaware State

Kansas State Wildcats
9-4 (6-3)

2016 Schedule
Lost to Stanford 26-13
Beat FAU 63-7
Beat Missouri State 35-0
Lost to West Virginia 17-16
Beat Texas Tech 44-38
Lost to Oklahoma 38-17
Beat Texas 24-21
Beat Iowa State 31-26
Lost to Oklahoma State 43-37
Beat Baylor 42-21
Beat Kansas 34-19
Beat TCU 30-6
Beat Texas A&M 33-28 (Texas Bowl)

How It Went Down
Kansas State, after a 3-3 start to the season, took off in the second half of the year, breaking off 6 wins in their final 8 games to wrap up the season with 9 total wins. This was likely one of Bill Snyder's better coaching jobs, as 9 wins were well above expectations for this version of Wildcat football.
Kansas State did not have the best passing game with JesseErtz, but he controlled a sustained run game that lifted the offense to just over 32 points per game. Ertz passed for just 1755 yards, but led the team in rushing with 1012 yards and 12 TDs. He passed for just 9 TDs on the season against only 4 picks in 13 games. The Wildcats averaged 231.77 yards rushing per game.
Jordan Willis was a monster off the edge up front defensively for the Wildcats, finishing with 17.5 TFLs on the season, while Reggie Walker finished with 11.5 TFLs. After those two, however, production went way down. Willis finished with 11.5 sacks, the only player close to double didgits in that category. As t pertains to pass defense, the Wildcats put on a team effort with 16 total picks on the season, with no one defender finishing with more than 3. DJ Reed was especially effective, as he finished with 16 PBUs on the year. Kansas State allowed just 22.3 points per game, making their defense one of the best units in the Big 12 and nationally. The Wildcats held 8 teams to 21 or fewer points in a game, and allowed just 115 yards rushing per contest.
An area of concern was that there was no depth in the run game after Ertz, as no single RB rushed for more than 596 yards. Ertz is the centerpiece for this offense, but it would be nice to have some support.

2017 Look Ahead: Ertz returns, as do 3 of the top 4 other rushers on the team, and that group was fairly young in 2016. Look for improvements and development offensively as this group matures. Willis is gone on defense, but Walker is back. If the Cats can put some production around him, this could be a very good defense once again. Overall, without some luck, K State does not have the horses to run with WVU, Oklahoma State, and Oklahoma, but with a bounce here or there, the worst I can see them doing is finishing 4th or 5th in the conference next season.

2017 Non Conference Schedule: 9/2 Central Arkansas, 9/9 Charlotte, 9/16 at Vanderbilt

TCU Horned Frogs
6-7 (4-5)

2016 Schedule
Beat South Dakota State 59-41
Lost to Arkansas 41-38
Beat Iowa State 41-20
Beat SMU 33-3
Lost to Oklahoma 52-46
Beat Kansas 24-23
Lost to West Virginia 34-10
Lost to Texas Tech 27-24
Beat Baylor 62-22
Lost to Oklahoma State 31-6
Beat Texas 31-9
Lost to Kansas State 30-6
Lost to Georgia 31-23 (Liberty Bowl)

How It Went Down
The Frogs opened the season winning 3 of 4, but there was something apparently wrong as soon as the first game had come to a close, as TCU struggled mightily to beat FCS member South Dakota State. Concerns surfaced a week later in a loss to Arkansas, but then TCU went on to win 3 of the next 4. After that streak, TCU finished the season 2-5, and that was the story. There was a tremendous consistency issue both on offense and defense, and it seemed as if this TCU football team lacked any identity at all.
Kenny Hill was largely the mess that he had been at Texas A&M before transferring, throwing just 17 TDs to 13 INTs. He managed to averge 246.8 yards passing per game, but never found a groove where he could dominate from one game to the next. He did manage 609 yards rushing and 10 scores, but his passing game was damaging at times.
Kyle Hicks rushed for 1042 yards on the season, but averaged just 80.15 yards per game on 15.6 rushes per contest. It was not enough for TCU, as they needed someone that they could give the ball to 20 times or more per game to balance out the issues with the passing game.
Defensively, TCU allowed 28 points per game, and that is a dangerous number in the Big 12. Josh Carraway and Denzel Johnson finished with 11 TFLs per player, but nobody else broke double digits there. Carraway led the team with 8 sacks. The defense picked off only 8 passes all season, while the offense gave up 14. Niko Small, a sophomore this season, was promising, as he collected 9 PBUs.
The kicking game was a mess, as PK Brandon Hatfield connectd on just 13/19 FGs, and Punter Adam Nunez averaged just 39.6 yards per punt.
KaVontae Turpin was solid on punt returns, averaging 11.25 yards per return with one score.

