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Rolison, Golsan Power Rebels to 5-4 Win Over Auburn

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More often than not this season, Ryan Rolison's outings have gone as his fastball command has with the success of the former and latter mirroring one another. On this night--a crucial 5-4, series-opening win over Auburn, which elected to save ace Casey Mize for the second game--the command of that pitch was masterful for the immensely talented lefty. After an uncharacteristically shaky outing at South Carolina last weekend, he gave a hearty 6.2 innings of two-run baseball, striking out five and walking four. Ole Miss needed every bit of it as it held off the Tigers.

"Really it was just my fastball command being better," Rolison said. "I was able to get over a slider when I needed to tonight and was able to fill it up."

He cruised through the first two frames, requiring just 17 pitches before slipping out of a bases-loaded, one-out jam in the third by way of a strikeout, in which he blew an elevated fastball past Steven Williams, and then a nifty play from third baseman Tyler Keenan. Rolison exited the mound with a fist pump as the Rebels preserved an early lead and escaped with no damage.

"I needed to make the big pitch and I haven't done that in the past," Rolison said. "I was able to get that fastball in there for a big strikeout and was able to get out of there with no damage."

Rolison exited the game in the sixth inning after throwing his 95th pitch and looked on as Parker Caracci got the last seven outs after relieving Houston Roth, who faced two batters.

"I thought he was really good," head coach Mike Bianco said. "He was really sharp tonight."

Rolison was spotted the early lead thanks to Will Golsan demolishing an 0-2 fastball offering from Tiger starter Davis Daniel over the left field wall in the second inning. The senior captain sandwiched that and an RBI base hit in the fourth around a Nick Fortes solo shot to a similar spot in the third. Golsan was 2-for-4 on the night with the trio of runs driven in.

"I was sitting fastball and trying to just adjust to a breaking ball," Golsan said. "I happened to get my hands out and was short to it."

Ole Miss needed efforts from places across the diamond to gut this thing out. Keenan made two run-saving plays at third base to get the Rebels out of threatening innings. Keenan drove in the game-deciding run in the sixth by cracking a two-out double down the right field line. Parker Caracci--four days removed from the longest outing of his career--got the last seven outs of the game after the Tigers plated three in the seventh and preserved a one-run affair with his ninth save of the season.

"It's the same thing we have been seeing all season," Golsan said. "He fills up the zone with his fastball and his curveball. He is un-hittable. It is great to see."

A team that had let a couple of one-run games slip recently, but also one that has been good in that department for most of the year as a whole, buckled down for seven more outs.

"I think sometimes it is just the time of the year," Bianco said. "He pitched really well at the beginning of the year. If you run out there in enough of those close games sometimes it doesn't work for you. He hit a two-week span where it didn't work out as much. Some of that may be our fault. Maybe before that we shouldn't have let as many runs score. Maybe after that we should have scored a few more runs. It would be hard to believe we would be where we are without the way he has pitched."

Ole Miss will face Mize on Friday as it goes for its fifth SEC series win of the year.

"It's always nice going out and get the first one of the series," Golsan said. "Tomorrow is going swing day and Casey is going to good. We are going to have to come out, bear down and compete."

Dillard's Three-Run Blast Propels Rebels To Series Win Over LSU

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The pitch was undetectable as it hummed in at 85-miles-per hour out of the hand of LSU pitcher David Fontenot towards an awaiting Thomas Dillard in the bottom of the seventh inning of a 7-6 ballgame LSU led. Fotenot inherited a mess initiated by Caleb Gilbert, who'd let up two runs on a Tim Rowe double and a Grae Kessinger single to pull Ole Miss within a run at 7-6 in this crucial rubber match.

"It might have been a fastball. It might have been a change up. Anything in the zone I was just trying to put a barrel on," Dillard said. "That's one of the things you dream of as a kid, 3-2 count and an opportunity to put your team ahead."

That he did. He demolished the offering into the right field seating for a three-run shot that sent the 12,152 people inside Swayze Field - the largest crowd in the building's history - into a frenzy as the Rebels snagged this late-April series thanks to his thunderous shot that disappeared into the student section in right. He battled back from an 0-2 count to run it full before altering the game permanently with the blast, laying off two high fastballs out of the zone that have enticed the slugger in the past.

"The pitches he laid off were as impressive as the swing and the home run," assistant coach Mike Clement said. "He battles back 3-2 and makes the guy throw something over the plate before doing what Thomas does."

