2011 Outback Bowl: Penn State vs. Florida Free Pick

[OC] One Hit Wonders: The Story of Olandis Gary (HB, Denver, 1999)

The one-hit wonder is fascinating. How an artist seemingly comes out of nowhere, makes it big, and then never does anything relevant again is odd to think about. One month, they’re a nobody. The next month, they’re one of the most famous people in the country. And a few months after that, they’re back to either being a nobody again, or creating albums that don’t generate any hits but are so critically acclaimed that they literally lead to the creation of one of the most popular music subreddits on Reddit (and that’s not an exaggeration).
The same thing is true in the NFL. How does a player have one good season and then do nothing else? Was it purely a fluke? Was it a result of unlucky circumstances, such as an injury or a scheme change? Was it something that happened off the field? That’s what this series is all about. I did a bit of it last year, but I really want to focus on it again this offseason, because the offseason is painfully boring. So, the One-Hit Wonders series is back, focusing on players that only had one season of relevance, then faded into oblivion.
And after winning Super Bowl XXXIII in the 1998 season, the Denver Broncos were at a crossroads. John Elway retired, going out on one of the greatest notes in the history of the NFL. To go out of the league with a Pro Bowl appearance, a Super Bowl title, a Super Bowl MVP, and the best record in the AFC is a pretty good way to retire. But after Elway’s retirement, Terrell Davis’ injury, and an 0-4 start to the 1999 season, all hope looked lost for the Broncos. It looked like the offense would be unable to get anything going… until one man appeared out of nowhere and flipped the script, emerging as one of the best halfbacks in the NFL.
In 1999, he was third in rushing yards per game, had 1,159 total yards, and 7 touchdowns. For the rest of his career, he would have just 23 yards per game, 839 rushing yards, and 4 touchdowns. This is the rise and fall of Olandis Gary.
Part I: From Marshall to Georgia
Gary entered the NFL as a 24-year old rookie, and spent more than 4 years in the NCAA system, seeing as he graduated high school in 1993. He went to Upper Marlboro Riverdale Baptist in the DC area and was listed as a returning halfback in the 1992 preview (meaning that he had to have played in 1991), and the 1993 high school football preview. In the 1994 high school football preview, it said that he was one of 16 players who graduated, and that the running game would now be in the hands of junior halfback Tee Butler (who eventually became a LB at Virginia Tech). He was a star in high school, setting the Maryland private school rushing record with 5,375 yards over his career. So it made sense that he would continue his football career in college, and he did this at Marshall.
Things weren’t turning out well, though. He didn’t start for the Thundering Herd, and backed up future Jaguars halfback Chris Parker (he played a grand total of one game with the Jaguars in 1997, and didn’t play any other game with any other team). Then, he wanted to go play for Georgia in the SEC, even though coach Bob Pruet supposedly told Gary that he’d be making a mistake, and that there were “a million and one reasons why [he] couldn’t play in the SEC.” So after doing nothing of significance at Marshall in 1994 and 1995, and sitting out the 1996 season due to transfer rules, he was finally able to play in 1997 with the Bulldogs.
In 1997, Gary appeared on Georgia’s roster as the backup to Robert Edwards. That 1997 squad for Georgia was full of one-hit wonders in the NFL for halfbacks, including both Gary and Edwards, alongside Patrick Pass. For those curious, Edwards was drafted in the first round of the 1998 NFL Draft by the Patriots, and had 1,115 yards and 9 touchdowns in his rookie season. He was actually fifth in the NFL in rushing touchdowns in his rookie year. Things took a tragic turn, though, when during a flag football game at the Pro Bowl, he completely blew out his knee. The fact that his leg didn’t get amputated is surprising. The fact that he was able to walk again is even more surprising. The fact that he was able to play football again in 2002 absolutely blows my mind. One of the more tragic one hit wonders, to say the least. As for Patrick Pass, he’s a minor one-hit wonder; he had 3 touchdowns for the Patriots as a fullback in 2005 and had 0 touchdowns in any other year of his career. He had more Super Bowl wins (4) than touchdowns (3), as he won 3 titles with the Patriots and then won Super Bowl XLII as a member of the New York Giants.
Getting back to Gary, though, he had 7 touchdowns in his first season with the Bulldogs, averaging 5.8 yards per carry as the change-of-pace halfback. By the end of the season, Edwards was carrying the bulk of the duties running the ball, so everyone’s playing time diminished. This box score from a late November game against Auburn shows that. Edwards had 18 carries in that game. Hines Ward (yes, the receiver) had 5, and quarterback Mike Bobo had 5. Nobody else had more than 1, and Gary didn’t have a single rushing attempt. At that point, unless it was Bobo taking off and running/getting sacked, or a reverse to Ward, Robert Edwards was getting the carries. Gary’s season was overshadowed by what Edwards was doing, which makes sense, seeing as Edwards was good enough to go in the first round of the ensuing draft. To highlight this overshadowing, even though Gary scored in the 1998 Outback Bowl, Robert Edwards stole the show with 3 touchdowns. Gary was a victim of a really talented backfield.
But in 1998, Gary would get his moment as the feature halfback. Nobody else came remotely close to Gary in terms of rushing contributions; the next closest halfback on the team (Ronnie Bradley) had 47 carries for 145 yards and 2 touchdowns. Gary had 4.9 yards per carry and 10 touchdowns, picking up 698 yards on 143 carries. It didn’t come easy; it wasn’t until the second half of the season that his reps and production began to increase. Once he got his opportunities, though, he made the most of them, with back-to-back games of over 100 yards against Auburn (130) and Ole Miss (132). Here’s an article on his college career winding down in 1998, with a somewhat amazing bit of foreshadowing in the final paragraph where author Ray Glier states, “it’s far too early to say that Gary might be like Terrell Davis.”
