The South squad’s Shrine Bowl roster had a small shakeup announced Friday. Jared Craig from Rawlins will take the spot of Zack Rosette of Rock Springs, who withdrew from the game.

See the rosters for the annual all-star football game scheduled for June 11 in Casper by clicking here.


In addition to all the football stuff I have posted on this site, I have the state basketball tournament history scores available on this site, too. Click here to check it out. A gentle reminder from yours in high school sports…

Be safe the next couple weeks, whether you’re headed to basketball, wrestling, swimming, skiing, or indoor track.


When you look at the top of Wyoming’s all-time coaching victories list, something sticks out right away: The “Ds” have it.

Dayton, Deti and Deti are 1-2-3 in Wyoming’s coaching victories list — Cokeville’s Todd Dayton leads with 253; Laramie’s John Deti Sr. is second at 205 and his son, John Deti Jr., is third at 188.

But what about the other letters? Where are the Rs, the Js, the Ns, the Zs?

This blog post answers that question.

Below, I have listed the coaches who have the most victories by the first letter of their last name. These totals are for the 1930-2010 seasons — the ones I currently have posted online — but I am quite confident that most of these records stand up through about 1921.

This is a smaller takeoff of a larger coaching records database that, for now, I have kept to myself. I hope to post it online sometime soon; when I do, I will post something here to let you know.

Without further ado, here are the leaders per letter, with the career record in parenthesis and the runner-up listed second:

A: John Alberta (68-19-1). Alberta was the coach at Gillette from 1961-70 — one of the best stretches in the Camels’ history. His teams never lost more than three games in a season and always won at least six. His best season was an unbeaten 9-0 campaign in 1964. (Second place: Glen Alley, 65-20-1 at Glenrock from 1956-65.)

B: Okie Blanchard (141-48-5). Blanchard was one of the state’s most respected — and most traveled — coaches in Wyoming’s early days. Blanchard coached in Glenrock, Cokeville, Rock Springs, Natrona and Cheyenne Central and was even the head coach at the University of Wyoming in 1941. He posted undefeated seasons four times before retiring in 1952. (Blanchard’s all-time record does not account for the three other seasons I know he was a coach: Glenrock in 1925, Cokeville in 1928 and Rock Springs in 1929.) (Second place: Harold Bailey, 128-92 at Shoshoni from 1975-2001.)

C: Steve Colling (72-87). The current head coach at Hulett has coached the Red Devils since 1992. Colling has led Hulett to four state runner-up finishes in his tenure, including a career-best 8-1 season in 1994. (Second place: Current Cheyenne Central coach Brick Cegelski, 71-71 since 1996.)

D: Todd Dayton (253-49). By far the all-time winningest coach in state history, Dayton’s accolades over 31 seasons are well known but worth repeating: 17 state championships and nine undefeated seasons. (Second place, both in “D” and all-time: John E. Deti, 205-94-8, most of it at Laramie from 1944-76 but also Meeteetse in 1941 and Shoshoni in 1942.)

E: Joel Eskelsen (148-81). Big Piney’s coach for 25 seasons, Eskelsen — who retired in 2007 — led the Punchers to six state championships. Oddly enough, he never coached an undefeated team. Maybe that’s just more proof that he knows how to coach, and win, in the big games. (Second place: Wes Evans, 40-15 at Torrington from 1937-43.)

F: Jerry Fullmer (174-82). Currently fourth on the state’s all-time victories list (behind the three Ds of Dayton, Deti Sr. and Deti Jr.), Fullmer led Lusk for 30 seasons before retiring in 2004. The Tigers won five state championships in that span, but went undefeated six times (the Tigers were barred from the playoffs in undefeated seasons in 1991 and 1992 for opting to play down). (Second place: Kay Fackrell, 111-79-5 at Goshen Hole (1974), Lyman (1976-79) and Evanston (1980-97).)