2017 Look Ahead: The entire backfield returns, with Hill at QB, but it may not be the worst idea if someone came on board to push him in camp. 5 of the top 6 rushers return to the fold from a group that averaged 195 yards per game. The defense will be looking for answers, as TCU allowed 187.77 yards rushing per game, and 238.9 yards passing. If the defense keeps giving up over 400 yards per game, this slump will not get much better.

2017 Non Conference Schedule: 9/2 Jackson State, 9/9 at Arkansas, 9/16 SMU

Texas Longhorns
5-7 (3-6)

2016 Schedule
Beat Notre Dame 50-47
Beat UTEP 41-7
Lost to California 50-43
Lost to Oklahoma State 49-31
Lost to Oklahoma 45-40
Beat Iowa State 27-6
Lost to Kansas State 24-21
Beat Baylor 35-34
Beat Texas Tech 45-37
Lost to West Virginia 24-20
Lost to Kansas 24-21
Lost to TCU 31-9

How It Went Down
Texas was one game from bowl eligibility all of November, but the pressure of Charlie Strong's job status seemed to become a distraction that was too much to bear, and the Longhorns dropped 3 games straight to close out the season at 5-7, and Charlie Strong was fired.
The good news is that there was some serious talent on hand that got a bit eclipsed by all of the drama. Shane Buechele was a brilliant find at QB, and passed for 2958 yards, and tossed 21 TDs against 11 picks. This was a solid season for a true freshman. D'Onta Foreman blew up in 2016 at RB, rushing for 2028 yards and 15 TDs on 29.36 carries per game, making him a true power back for the Longhorns. He averaged 6.28 yards per carry, and 184.36 yards per game.
8 different receivers caught double digit passes in 2016, so Buechele learned how to distribute the football all over the field.
There was young talent to be found on defense as well, as DE Breckyn Hager recorded 13.5 TFLs, which included 6 sacks, and DB John Bonney collected 9 PBUs. Both were just sophomores.
Punter Michael Dickson won our Punter of the Year award after averaging over 47 yards per punt.
The defense, on the whole, was not good. Texas gave up 31.5 points per game this season, and other than Hager up front, the Longhorns did a bad job of applying pressure in the backfields of their opponents. They allowed 258 yards passing per game, and allowed another 189.75 yards per game on the ground. They also gave up 34 points or more 7 times.
On special teams, the kicking game was not at all on solid ground, and the return game on both punts and kicks were average, at best.

2017 Look Ahead: With Charlie Strong fired, the Longhorns moved on to Tom Herman, who they had targeted for months before moving on the hire. Strong was constantly undermined by this fact, which led to the distractions.
Call me unconvinced as to Herman being an automatic star in Austin. Looking at Houston, Herman seemed distracted at times, as the Cougars were not always the best prepared team on the field. That being said, there should be talent all over the field that he can work with, as Strong's Longhorns were close to turning a corner based on the talent he had coming in. Buechele will be a star, and while Foreman has departed early for the NFL, Texas will certainly find someone to run the ball. There is a wealth of experience coming back at receiver as well.
Texas could be a major surprise team next fall, or find another way to disappoint. It can literally go either way. Remember, this is still the team that lost to Kansas...