In the 1998 Peach Bowl, the Bulldogs of Georgia defeated the Cavaliers of Virginia 35-33. In Gary’s final collegiate game, he saved some of his best for last, scoring 2 touchdowns and winning the offensive MVP of the game. After getting overshadowed for most of his career, he rose from the ashes in 1998. All of the sudden, his chances of making it in the NFL were rising and were legitimate. And those chances would be fulfilled in the 1999 NFL Draft.
Part II: Getting Drafted
After the 1998 season, Terrell Davis was the best halfback in all of football. If you want to know how you get into the Hall of Fame despite only really playing four years, look no further than Davis’ production in his first four seasons with the Broncos. And the 1998 season is up there with one of the greatest seasons for any halfback of all-time. He led the NFL in yards per carry with 5.1. He scored 23 touchdowns, which is tied for 8th in NFL history, and at the time, was third in NFL history, only behind Emmitt Smith’s 25 touchdowns in 1995 and John Riggins’ 24 touchdowns in 1983. He had 21 rushing touchdowns, which is tied for 6th in NFL history, and at the time, was tied for third in NFL history. And, he had 2,008 rushing yards, which is 5th in NFL history, and at the time, was third in NFL history, only behind Eric Dickerson’s total of 2,105 yards in 1984 and Barry Sanders’ total of 2,053 yards in 1997. Oh… and he won his second straight Super Bowl, made it to the Pro Bowl, was named a First Team All-Pro, won Offensive Player of the Year, and won the MVP award. Not too shabby.
So it was clear that entering the 1999 season for the Broncos, that Terrell Davis was going to be the lead back. But who did the Broncos have behind him? Well… not much. They didn’t have a whole lot. Even after one of the greatest seasons in the history of the NFL by a halfback, the position was still a pretty big need. The backup in 1998 was Derek Loville, who I did a post about a year ago as my first installment of this series. Loville’s one season in the spotlight came in 1995, when he scored 13 touchdowns for the San Francisco 49ers and finished eighth in the league in rushing touchdowns with 10. But in 1998, he did absolutely nothing, averaging just 3 yards per carry and picking up only 161 yards. He was the #2 halfback. Excluding quarterbacks, the guy with the most rushing attempts after that was Vaughn Hebron with 9. He was primarily a kick returner (though he was a halfback in the mid-90s with the Eagles and didn’t do a whole lot), and wouldn’t even appear on the 1999 roster. Especially since the Broncos didn’t add any halfback in free agency, they desperately needed some help for depth purposes. They needed to draft a halfback in 1999.
The 1999 NFL Draft was definitely a mixed bag for halfbacks. At the top in the first round, Edgerrin James and Ricky Williams were both really good. James has a good chance to get into Canton some day, and Ricky Williams, while definitely not worth an entire draft class worth of picks, had a pretty good NFL career (anytime a halfback finishes his career with over 10,000 rushing yards, it’s hard to call that a failure). Kevin Faulk, drafted in the second round by the Patriots, finished his career in the Patriots Hall of Fame, and played 161 games for the Pats from 1999-2011.
Then, you had a bunch of halfbacks that didn’t work out. Miami choosing JJ Johnson is a forgotten bust; drafting a 25-year old rookie in the second round that only puts up 5 rushing touchdowns on 3.4 yards per carry and starts a grand total of 5 games is not good. Joe Montgomery is another forgotten bust; he got drafted by the Giants in the second round, and finished his career with the Giants with just 4 touchdowns, running the ball just once for the team after 1999. Kansas City second round pick Mike Cloud only had 4 touchdowns in his four seasons with the team, and had a terrible 3.1 yards per carry on 6.8 yards per game. Jermaine Fazande was drafted by the Chargers in the second round, and played just two seasons in the NFL. And in the third round, the talent did not improve; Shawn Bryson got drafted by the Bills and scored just 2 touchdowns, while Amos Zereoue backed up Jerome Bettis for a few years, then took the starting job and proceeded to do nothing with it.
This was not one of those drafts where every halfback was a good pick, and where you could find talent all across the board. Outside of the consensus top two, you really had to dig to find good halfback talent. But it seemed like the Broncos did just that when they took Gary in the fourth round with pick #127. He was the first halfback taken after Sean Bennett got taken by the Giants (who finished his career with 126 yards), the final halfback taken in the fourth round, and the 12th halfback taken in the draft. There was a chip on his shoulder. He had something to prove at Georgia. Now, it was time to prove something in the NFL.
Part III: A Really, Really Bad Start
That chip on your shoulder thing was something that Gary may have taken a bit too literally at first. In 1998, the Broncos had a free safety out of Tennessee named Tori Noel who was on the practice squad. But in 1999, he was supposed to make an impact. The New York Times called him part of the future in a throwaway line in one March 1999 article, and got a Super Bowl ring for being on the roster during Super Bowl XXXIII; Noel later sold his ring and eventually had it land on Pawn Stars, which only further drives home the point that after 21 years, you never know what is gonna come through that door.
Noel was supposed to have a spot on the team in 1999 and make at least somewhat of a contribution. That all ended during a practice incident at the goal line involving Olandis Gary.
During a Wednesday practice, Gary ran over Noel, making a second effort to get into the end zone. Gary said that “he pulled up on the play thinking it was over and left himself defenseless.” With something to prove, Gary made that second effort, but unintentionally ended Noel’s career in the process. Noel was diagnosed with a herniated disk and had to have surgery after getting taken away in an ambulance. It was a pretty hectic preseason for Gary, from that injury to playing a preseason game in Australia, which was the first and only NFL game ever played in Australia.
But when the 1999 season started, the Broncos stumbled. It was already going to be a longshot trying to defend their title after the retirement of John Elway. Those odds only got worse when they started the season 0-4.