Ole Miss erased a 7-4 deficit on Dillard's first hit of the weekend and largely thanks to the five-run seventh inning that saw a struggling LSU bullpen succumb to the relentless bats of the Rebels in the late innings of the ballgame for the second time in three days. The win vaulted the Rebels to 12-9 in SEC play and 34-11 on the year.

Dillard's theatrics will rightly be remembered for changing the course of this series, but a variety of other efforts saw this comeback come to fruition. Will Ethridge relived Maxwell Cioffi in the third inning after Cioffi tried to hold the game together in succession of James McArthur. Ole Miss led the game 4-1 in the that third inning thanks to a Chase Cockrell three-run home run the second, but the Tigers plated six runs in a third that saw Cioffi and McArthur exit in frustration. Ethridge was having none of that result. He hoisted 5.2 innings of three-hit relief and got the Rebels al the way to the ninth inning before Parker Caracci charged LSU for its final three outs, slipping out of a bases loaded-no outs situation in the process.

"Arguably the most important and valuable in this game," Clement said. "We can't win this game if we don't up a bunch of zeros after the six spot. He did that."

It was Ethridge's longest outing of his career, locating on both sides of the plate an nabbing left-handers on the outside corner.

"I just had to go out there and do my job," Ethridge said. "I was trying to put up zeroes fast and give our offense a chance to put up some runs."

That was really all it needed.

Kessinger battled in a marathon of an at bat in the seventh against Gilbert before stroking a base hit into right-center field to shave the deficit to one. It kept the inning going with one out outs and allowed Dillard to get to the plate after Ryan Olenek fly out and Nick Fortes reaching on an error.

"The two three-run home runs that will get the headlines," Clement said. "Grae got some huge hits. His at bats were huge."

That succeeded Rowe's fifth double in as many days who followed a Keenan double to make it 7-5.

"You could just feel the crowd and the momentum after that and you knew it was going to be hard to stop," Clement said.

The senior delivered an eight-hit week and was invaluably productive in the absence of the team's best hitter in Ryan Olenek, who is slugging .500 in SEC play and returned to the lineup at second base on Saturday after nursing a partially torn labrum in his left shoulder. Rowe's production at the plate merited a fourth consecutive start.

Caracci recorded the final two outs, slipping out of a bases loaded jam mirroring so many predicaments he has solved this season.

"Closers at any level are going to go through adversity," Clement said. "He has responded great. He is the same guy every day."

LSU was a talented yet struggling ball club on the road looking for an opportunity to rectify its season and Ole Miss was having none of it, plating 25 runs in three games to remain atop a crowded SEC West race. It took all hands on deck and this finale was a microcosm of that and perhaps one for a season that's called on so many to do well in clutch situations.

Tyler Keenan had two hits on this day and continues in his pursuit of a freshman campaign as complete and outstanding as anyone Rebel in recent memory. He hit .444 this weekend alone.

Ryan Rolison gave seven innings on Friday night in a 14-3 thrashing. Ethridge nearly matched that in relief on Saturday. Ole Miss hit exceptionally this weekend and pitched it well enough to win two games. The team is in first in the SEC west with three weekends remaining, making this series victory as vital as any in this season.

It was an appeasing result for the more than 32,000 fans that showed up for these three games.

"I've been here four years," Clement said. "This is not normal. This is a football environment in a baseball stadium."

It got behind Dillard before he launched the fateful shot to right field.

"I got behind and then the fans got up and got behind me," Dillard said. "The fans were just insane this weekend. They really fed me in that at bat."

It capped a 4-2 SEC homestand. Ole Miss returns to action on Wednesday against Arkansas Pine-Bluff at 6:30 p.m.

Rebels Return Home For Four-Game Week

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With an eight-game road trip in the rearview, Ole Miss plays its next nine games in the state of Mississippi with back-to-back weekends at home to jumpstart the second half of SEC play.

The Rebels dropped two of three to both Mississippi State and Vanderbilt the last two weekends with the last three losses coming on one-run fashion in the final at-bat. Ole Miss held a lead going into the ninth inning--or the seventh in the case of the last two in a rain-shortened doubleheader in Nashville--in each of those contests, but were unable to close out the game.

Much focus is put on the bullpen in close situations like that, but on Tuesday the Rebels were quick to point out they have to be better as a team in those situations.