2017 Non Conference Schedule: 9/2 Maryland, 9/9 San Jose State, 9/16 at USC

Texas Tech Red Raiders
5-7 (3-6)

2016 Schedule
Beat Stephen F Austin 69-17
Lost to Arizona State 68-55
Beat Louisiana Tech 59-45
Beat Kansas 55-19
Lost to Kansas State 44-38
Lost to West Virginia 48-17
Lost to Oklahoma 66-59
Beat TCU 27-24
Lost to Texas 45-37
Lost to Oklahoma State 45-44
Lost to Iowa State 66-10
Beat Baylor 54-35

How It Went Down
I am still befuddled that Kliff Kingsbury still has a job as head coach of the Red Raiders. This team is a mess, as they lost 6 of their final 8 games, including a 56 point blowout loss to Iowa State. Texas Tech is among a small group of football teams in the Big 12 that is basically irrelevant right now.
Patrick Mahomes passed for 5052 yards and 41 TDs to just 10 picks, but that is a basic result of the Tech system, where pass happy is an understatement. He managed to complete 65.7% of his passes on the season, but again, that is a system thing rather than an actual major accomplishment. 4 different receivers caught as many as 55 passes, with Jonathon Giles being the standout with a line of 69-1158-13.
Justis Nelson was the lone real star on defense, as he managed 12 PBUs for the year.
Clayton Hatfield was rock solid as PK, hitting 13/14 FGs on the season. He was the only member of the special teams unit that had a good year, as the rest of the unit was well below average.
The main issue with Texas Tech and Kingsbury, is that they don't even know that defense exists on any level. They allowed 315.8 yards pr game passing, and another 238.58 yards rushing per game. Texas Tech allowed 43.5 points per game, which was dead last in FBS football. The Red Raiders ranked 116th against the run, and 125th in the nation against the pass. That is absolutely horrid, and is a key reason why Texas Tech cannot win in this league with Kingsbury coaching this team, as they gave up 37 points or more 9 times.

2017 Look Ahead: It's not going to get much better. Mahomes is gone, as a misguided early entry to the NFL. The Red Raiders will still likely find a QB to pull the trigger on this pass happy dink and dunk offense, but there is no run game whatsoever, as the Red Raiders averaged just barely above 103 yards per game on the ground, which ranked 123rd in the nation. You cannot win in the Big 12 if you cannot run the football. What's even worse is that I do not believe that Kingsbury has the first clue as to how to fix this defense, and I am not even sure that he realizes that he even has a problem here. You cannot outscore every opponent every week. It's a terrible philosophy.

2017 Non Conference Schedule: 9/2 Eastern Washington, 9/16 Arizona State, 9/23 at Houston

Baylor Bears
7-6 (3-6)

2016 Schedule
Beat Northwestern State 55-7
Beat SMU 40-13
Beat Rice 38-10
Beat Oklahoma State 35-24
Beat Iowa State 45-42
Beat Kansas 49-7
Lost to Texas 35-34
Lost to TCU 62-22
Lost to Oklahoma 45-24
Lost to Kansas State 42-21
Lost to Texas Tech 54-35
Lost to West Virginia 24-21
Beat Boise State 31-12 (Cactus Bowl)

How It Went Down
Baylor had the most chaotic off season of any team in FBS football in 2016. Jim Grobe came out of retirement to guide the program for a year, and everything was fine for the first half of the season, as the Bears opened the season with 6 straight wins, including a win over Oklahoma State. The margin of victory in those 6 games was 26.5 points per game. Remember, of the teams that Baylor beat in that run, only on team finished with a winning record (Oklahoma State), and one of those teams was an FCS opponent (Northwestern State). After beating Big 12 doormats Iowa State and Kansas in consecutive weeks, the wheels came off of the wagon. The off field stuff could not have been an issue for any real reason any longer, except for the fact that the staff that was in place kept it burning in the media. That became a real problem, as the Bears dropped their next 6 games, with 4 of those losses coming by double digits, including a 40 point loss to TCU. In all, the average margin of loss was 17.5 points per game. What was surprising is the way the Bears came out in the Cactus Bowl, as they pounded a 10 win Boise State team that just did not seem to take the game seriously. Even Bears RB Shock Linwood, who only rushed for 751 yards, sat that game out to foolishly prepare for an NFL draft in which he may not even be selected in.
All in all, the defense was a bit of a mess, giving up 29 points per game, 200.69 yards rushing per game, and 230.2 yards passing per game.
Offensively, the Bears put up numbers, but the QB play was all over the place, with Seth Russell missing 4 games, and freshman Zach Smith being thrown to the wolves early on. Smith played well enough, but neither QB passed with much accuracy, with both failing to reach 60% completions.