Let’s be clear- teams have gotten off to bad starts before after winning the Super Bowl the year before. After winning Super Bowl XV in the 1980 season, becoming the first team in NFL history to ever win the Super Bowl as a wild card, the Oakland Raiders went 2-4 in their first 6 games (their final season before moving to Los Angeles). After winning Super Bowl XXV in 1990, the New York Giants went 2-3 in their first 5 games in 1991. And after winning Super Bowl II in the 1967 season, following the loss of Vince Lombardi, the Green Bay Packers only won two of their first 6 games in 1968.
But at the time, only one team in NFL history had gone 0-4 in their first four games the year after winning the Super Bowl. The New York Giants won their first Super Bowl in 1986, defeating the Denver Broncos in Super Bowl XXI. Then, the Giants went 0-5 to start off the 1987 season. However, you can put an asterisk next to that if you wish, since the 1987 season had the replacement players playing, and the Giants lost three of those five games with a replacement roster (the Giants are a .500 team if you take away the replacement games, which, while not great, is obviously not the same as starting 0-5).
The Denver Broncos were in pretty bad company to start off that 1999 season. The first game was on Monday Night Football against the Dolphins. Miami won easily, defeating Denver 38-21. It was a 38-14 game late in the fourth quarter before a garbage time touchdown by Ed McCaffrey on a pass from Brian Griese, so the score wasn’t even that close. They followed that up with a 26-10 loss to the Chiefs at Arrowhead. A 13-10 loss to Tampa Bay where the Broncos only had 8 first downs followed in week 3, and in week 4, the Jets got revenge from that AFC Championship, as the Jets went into Mile High and defeated the Broncos by a score of 21-13.
Part IV: The Sudden Decline of Terrell Davis
In this slump, teams stacked the box. It’s tough to stack the box on John Elway because he’s a top 10 QB all-time and he’ll make you pay for your mistakes. But stacking the box on an inexperienced Brian Griese? That’s doable. And because of that, Terrell Davis was kept in check during the 1999 season. In the first four weeks, he only averaged 3.15 yards per game. When you compare that to his 1998 season, where he was averaging over 5 yards per game, it’s like night and day. He didn’t have any game with over 80 yards rushing, and had just 2 touchdowns in the first 4 weeks of the season. Those numbers are pretty pedestrian, and for a guy coming off of a 2,000-yard season, are downright terrible.
Then, disaster struck. It was the moment that led to the tailspin of Terrell Davis’ career.
When the Broncos played the Jets, they threw five interceptions. Brian Griese threw 3, and Bubby Brister threw 2. Both quarterbacks were abysmal that day, with Griese posting a 31.3 passer rating and Brister posting a 30.8 passer rating. For perspective, spiking the ball into the ground on every play is a 39.6. You could do nothing but chuck the ball into the ground, and you’d have a higher passer rating than either Griese or Brister on that day.
On 3rd and 9 midway through the third quarter, Griese threw a pass intended for Shannon Sharpe. It got intercepted by Victor Green (one of the forgotten players of the late 90s and early 2000s, as he started 108 games in nine seasons for the Jets). As Terrell Davis went for the tackle, he tore two ligaments in his right knee, and had to have surgery to repair the ACL and MCL. That ended his season and forced Derek Loville into action right away.
In January, they had John Elway and Terrell Davis, and a Super Bowl title. In October, they had neither one, and an 0-4 start. All hope looked lost.
Then, Olandis Gary showed up.
Part V: Flying Out of the Gate
To replace Terrell Davis is a tall order. And Derek Loville was the man for the job, according to Mike Shanahan. Shanahan flat out said that Loville would be the starter heading into week 5 against the Oakland Raiders. And it made sense, seeing as Loville was the backup beforehand, while Gary didn’t even receive a carry in the first four weeks of the season.
But something changed. Because Shanahan quickly took that back, and in week five, Loville didn’t even play. Olandis Gary got the start, and had to do the bulk of the rushing. The only other player to get a legitimate rushing attempt (so I’m excluding Brian Griese’s seven carries, since they were quarterback runs) was Anthony Lynn (yes, that Anthony Lynn), who had one carry for one yard. The rest of the job was done by Olandis Gary.
And, sure enough, the Broncos won their first game of the season, taking it over their division rival by a final score of 16-13. Gary’s numbers don’t look amazing; he had 20 carries for 64 yards, and had a few rough drives, including a first quarter drive where he had 1 yard on 3 carries. But, the Broncos got the job done and got the victory. Gary got the chance to start his second game the following week against Green Bay, and to say that he delivered would be an understatement.
In a rematch of Super Bowl XXXII, to the surprise of many, the Broncos dominated in the second half, breaking out of a 3-3 tie to outscore the Packers 28-7 in the second half. Here’s one of Gary’s runs from that 31-10 victory, where he had 37 rushing attempts (a franchise record for most rushing attempts by a rookie) and 124 yards, including his first NFL touchdown on a 1-yard run at the goal line. Denver called his number early and often; on their first offensive drive of the game, Gary ran the ball 10 times. By the end of the first half, Gary either touched the ball or was the intended receiver on the play 21 times.
At the midway point in the season, following a 90-yard game against New England and a 79-yard game against Minnesota, he had 357 yards on 3.76 yards per carry, and had ran the ball 95 times (approximately 24 times per game if you do the math). He was getting all of the touches, and was making the most of them. Four weeks after Davis’ injury, and Gary went from not seeing the field to one of the best rookie running backs in the league.
Then, his true breakout game happened.
Part VI: The Breakout Game
What you have to understand going into the week 9 matchup between the Broncos and the Chargers was that the Chargers were an almost impossible team to run on. Joe Pascale is one of the forgotten defensive coordinators in league history, but his teams were always good at stopping the run. In terms of yards per attempt, the Chargers had the best rushing defense in the league in 1998, 1999, and 2001, and had the second best rushing defense in 2000 in this category. And in 1998, the Chargers led the league in fewest yards allowed on the ground.