"We have to be better," head coach Mike Bianco said. "The takeaway really is in the eye of the beholder. We obviously have not been good enough. Each of our last three SEC losses we have had opportunities to close it out and we didn't. But prior to that people were talking about this being the best bullpen we have ever had. The glass-half-full side of it would be that we've seen it, we just haven't executed well. It is a combination of a lot of things. The biggest thing is guys doing their jobs."

To Bianco's point, Ole Miss is 7-4 in one-run games and before a six-hour span on Sunday afternoon that mark was 7-2. It's not as if this is a theme with this team, but the Rebels would like to make sure it doesn't become one.

"You can't blame the bullpen or just one guy," Ryan Olenek said. "One pitch can change the whole game. We are just trying to work to get better as a team. It is not necessarily the bullpen or one thing, it is a couple of mistakes we need to tighten up."

Some of it is merely the ever-teetering fortune that comes with the game of baseball. A ball finding a hole or a pitcher being squeezed on a close ball-strike call can alter the outcome greatly in close-game situations.

"Some of it is just baseball," Bianco said. "Some balls have found holes and made it more difficult. How to change that fortune is to make better pitches."

Ole Miss sits at 8-7 in league play at the halfway mark and right in the thick of things in a crowded SEC Western division. A large reason for that is the torrid pace Ryan Olenek is on. The junior outfielder is hitting .508 in league play with seven extra-base hits, two home runs and 11 driven in. Olenek has been consistent for the Rebels throughout his career. He's always been an aggressive hitter at times to a fault. This year, he thinks he's been able to harness that aggression without helping the opposing pitcher out.

"I made it kind of hard on myself sometimes the last couple years by swinging at bad pitches," Olenek said. "This year I have had better pitch selection."

Bianco's watched Olenek grow from a budding freshman whose hot bat he couldn't take out of the lineup down the stretch in 2016 to one of the best hitters in the conference. Olenek is second in the SEC with 56 hits on the season, just one knock off of the league lead, and 30 of those have been in league play.

"He's always been aggressive, but he's been able to get better pitches (this year) and to be overly-aggressive chasing pitches out of the zone," Bianco said. "If you pitched him really tough I think sometimes he would get himself out by being overly-aggressive. I think that is one thing. The other is that he feels good about himself and is playing with confidence. When you dod that you tend to barrel up a lot of balls."

True freshman Tyler Keenan isn't far behind. He's hitting .350 in conference play with four home runs. He has been as consistent as one can be as a freshman in this league.

"I go up there looking for one pitch and if I get it I am going to swing," Keenan said. "If not, I am going to fight until I do."

A lot of newcomers fall victim to the uptick in velocity and the quality of breaking balls, but he's plunged forward through the slew of adjustments pitchers have thrown his way and the different ways he's been pitched too. This past weekend, it was the Commodore staff hurling more off-speed stuff at him and trying to jam him inside. Keenan hasn't missed a beat.

"A lot of freshmen a don't freshmen don't play like they are capable of and the reason is the mentality," Bianco said. "They make the game different and more difficult than it has to be. There is a lot of pressure playing in front of large crowds, and they let it affect the way they play the game. Tyler is a great competitor, enjoys the game and those moments. The guys who are really good figure that out quickly.

Ole Miss hosts Arkansas State on Wednesday and will hand the baseball to freshman lefty Jordan Fowler. Bianco said he'd like to save Houston Roth to come out of the bullpen this weekend to add some depth as well as get Fowler more extended outings. First pitch is slated for 6:30 p.m. CT.

Rebels Notch Series Win Over Fifth Ranked Arkansas

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OXFORD, Miss - Four-innings of offensive infused chaos was extinguished over the final five outs by the right arm of Parker Caracci. A marathon of a baseball game culminated with the sophomore's second multi-inning save in as many nights as Ole Miss was the last one standing in an 11-10 war over one of the best lineups one through nine in college baseball.

"They're definitely one of the best offensive teams we have faced," Caracci said. "You just have to try to hit your spots. If you leave it over the plate they will most likely make you pay for it."

The Rebels secured a series win over Arkansas to cap off a stretch of seven games against top 15 teams at 5-2.