2017 Look Ahead
Smith will likely be the starter at QB in 2017, but the main concern for next season is a recruiting class that had disintegrated at the time of the bowl game. Out of 15 prior commits, only one had remained, so new blood may be hard to come by for the Bears. It would make sense for this program to fall several steps back from their recent lofty heights, and the second half of 2016 was likely a preview of what to expect moving forward.

2017 Non Conference Schedule: 9/2 Liberty,9/9 UTSA, 9/16 at Duke

Iowa State Cyclones
3-9 (2-7)

2016 Schedule
Lost to Northern Iowa 25-20
Lost to Iowa 42-3
Lost to TCU 41-20
Beat San Jose State 44-10
Lost to Baylor 45-42
Lost to Oklahoma State 38-31
Lost to Texas 27-6
Lost to Kansas State 31-26
Lost to Oklahoma 34-24
Beat Kansas 31-24
Beat Texas Tech 66-10
Lost to West Virginia 49-19

How It Went Down
Of all the jobs that Matt Campbell could have taken for 2016, it remains a shock to me that this is the one he took. When a team wins just 3 games, you have to look for the moral victories, and losing to Northern Iowa in the season opener is by far not one of those. The Cyclones lost 8 of their first 9 games in the Campbell era, which hardly inspires anyone. That said, Iowa State was seriously in some games, and let a few of those games get away from them late, such as in the losses to Baylor and Kansas State, and also to Oklahoma State. The good news is that the Cyclones came on late, winning 2 of their final 3 games, with wins coming against Kansas and Texas tech. The Tech win was by 56 points, which is reason to be hopeful moving forward. The average margin of loss was 15.67 points per game. That was not as bad as it could have been, so there's that.

2017 Look Ahead
It is hard to recruit in Ames. It always has been. Iowa State does not have a tradition that draws football players to campus, so Matt Campbell has to generate that energy. The last few games of the season seemed to have some of that buzz, so there is reason to be optimistic. I expect Iowa State to raise the bar a bit in 2017, but I do not see them going bowling. I don't see bowl potential until at least 2018.

2017 Non Conference Schedule: 9/2 Northern Iowa, 9/9 Iowa, 9/23 at Akron

Kansas Jayhawks
2-10 (1-8)

2016 Schedule
Beat Rhode Island 55-6
Lost to Ohio 37-21
Lost to Memphis 43-7
Lost to Texas Tech 55-19
Lost to TCU 24-23
Lost to Baylor 49-7
Lost to Oklahoma State 44-20
Lost to Oklahoma 56-3
Lost to West Virginia 48-21
Lost to Iowa State 31-24
Beat Texas 24-21
Lost to Kansas 34-19

How It Went Down
I am still a seller on David Beaty. I have no faith that he will turn Kansas back from the depths to which they have fallen. Kansas is now just 2-22 in 2 seasons under Beaty, and they are not seemingly getting better. They did beat Texas for their only Big 12 win under Beaty, but Texas was a mess at that point with serious job distractions for Charlie Strong. Kansas averaged just 20.3 points per game, which ranked 120th. They gave up 37.3 points per game, which ranked 113th. The allowed 214 yards passing per game, and allowed another 236.42 yards rushing per game. That rush defense ranked 114th. They still have not identified a front line QB, a top flight rusher, but did find a couple of decent receivers in Steven Sims and LaQuVionte Gonzalez. The pass defense is OK, but stopping the run looked like a mere suggestion. The only other team outside of Texas that Kansas beat in 2016 was FCS bottom feeder Rhode Island. In short, I saw none of the improvements that one would expect to see in year two of any coaching staff.

2017 Look Ahead
This will be year three of Beaty having his own guys in the program, including the group he recruited when he was hired. It is hard for me to see where the improvement will come from. I am, by far, not the only commentator to recognize that this may have been a bad hire, but for some reason, Kansas fan still fails to see, as a whole, that this ship is still sinking like a rock. Year 3 wil tell the tale, but I have a feeling that it will be another horror story.

2017 Non Conference Schedule: 9/2 Southeast Missouri State, 9/9 Central Michigan, 9/16 at Ohio

No comments:

Post a Comment