During the 1998 season, teams averaged just 2.7 yards per carry on the Chargers. Among the highlights from that 1998 season in run defense included a performance against Arizona where even though the Chargers lost on a game-winning field goal by Chris Jacke at the last second to get the Cardinals into the playoffs for the first time since 1982 and for the first time since relocating to Arizona (a memorable game that ended in dramatic fashion and even a storming the field moment), they allowed just 25 rushing yards. There was also the game against the Raiders where Napoleon Kaufman started at halfback and had 12 carries for 17 yards, with Oakland having just 18 rushing yards for the entire game on 18 carries (it’s a game in serious consideration for one of the worst close games ever played; the Raiders won 7-6, and there were 15 first downs combined in the game, with 5 turnovers). And, there was a game against Baltimore where the Chargers won 14-13, and the halfbacks on the Ravens had just 18 rushing yards (Jim Harbaugh had 22 yards rushing, while Priest Holmes and Errict Rhett combined for 18). Bottom line- the Chargers’ run defense was really, really good. You don’t run on the Chargers.
And in 1999, that trend continued. In their first game of the season against the Cincinnati Bengals, the Chargers forced seven fumbles, and recovered four of them. Corey Dillon, who made the Pro Bowl and averaged 4.6 yards per carry in 1999, was stuffed, with 12 carries for 37 yards, as the Bengals were held to just 47 yards on the ground on 17 carries (less than 3 yards per carry). In a 20-10 victory over the Detroit Lions, the Lions had 37 rushing yards on 24 carries. If that’s not impressive enough, 20 of those yards came from quarterback Charlie Batch. Take Batch out of the equation, and on designed runs, the Lions had 19 carries for 17 yards. And, the week before against Kansas City, even though the Chargers lost 34-0, their run defense was not to blame; Kansas City ran the ball 39 times, but only picked up 97 yards, with no player on the Chiefs averaging more than 3 yards per carry.
Entering that game in 1999, the Chargers had gone 26 straight games without allowing a 100-yard rusher. The scene is now set. Running on the Chargers back in the late 90s was virtually impossible, and in comes a rookie halfback taking over the place of Terrell Davis. He then proceeds to do this.
For the first time in nearly two years, the Chargers had allowed a 100-yard rusher. Oddly enough, the last time the Chargers allowed a 100-yard rusher prior to Gary’s performance was in 1997 against Terrell Davis. But in this game, Gary had 108 yards and 2 touchdowns, both of which came in the second half.
What might make this performance more impressive is that he was relatively stuffed in the first half. On the opening drive of the game, Gary had just 12 yards on 5 carries. At the end of the first half, Gary only had 32 rushing yards on 12 carries. The Chargers defense was doing its job for the first half; Gary was ineffective, and had less than 3 yards per carry. But in the second half, he just went off.
After a few really solid performances in a row, averaging about 93 yards per game in his first 5 games, it was clear that Gary was up for the challenge. Following an 0-4 start, the Broncos had won 3 of their next 5 games, and a lot of it was because of Olandis Gary. And after not playing in any of the first four games, Gary already had two games with over 100 yards rushing, both of which were victories.
For him, the momentum wouldn’t stop for the rest of the season.
Part VII: Continued Form
Gary didn’t do a whole lot in his next game against the Seahawks (65 yards on 26 carries), but fast forward to a Monday Night Football game against the Oakland Raiders the next week. This was right before Denver’s bye week. It was a dramatic game, with the Raiders taking a 21-18 lead on a Michael Husted 44-yard field goal with just 1:21 left. But Brian Griese marched his offense down the field, and Jason Elam (one of the most underrated kickers in league history) drilled a 53-yard field goal to tie it up at 21-21. That sent the game into overtime.
And in overtime, after the Broncos forced a Rich Gannon fumble and turnover, Olandis Gary does this on the first play of the drive. Gary was never much of a big play halfback (he was consistent, but didn’t have a whole lot of long runs), but this was definitely the biggest play of his career. He followed up that performance with a rushing touchdown against the Chiefs on 4.36 yards per carry, and a rushing touchdown against the Jaguars the week after that.
By the end of the Jacksonville game (a 27-24 loss), the Broncos were eliminated from postseason contention, with a 4-9 record. It was definitely a disappointing season coming off of back-to-back Super Bowl titles. After losing just 9 regular season games in the previous 3 seasons combined (13-3 in 1996, 12-4 in 1997, 14-2 in 1998), the Broncos were already sitting at 9 losses through the first 13 games.
But in a rough season, Olandis Gary was a bright spot. And that was highlighted in week 15 and week 16. Against the Seahawks, Gary had 183 yards rushing on 22 carries, including this 71-yard run that was just short of a touchdown, and was named the AFC Offensive Player of the Week. The following week against the Lions, Gary had 185 yards rushing on 29 carries. He had played 11 games at this point, and was averaging over 100 yards per game. And while the season ended on a sour note, with just 38 yards on 18 carries against the Chargers (again, the Chargers were really tough to run on back then), he had established himself when all was said and done.
The final line for him on the season: 1,159 yards, 4.20 yards per carry, and 7 rushing touchdowns. He averaged 96.6 yards per rushing on the season, which was third in the NFL, only behind Stephen Davis of Washington and Edgerrin James of Indianapolis. He averaged 4.2 yards per carry, which was ninth in the NFL. And, he made it onto the All-Rookie Team alongside Edgerrin James.
Things were going great for Gary, and there was now a bright spot for the Broncos. They had the potential in 2000 to boast one of the greatest 1-2 combinations of all-time on the ground. Get Terrell Davis back healthy, and he’s your #1 option for obvious reasons. But Gary as the #2 halfback, seeing what he did in his rookie season, is a pretty good option to have.
And heading into the new millennium, the front office felt the same way.