Six innings of grueling from Ole Miss starter James McArthur was largely lost in the haze of the 19 runs scored in the final four and a half innings of the baseball game. The junior right-hander came off the mound in the fifth after retiring his 10th consecutive hitter to a 1-1 tie. Ole Miss plated four runs to give him a cushion and three more in the sixth to hand him an 8-2 advantage. He fought through some errant breaking balls with a heavy dosage of fastballs he kept away from the Razorback barrels and turned in an outing he worked hard for.

"A whole lot of fastballs," McArthur said. "Couldn't really get the breaking ball over. I was able to make some really good pitches with my fastball, get quick outs and have some quick innings."

A solo shot in the seventh inning from Daniel Fletcher ousted McArthur leading 8-3 with nine outs needed to end the baseball game.

"I think you don't understand how good he was until you saw what happened after he left," Clement said. "Now he's out and baseballs start flying all over the yard on a hitter's day to hit. I think that just shows you how good he was. I know it gets lost because it was 11-10, but he was really good."

Chaos ensued over the next three innings as Arkansas plated seven runs off a bullpen that had been dominant all season. The Hogs homered three times to counter a pair of three-run innings from Ole Miss with a couple four spots of their own.

"We owe a lot of our wins to the bullpen this year," Clement said. "If we can pick them up every once in a while we will be fine."

It all led up to Caracci coming in with one out in the eighth inning in an 11-10 game. Aside from a leadoff double in the ninth, Caracci recored five easy outs and sealed a series victory over a top five team.

"Don't let the guy score," Caracci said with a grin when asked about his approach after the double.

Twice this weekend, he put out a fire to seal a pair of wins. He has six saves this season and five of them have come in the last nine days.

"He was spotting up and doing a great job," Olenek said. "He is just a special kid."

Ole Miss needed all hands on deck this weekend, from Olenek's seven-hit weekend with a dislocated finger, to Caracci's back-to-back saves to a quality outings from Brady Feigl and James McArthur against the most dangerous lineup in the conference. Tyler Keenan clubbed a three-run home in the seventh to make it 11-6.

"We just compete," right fielder Olenek said. "The situation doesn't matter. Even if we are up, we had a six-run lead, it is never enough. We keep on scoring."

Ole Miss would need all of those runs.

The Rebels' confidence continues to rise with each win. Ole Miss has shown an advanced sense of maturity that is evident in its 8-2 record in one-run games.

"Toughness is one word," Olenek said. "We know we are a really good team and hard to beat."

Cole Zabowski homered twice this weekend as the Rebels popped 27 hits in an effort to keep pace with the Razorbacks. Ole Miss showed it can win in a variety of ways, salting away a 5-4 win last night and swatting two home runs and ten hits in a slugfest.

"You can start to feel the vibe in the dugout of just how good and tough we are," McArthur said. "We just have to stick together and keep getting better."

The Rebels are 25-4 (6-3) and currently sit at the top the SEC west standings after three weekends. The team took a road series at Texas A&M before taking out the Razorbacks on Easter weekend, two teams widely considered to be the cream of the crop in the western division and in the conference along with Ole Miss. It has back-ended to home series, rebounding after dropping the opening game to Tennessee and the Razorbacks.

"Our confidence was high coming into the year," Olenek said. "We know how good we were and how well we can hit. We have always been pretty confident.

Confidence wasn't lacking before but is continuing to become abundant with each win becomes more tangible evidence.

"Our goal is to keep our head down and keep going," Clement said. "That is the way you have to take it. We just try to keep plowing ahead."

SIDEBAR: Ole Miss Takes Two from Tulane

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It was not quite the typical day at the ballpark for No. 9 Ole Miss, but it was certainly an efficient one as the Rebels put two in the win column over Tulane after Friday night's game was postponed in the fifth inning due to rain.

Game one of this series resumed at noon Saturday with Ole Miss clinging to a 2-1 lead. Will Ethridge replaced Ryan Rolison because of the overnight delay and put up scoreless sixth and seventh innings while Cole Zabowski and Cooper Johnson put a pair of 1-0 offerings in the seats in the bottom of the seventh for some needed insurance. Zabowski sent a fastball over the center field wall and Johnson placed a breaking ball in the Ole Miss bullpen in left field as part of a three-run inning that resulted in a 5-1 lead for the Rebels.

Ethridge ran into some trouble in the eighth when back-to-back doubles turned into a three-run shot from Matt Rowland that made it a 5-4 game, but Will Stokes and Dallas Woolfolk put the clamps on the Green Wave rally and secured the final six outs Ole Miss needed for the win.