Part VIII: The First Draft of the New Millennium
How good was Olandis Gary in 1999? He was so good that after the season, the Cleveland Browns wanted to trade for him. According to that article, the Browns inquired about trading for the fourth round pick out of Georgia, but Shanahan was only willing to give him up for a first round pick. Seeing as the Browns only had one first round pick, and that pick was the first overall pick in the draft, it didn’t make a whole lot of sense for Cleveland to pull the trigger. Because of this, Cleveland declined to inquire any further.
Keep in mind that Terrell Davis’ recovery time was 4-6 months after the game against the Jets, so there was no question that he’d be ready to go by this point. So for Shanahan to pretty much refuse to trade Gary, despite the fact that he’d be relegated to a backup status at this point, is somewhat surprising, and shows how much confidence the Broncos had in Gary. And it wasn’t unwarranted at the time; entering the 2000 season, Gary was literally mentioned in the same sentence as John Randle and Terrell Davis as guys who are late picks that become amazing. Two of those guys in that sentence are in the Hall of Fame.
But, the Broncos did need a halfback in 2000, since Derek Loville was traded to the Rams for a sixth round pick. Denver only had two halfbacks on the roster. Granted, they were both really good halfbacks in Terrell Davis and Olandis Gary, but that’s all they had. They needed a third halfback, so in the sixth round of the 2000 NFL Draft, they drafted Mike Anderson out of Utah. Anderson scored 22 touchdowns in his final two seasons with the Utes, and averaged 5 yards per carry in his final season with Utah in 1999 (the team’s first season in the Mountain West Conference). Still, the expectations were pretty clear. Davis would be the starter, with Gary as the best #2 halfback in the league, and Mike Anderson being the #3 option.
Seems like a really good plan on paper. But even the best laid plans go awry.
Part IX: Everyone Dies
On October 26, 2000, the episode of SpongeBob Squarepants titled “Something Smells” premiered. In this episode, SpongeBob is feeling down on his luck after he eats a sundae that gives him bad breath. Nobody wants to be around him because of it. His best friend, Patrick Star, tries to cheer him up by telling him a story about the ugly barnacle. In this story, which you can watch here and enjoy in all its humor, there’s a barnacle that’s so ugly that everyone dies.
I think that story was partially inspired by the halfback situation for the Denver Broncos at the start of the 2000 season. Everyone who played halfback died.
It was a Monday Night Football game against the defending champion St. Louis Rams. The champion from 1997 and 1998 was facing off against the champion from 1999. And it was a great game, with the Rams winning 41-36 after blowing a 35-20 lead late in the third quarter. But in this game, everyone at halfback died. Overnight, Denver’s situation went from maybe the best in the league to one of the worst.
Terrell Davis started the game, with 9 carries and 34 yards. Then, after a 32-yard field goal by Jason Elam, he never saw the field again. Turns out, he was injured with a sprained left ankle and foot, missing the next seven games. He then got injured later in the season with a stress reaction in his lower left leg. In two years, Davis went from the most productive halfback in the NFL to a guy who couldn’t stay on the field.
But Davis getting injured means that, once again, Olandis Gary gets his opportunity. He stepped in for Davis and performed really well, with 80 yards on 13 rushing attempts. Once again, he did his part filling in for the injured Davis. It’s no surprise that Gary did well, seeing as he did well in 1999, and had a pretty solid preseason, including a game against Green Bay where he had 94 rushing yards and a game against San Francisco where he scored.
Things would be just like last season. Terrell Davis can’t play, so Olandis Gary gets the start. This time, though, Anderson is the backup instead of Loville. If only it worked out that way.
Because Gary was running on a torn ACL.
I don’t know how he had 80 yards rushing on a torn ACL, but that’s what happened. Gary even said himself that he thought he could play on it. Following that game, Gary missed the rest of the 2000 season. Mike Anderson took over, and much like Gary, came out of nowhere to steal the show, posting 1,487 yards (4th in the NFL) and 15 touchdowns (5th in the NFL). On top of all of that, Anderson won the Offensive Rookie of the Year. If you placed a bet on the #3 halfback on the depth chart entering the season winning that award, then you probably left Las Vegas with a lot of extra cash when all was said and done.
Mike Anderson looked good. But coming off of a torn ACL is tough, and Terrell Davis coming off of back-to-back injury plagued seasons is tough. Denver’s once promising halfback situation looked a lot bleaker heading into 2001 coming off of a loss in the wild card round.
Part X: Bouncing Back?
Despite injuries to Davis and Gary in 2000, the Broncos kept things the same for the 2001 season. Denver didn’t spend a draft pick on a halfback. The only free agent halfback that the team signed in 2001 was Tony Carter, and he wasn’t much of anybody. In the previous season with New England, he had 37 carries and 90 yards, picking up 2 touchdowns. This was, hands down, the most productive season of his career. Denver was fine going into the season with a 3-headed monster of Davis, Gary, and Anderson, even though Davis couldn’t stay healthy, and Gary was coming off of a torn ACL.
But, once again, Davis couldn’t stay healthy. He had a great game on Monday Night Football against the Giants (I don’t know why the Broncos seemed to play on MNF in the first week of the season all the time back then), with 101 yards rushing. However, he got hurt, and wouldn’t play again until November 5 against the Oakland Raiders. Davis then got injured again in November against the Chargers, and would end up only playing 8 games in 2001.
So, we’re back to square one. This time, Gary entered the season behind Mike Anderson on the depth chart, so he didn’t see any playing time against the Giants since he was the third string halfback. But two weeks later (remember that nobody played the week after because every game got cancelled due to the attacks on September 11), Gary had one of the best games of his professional career, picking up 90 yards and a touchdown in a 38-17 victory over the Cardinals. This was his first appearance since the torn ACL that kept him out for practically all of the 2000 season, and he did not disappoint.
Gary was back, right? Not quite.
Turns out, that game would be a fluke. For the rest of the season, it was clear that he was not the same halfback. Granted, Denver’s rushing game was not the same in 2001 that it was in previous years; the team only averaged 3.9 yards per carry on the ground, and had just seven rushing touchdowns for the entire season. But to say that Gary struggled would be an understatement. He had just 43 carries for the rest of the season, picking up 138 yards (3.21 yards per carry). At this point, it was clear that he had fallen out of favor with Shanahan for Mike Anderson.
At the trade deadline, the Broncos tried to trade Gary to the Ravens, offering Gary and a fourth round pick to Baltimore for defensive tackle Lional Dalton and a second round pick. Eventually, the Broncos would get Dalton, as he would play for Denver during 2002, but that’s besides the point. Shanahan had no problem moving on from Gary and giving the entire workload to Mike Anderson and an eventually-healthy Terrell Davis (which never came to fruition).
Gary’s disappointing 2001 campaign ended in a Thanksgiving game against the Cowboys, where he broke a bone in his left leg. That game ended his season. After an incredibly promising rookie campaign, Gary had now had consecutive seasons ending in a season-ending injury. Combined with the injuries to Terrell Davis over the past three seasons, and the Broncos had to do something in 2002 to fix this problem.
Note: I had to break this up in the comments because the final word count was over 8,000 words.
Parts XI-XIII
Parts XIV-XVI
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How traumatized is your fan base?

Every year teams suffer controversial calls and heartbreak. Which programs have suffered the most and grandest of these instances? Schools that have recently won a National championship are not traumatized. Let's keep out schools with major scandals too.
The case for Wisconsin:
Since the 2010 season Wisconsin has lost 24 games. 20 of these have been one possession losses. Of four multiple possession losses 2 came from eventually National Champions Alabama, 2016 Ohio State, 1 came at Michigan State 24-34, and 2014 Outback Bowl 34-24 against South Carolina. Here are the ones that hurt the most.
JJ Watt
Wisconsin vs TCU 2011 Rose Bowl 19-21
Behind running back John Clay Wisconsin marched down the field against a gassed TCU defense. Wisconsin needed a 2 point conversion to send us to overtime when they unthinkable happened. We passed the ball. Tank Carder swatted it at the line and ball fell limp to the ground. Wisconsin lost the Rose Bowl
Russell Wilson
You have to have highs to have lows. Russell Wilson packed more highs into one season than most do in a career. With Wilson at the helm and Montee ball in the back field every possession Wisconsin looked likely to score. There was this attitude that you cannot stop us. We can run over you, throw behind you, and if things go sideways Russell Wilson will find a way. If only the defense and Bert got on board. After clawing back from 14-0 deficit Michigan State was complacent to go over time. Bert had other ideas. He called time out for Michigan State which was followed by a hail mary. As if one hail mary loss on the road wasn't enough Ohio State added their own to give Wisconsin back to back losses.
Wisconsin vs MSU 2011 31-37
Wisconsin vs Ohio State 2011 33-29
After eeking out a controversial victory in the first ever Big Ten Championship the Badgers made a second straight Rose Bowl appearance. Hopes were high. We redeemed one of our losses. Surely no one could beat us on a neutral sight. Then it all went sideways again. Jared Abbrederis's fumble defied the laws of physics coming to rest just in bounds. Bert wasted yet another time out to lose another challenge. Russell didn't get the snap off in time for one more chance. Roses really smell like booOooo.
Wisconsin vs Oregon 2012 Rose Bowl 38-45
Sunshine (Joel Stave)
Then Wisconsin beating Nebraska wasn't a given. They hadn't beaten us yet but the Big Ten Championship hadn't happened either. We jumped out an early lead then depression set it in.
Wisconsin vs Nebraska 30-27
Homecoming 2012 was the end of the Sunshine love affair. After almost throwing the game winning touchdown (just beyond Abbi in space) sunshine went out with an injured shoulder. The defense was stout. We had 10-3 lead with 3 minutes left. Michigan State drives for the first time in the game to tie. Wisconsin went on to lose in overtime. Why stop? Why not go and lose 2 more over time games in back-to-back games? Why not do that in spectacular style? Videos below.
Wisconsin vs MSU 2012 Homecoming 16-13
Wisconsin vs Ohio State 2012 21-14 OT
Wisconsin vs Penn State 2012 24-21 OT
Wisconsin knows how to shoot themselves in the foot but what about the refs? Got any of those instances? You bet your ass. Who can forget this peach?
Wisconsin vs ASU 32-30
Corey Clement
The Tigers and Badgers are natural friends. In the wild they can be seen doing their favorite activities together like frying things and drinking. Wisconsin jumped out to an early lead (then I won a case race) The next thing I knew Tanner McEvoy was throwing an int to lose the game. To this day I don't know what happened in those hours.
Wisconsin vs LSU 28-24 2014
I've heard tell of the a loss to Ohio State. Myself or anyone I know have any memory of the event.
[Wisconsin vs Ohio State 2014 Big Ten Championship 59-0] (I'm-not-going-to-do-that-to-myself.com)
All losses to Iowa are traumatic experiences. This one came on the back of fumble going into the endzone. The fact Iowa went on to go 12-0 made this one all that much worse.
Wisconsin vs Iowa 2015 10-6
How many ways can the refs prevent you from winning? Let's watch.
Wisconsin vs Northwestern 2015 13-7
Alex Hornibrook/Bart Houston
Wisconsin is great at getting an early lead then pissing it all way. Lets watch two painful examples in the art. Who needs offense in the second half?
Wisconsin vs Ohio State
Wisconsin vs Penn State 2016 Big Ten Championship
Isn't it March? What about shooty hoops? Suffer any heart break there? Of fucking course.