After a 45 minute intermission between games, Ole Miss put up arguably its most efficient win of the year in which the offense exploded for nine runs and Brady Feigl turned in six innings of two-hit ball on just 73 pitches. Fiegl overcame an unearned run in a first inning that saw him strike out all three hitters and put together as efficient of an outing as he's had during his career.

"I think efficient is not even fair," Mike Bianco said. "He was super dominant against what I consider to be a good offense. It was a tough day to pitch with the wind gushing out and I thought he was electric, maybe the best outing he has had here and that is saying a lot."

The junior righty found his slider in the early innings and mixed the changeup in during the second and third time through the order. Feigl moved to 2-0 on the season.

"A big part of what they talked to me about is attacking the zone and trying to get ahead because it makes things a lot easier," Feigl said. "I think it definitely helped."

Oddly enough, Feigl's exit was due mostly to a long, five-run sixth inning the offense put together that blew the ballgame open. He certainly did not mind.

"When your offense does that it is hard to complain," Feigl said with a grin.

That's been the story in five of the six games the Rebels have played this season. The offense has backed the pitching staff with ample breathing room to operate, and the most encouraging sign to Bianco is that it is coming from all over. It's started at the top of the order with Grae Kessinger's 11 hits in six games. Kessinger homered in the bottom of the first in game two and sent a double off the left-center wall that brought another run across in the fifth. The sophomore shortstop has been as productive as Bianco could possibly ask for in the leadoff slot through six games. 

Kessinger has taken an aggressive approach of jumping on fastballs early in counts and it's paid dividends.

"I am seeing it well and being aggressive," Kessinger said. "My swing feels good and it is all just working right now. Everything is going well and I just want to stick to my approach and keep being aggressive."

He's seeing pitches when he needs to, though. He worked a full count walk in the first game and has only struck out twice in 18 at-bats so far this year.

"I thought him answering in the first inning after we went down was huge," Bianco said. "He has had a lot of big hits for us early on this season."

Zabowski homered for the second time this year and Johnson's was the first of his career. Chase Cockrell went 2-for-3 in game two. He and Zabowski are a couple of batters in the middle of the Ole Miss order that have shown some pop along with Tim Elko and Tyler Keenan, which encouraged the Ole Miss head coach.

"You're expecting that from some of those young guys in Elko and Keenan," Bianco said. "We have some physical hitters in the middle there. He is off to a good start and swinging it well."

Aside from a lapse or two in a couple innings, Ole Miss has defended well this year and particularly this weekend. Thomas Dillard, Will Golsan and Olenek made plays that potentially saved runs in the outfield. Fortes started a huge 3-6-1 double play that got the Rebels out of a slippery spot in a one-run contest in the eighth inning of game one.

"I thought we were outstanding on defense," Bianco said. "One of the things I challenged and we wanted to improve was outfield defense. It's not that we were bad but the great teams have difference makers out there. We have a catcher and two shortstops out there and they make the regular play. Today, they made some great plays with Golsan making a couple of sensational plays as did Olenek, and Thomas made a great play on Friday night. Those change the game."

First pitch for game three is slated for game three is slated for 1:30 p.m. CT on Sunday.

SIDEBAR: Rolison, Rebels Roll Past Winthrop in Opener

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OXFORD, Miss - A dominant summer in the Cape Cod League brought forth some lofty expectations for Ole Miss' Ryan Rolison, something he's never shied away from.

The sophomore lefty certainly lived up to them on opening day as he put together a dominant 12-strikeout performance in five innings of one-hit ball in a 7-3 win over Winthrop.

"I felt great out of the gate," Rolison said. "I was able to find my fastball out of the gate along with my slider."

Rolison battled his way through a 22-pitch first inning and cruised for the final four frames he was in the game. He filled up the zone and went straight at the Winthrop lineup with 55 strikes in 81 pitches.

"I had a little bit of adrenaline in the first inning with it being opening day," Rolison. "But I was able to battle, found my slider and just filled up the zone."

The Eagles put only three balls in play against Rolison, who faced 18 hitters on the night and walked just two. He kept the Eagles off balance all evening with his fastball, slider and a changeup he's worked hard to develop further in the offseason.