Final Four vs Kentucky
Championship vs Duke
Sweet Sixteen vs Notre Dame
Sweet Sixteen vs Florida
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[35 Bowls in 17 days] The Beef 'O' Brady's Bowl

Beef 'O' Brady's Bowl East Carolina Pirates (9-3) vs. Ohio Bobcats (7-5)
Bowl Information
Date: December 23rd, 2013 Time: 2:00 PM EST Channel: ESPN Point Spread: -East Carolina -14 -Ohio +14 O/U: 60.5
Bowl History
Year Founded: 2008 Location: St. Petersburg, Florida Stadium: Tropicana Field Conference Tie-ins: C-USA 4 vs American 6 (Ohio replaces American 6 as MAC alternate) 2012 Season Result: UCF: 38 vs Ball State: 17 Bowl History: The Beef 'O' Brady's Bowl was founded in April 2008 by ESPN Regional Television to be played at Tropicana Field, home of the Tampa Bay Rays, in St. Petersburg, FL. ESPN signed magicJack as the bowl's title sponsor to a 1 year contract in its inagural year, formally naming it the magicJack St. Petersburg Bowl. Beef 'O' Brady's, a restaurant chain founded in the Tampa Bay area, took over as the title sponsor in 2009. First being called the St. Petersburgs Bowl presented by Beef 'O' Brady's in 2009, the name was changed to Beef 'O' Brady's Bowl in 2010.
Bowl tie ins include a member of C-USA vs the American (Big East when the bowl was founded). These tie ins allow for match ups of former conference rivals as many teams have moved from C-USA to the American conference. If either conference does not have an eligible team to send to the bowl, an alternate from the MAC or Sunbelt conference is chosen. This happens to be the case this year as Ohio (MAC conference) is an alternate for the American.
The bowl is one of only three current college bowls that is played in a baseball only stadium. The football field is arranged parallel to the 1st base line, with one endzone on the 3rd base line and the other in right field. It is also one of two current bowl games played in the Tampa Bay area, with the Outback Bowl taking place across the bay.
Notabowl Historic Games: - 2010: Louisville: 31 Southern Miss: 28 After falling behind 14-0 in the 1st quarter and 21-7 early in the second quarter to their former conference foe Southern Miss, Louisville came to life to tie the game 21-21 at halftime. Louisville went on to outscore Southern Miss 10-7 in the second half, making the final score 31-28. - 2012: UCF: 38 Ball State: 17 UCF made their Beef 'O' Brady's Bowl debut in 2009, losing 45-24 to Rutgers. In 2012, UCF accepted the invite to play Ball State, becoming the first and only team to appear twice at the Beef 'O' Brady's Bowl. Led by QB Blake Bortles, things went much better for UCF this time around as they carried a 28-7 lead into halftime and finished the game 38-17. Highlight Video
Ohio University
Bowl Record:2-5
Historic Bowl Games:
2011 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl. Ohio defeats Utah State 24-23
2012 Independence Bowl. Ohio defeats Louisiana-Monroe 45-14
  • OU jumped out to an early 14-0 lead led by QB Tyler Tettleton and RB Beau Blankenship. The Bobcats went into the half with a 24-7 lead and just never let up, blowing out Louisiana-Monroe in one of the programs best wins.
2013 Season Record: 7-5 (4-4) Mid-American Conference
Key Players this Season:
QB Tyler Tettleton (Senior(RS))
  • Tettleton took over as the head of the Bobcat's offense in 2011 during his sophomore season, guiding the team to it's first bowl win in program history and putting up the best statistics of his college career with 38 combined TDs and 3964 total yards. The following season Tettleton earned himself, as well as the program, a second bowl win by blowing out UL-Monroe. This year, Tettleton's numbers have been less than stellar, in part because of the decreased emphasis on his running ability, with his rushing yards dropping down from 658 and 244 yards the two previous seasons to just 10 this season. Even with his lackluster performance this season Tettleton still stands as the best quarterback in school history.
Season Stats: 2,623 yards, 20 TDs, 9 INTs, 63.1% Comp.
WR Donte Foster (Senior)
  • Foster has had the best season of his career this season with 3 games with over 100 yards receiving and pulling in 3 TDs in the blowout win over rival Miami(OH). Foster was Tettleton's favorite target this year with nearly twice as many receptions as the next leading receiver he is a strong bet to have a big game against East Carolina.
Season Stats: 63 Rec, 858 yards, 6 TDs.
Season Summary:
  • After an expected blowout loss at Louisville in week one the Bobcats jumped out to a 4-1 start which included two convincing wins over Austin Peay (38-0) and Akron (43-3). After a narrow loss to Central Michigan at home the Bobcats blew out Eastern Michigan and Miami(OH), putting up a total of 97 points in the two games. At 6-2 (3-1) the Bobcats looked poised to take the MAC before 3 embarrassingly bad conference losses to Buffalo (3-30), Bowling Green (0-49) and Kent State (13-44). The end of the season was salvaged with another blowout win over UMASS. Though the season was a disappointment after the strong showings of the last two, the Bobcats did earn their 5th consecutive bowl appearance and 6th of the Frank Solich era, after only appearing in 2 in program history before 2007.
Why We Are Going to Win:
  • The defense has been solid this season but at times has been forced to make up for a wildly inconsistent offense that has put up 40+ points 4 times this season, but has been held to under 10 in 3. The outcome of this game will be decided by which OU offense shows up, and I have a feeling that seniors Tettleton, Foster and Blankenship won't go out quietly.
Prediction: Ohio University: 42 - East Carolina 34
East Carolina University
Bowl Record: 8-10
Historic Bowl Games:
1992 Peach Bowl. ECU defeats NC State 37-34
  • The Pirates ended the 91 regular season 10-1 and earned the privilege of facing our most hated rivals, the NC State Wolfpack. The Wolfpack dominated most of the game, and were up 34-17 with 8:41 remaining in the game. State shanked a punt, and ECU's QB, Jeff Blake, proceeded to go off. 15 of 21 for 148 yards on the final 3 scoring drives, including this game winning score.
2007 Hawaii Bowl. ECU beats Boise State 41-38
  • ECU jumped to an early lead off the back of first-round draft pick, Chris Johnson. We then proceeded to allow them to come back, and squeaked out a win after Boise missed field goals down the stretch.
2013 Season Record: 9-3 (6-2 C-USA)
Key Players this season:
Junior QB Shane Carden
  • Carden took over the starting job early last season, and never looked back. He leads the country in completion percentage, and 6th in yardage, with 3866. He is on pace to set multiple ECU passing records, most notably, Dominique Davis's single season yardage record of 3967, and David Garrard's career yardage record of 9,029. Carden is a big part of why our offense is averaging 460 yards a game.
Junior WR Justin Hardy
  • Justin Hardy is the leader of a stable of talented WR's, and he is quite fun to watch. He's less than 30 yards away from the career receiving record set by Dwayne Harris, and looks to break it at some point early in the bowl. He has hands made of glue, and seems to catch everything thrown in his direction. Unfortunately, due to injury, we have lost a lot of our other WR threats, so teams can key in on Hardy more.
Season Summary
  • ECU started the season with wins over ODU and FAU, following a hard fought loss at home vs VT. Then ECU went to UNC and thrashed them. Following that they eked out a win at MTSU, and lost via missed field goals at Tulane(Why couldn't Santos miss that game?). ECU then reeled of wins against Southern Miss, FIU, Tulsa and UAB, followed up by going to NC State and were up big before allowing 14 garbage time points. ECU was then embarrassed at Marshall to close the regular season.
Why We Are Going to Win:
  • ECU's offense should revert to it's dominant fashion, and put up big yards and points. The bigger question mark is if the defense steps up and makes some stops. If the defense forces turnovers, that would make everything even easier. Look for a big day from our senior RB Vintavious Cooper.
Prediction: ECU 48 - Ohio 33
Related Subreddits: /athensohio /ECU
Contributers: Karosi and mcmmoh
For more info on the 35 Bowls Project, go here
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After. going. undefeated. and. winning. the. national. championship. last. year. No. 3. Florida State. (13-0. 8-0. ACC). is. looking. to. do. the. same. thing. this. season. It. will. be. even. more. difficult. in. 2015. for. the. Seminoles. who. have. to. win. two. games. in. the. inaugural. College. Football. Playoff. starting. with. a. matchup. against. No. 2. Oregon. (12-1. 8-1. Pac-12). in. the. Rose. Bowl.
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Heisman. Trophy. winner. Marcus. Mariota. leads. the. Ducks. after. throwing. for. 38. touchdowns. and. rushing. for. 14. more.
  1. honoree. Jameis. Winston. has. not. lost. as. a. Seminole. and. has. threw. for. 64. TDs. in. 2. seasons. as. the. starting. quarterback.
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Oakton High School and 2011 Outback Bowl - YouTube 2011 Outback Bowl - #12 Michigan State vs. #18 Georgia (HD) Citrus Bowl & Outback Bowl In-Game Betting Picks & Odds Analysis  Live Line College Football Bowl Game Betting Lines / Rose, Fiesta, Sugar, Citrus, Outback MSU Drumline 2011 at the Outback Bowl - Black Magic Woman

College Football Betting Results History provided by VegasInsider.com, along with more NCAA Football information for your sports gaming and betting needs. Advertisement Sportsbooks · Casinos · Get a Risk-Free Bet up to $500 with FanDuel T&Cs, 21+, NJ/PA/IN/WV/CO Betting analysis for the 2010 College Football season matchup between Penn State and Florida. Includes ats, over/under and straight up odds analysis. From 2011 to 2014, betting underdogs in the Outback Bowl had a nice run of 4-0 ATS with two outright upsets. That stretch came to an end at the heels of back-to-back blowout wins by SEC favorites, with Tennessee beating Northwestern 45-9 as 9.5-point chalk at the end of the 2015 season and Florida winning 30-3 as a 2.5-point favorite over Iowa Outback Bowl: Penn State vs. Florida Betting Trends. Florida is 4-1 ATS in their last 5 bowl games. Penn State is 4-1 ATS in their last 5 games at a neutral site. The under is 6-2 in Penn State’s last 8 bowl games. The over is 4-1 in Florida’s last 5 bowl games. Penn State vs. Florida Free Pick: The players on both teams should be geared up Line: Georgia -2.0 The Spartans are coming off that tough loss to Wisconsin in the Big Ten championship game, and Michigan State would have loved nothing more than ending its Rose Bowl drought.

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Oakton High School and 2011 Outback Bowl - YouTube

2010 Outback Bowl - Florida vs. Penn State (HD) - Duration: 2:54:41. ... 2011 Capital One Bowl - #16 Alabama vs #9 Michigan State - Duration: 2:19:16. Stephen Collier 76,757 views. The Spartan Marching Band performs Carlos Santana's Black Magic Woman at the Battle of the Bands following the New Years Eve Parade in Ybor City, Florida. I have never been this close to the snare ... College Football Bowl Game Betting Lines / Rose, Fiesta, Sugar, Citrus, Outback MarkRogersTV College Football. Loading... Unsubscribe from MarkRogersTV College Football? 2011 Outback Bowl - #12 Michigan State vs. #18 Georgia (HD) ROLL TIDE Graham 2. ... 2018 Outback Bowl (Michigan v South Carolina) One Hour - Duration: 1:25:39. OHF SEC 1,454 views. The crew watches the Citrus Bowl between Michigan and Alabama and the Outback Bowl between Minnesota and Auburn and makes informed live bets to help you cash some tickets. Sportsbook Review’s ...