"It was kind of boring in left field honestly," sophomore left fielder Thomas Dillard said jokingly. "He struck out 12 in five innings. A guy like that is fun to play defense behind. He stays in the zone and his stuff is just electric. On a Friday night like this, that is definitely the guy you want on the mound."

Rolison didn't put his defense to work too much, but that was just fine with third baseman Tyler Keenan, who made a dazzling play on a ground ball in the seventh inning with Houston Roth on the mound.

"Ryan is filthy," Keenan said. "That is all I have to say. He's one of the best pitchers in the country, one of the best in this league. He's just nasty."

Rolison exited after a pair of strikeouts in the fifth, which was part of a pitch-count plan, according to head coach Mike Bianco, given that it is early on in the season.

"There are times where he made it look pretty easy," Bianco said. "That's why he has all the accolades. He has great stuff. He pitched well tonight."

Keenan and Dillard had a productive day in their own right. Keenan's first collegiate hit came in his first at-bat. The freshman third baseman crushed a fastball down the right-field line that plated two and gave Rolison an early cushion.

"They were working lefties inside," Keenan said. "I kind of capped it a little bit, got the first two RBIs to get us going it felt good."

Dillard went 3-for-4 and his trio of hits was a nice start to the year for a guy who is expected to be a productive force in the middle of the lineup this season. It certainly helps for confidence early in the season. Dillard said he saw a lot of off-speed pitches hitting in the four-hole and certainly did well by taking what was given to him. 

"It felt really good," Dillard said. "Last year didn't go how I wanted it to go. I have just been focusing on forgetting about the past and putting the ball in play to help my team out by not striking out. I think I did a good job of that today, but I need to come back and be even better tomorrow."

Ole Miss got the timely hits on this night. All nine Rebels recorded a hit. Keenan and Cooper Johnson got two apiece. Ole Miss was able to put together at-bats with two outs. A pair of two-out base knocks from Dillard and Nick Fortes in the third set the table for senior designated hitter Tim Rowe to demolish a ball over the fence in right-center for a three-run home run and the team's first long ball of the year.

"We were able to get the timely hit tonight, the two-out hit," Bianco said. "We bunched hits together which we did not do last year. We talk about maxing it out. There are so many in-game battles we didn't win last year. We had opportunities and we didn't finish off innings in the field or at the plate. We did that tonight."

After two quick fly ball outs to start the frame, the Rebels forced Winthrop starter Zach Peek to unravel quickly and blew the game open early on. Peek was chased after five innings. He was charged with six runs on eight hits. 

Houston Roth relieved Rolison in the sixth and went three innings in which he let up two runs that were both unearned on two hits. Will Stokes finished the game off in the ninth and the Rebels moved to 1-0.

"We played pretty well tonight," Bianco said. "It was a nice night offensively because it came from some different people."

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    Tiffany J. Moore said:

    This is amazing with what he have done so far! Hope that he'll achieve more in the future!

    in post Evan Engram Hauls in Midseason Accolades

    Fiftyyears fan said:

    How can you have five straight top 25 recruiting classes and look as bad as Ole Miss has this year. Easy lack of coaching fundamentals. Look at Mason at Vandy, nothing but 2 and 3 star recruits out of high school and he developers players that want to win. Hugh freeze has 3, 4 & 5 recruits and he expects them to win because of what they were in High School. Mr. Freeze you have not been teaching the fundamentals of football or winning in life. Mr. Freeze you have quit on your players because you have some false expectations of what they are instead of what you can develop in them. Either do your job or quit. Oh yea, please quit running your smoke and mirrors offense, everyone has figured it out. Run a physical offense that can open up holes for your running backs and then your pass attack want require 12 are 14 four and five star receivers. Mr. Freeze you have problems and you need to know that you are not smarter than the rest of the coaches in the SEC.

    in post Rebels Unable to Send Senior Class Out on a High Note

    Karen Holden said:

    Not every pass can be caught. Too low, too short whatever. Not every Kelly pass is perfect. Records were broken by receivers also. But they sre not going to catch every ball thrown. The loss to Auburn was not one players fault. You win or lose as a team.

    in post Late Mistake Spoils Chad Kelly's Historic Performance

    Trent browning said:

    Hey I was just wandering if these are the only 2 olemiss players signing. If there are more signing please respond to me ASAP. Also wondering if neil everett will sign any autographs. Thank you very much

    in post Heisman House Tour Heads to Oxford for Ole Miss-Georgia

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