G: Walter Gray (140-87). Gray coached Tongue River for 27 seasons (1965-91) and had his best success in the years in which Wyoming did not have postseason playoffs. Gray’s Eagles went unbeaten in 1967, 1973 and 1974 and were also unofficial state champions in 1972 with an 8-1 record. (Second place: Tony Gamble, 93-55-2 at Guernsey-Sunrise from 1967-81 and at Wright from 1985-86.)

H: Dallas Hoff (144-95-6). Hoff is best known for leading Midwest for almost three decades, coaching the Oilers from 1962-89 and helping the team to a state championship in 1979. However, Hoff also coached Superior in 1959 and 1960 (and may have coached them in 1961, too, the final year of the program), and led the Dragons to a 7-0 record — best in school history — in 1960. (Second place: Art Hill, 132-92-3 at Glenrock from 1952-55, Riverton from 1957-58 and Natrona from 1965-83.)

I: C.V. Irvin (21-2). The only coach in state history to have his last name start with “I,” Irvin was no slouch. He led Reliance for three years, 1938-40, and also coached the Pirates in 1943. In those four years, the Pirates lost just twice and at one point won 16 consecutive games with Irvin at the helm.

J: Don Julian (96-32). Julian, the coach at Sheridan since 2007, also led the Riverton program for nine years, leading the Wolverines to four state championships — the only four titles in school history. He also led Sheridan to a state title in 2009 and a runner-up finish last season. (Second place: Andy Johnson, 82-33-7 at Hanna from 1962-65 and Basin from 1966-76.)

K: Bruce Keith (117-82). Speaking of Sheridan, Keith made quite an impression there, didn’t he? He led the Broncs for 16 years (1978-93) and won six state championships in that span, including undefeated seasons in 1982, 1991 and 1992. After a few years away, he came back to Wyoming and led Kelly Walsh for six years, from 1998-2003. (Second place: Current Glenrock coach Ray Kumpula, 81-64 in two stints with the Herders, 1990-96 and 2002-present.)

L: Pat Lynch (91-37). The head coach at Buffalo for the past 13 years, Lynch has built the Bison into a perennial contender in Class 3A. Buffalo — which has reached the title games six times under Lynch — has not had more than three losses in any of the past nine years and won back-to-back titles under him in 2004 and 2005. (Second place: Robert Linford, 83-24 at Star Valley from 1988-98.)

M: John McDougall (156-115-2). Currently fifth on the all-times victories list in state history, McDougall is best known for his time in Cody, where he was the head coach of the Broncs for 25 years (1974-98). The Broncs won a pair of state championships with McDougall leading the way. People tend to forget that McDougall was an established coach before he came to Cody, having led Dubois for the first six years of the program’s existence (1968-73) before joining the Broncs. (Second place: Mike Moon, 136-79-1 at Buffalo from 1974-97.)

N: K.W. Noddings (52-32-7). Noddings made his biggest impression at Powell, leading the Panthers into regular contention in the Bighorn Basin conference. From 1934 to 1940, the Panthers had just one losing season and, in 1938-40, strung together three consecutive one-loss seasons. Noddings came back to coach the Panthers after World War II, leading the team in 1946 and 1947. Before coming to Powell, Noddings led Sundance for five seasons (1929-33). (Noddings’ totals do not include Sundance’s 1929 season.) (Second place: Tim Nolan, 47-12 at Greybull from 1983-89.)

O: Steve Olson (62-51). The coach at Riverside for 14 seasons (1990-2003), Olson had his Rebel teams consistently fighting for conference championships and took his teams to the semifinal round of the playoffs four times — although never to a state title game. (Second place: Pat O’Connor, 24-34 at Lingle from 1999-2005.)

P: Pete Petronovich (113-102-5). Petronovich was at Douglas for what seemed like forever. In 26 seasons leading the Bearcats, from 1943-68, he helped Douglas become a consistent winner, including state championship game appearances in 1952 and 1959. Unfortunately, Petronovich’s final eight seasons in Douglas were all losing seasons, but he still finished his career above .500. (Second place: Bill Pentland, 82-62 at Wheatland from 1982-98.)

Q: Dick Quayle (76-73). Quayle led the Wind River football team for 18 seasons before stepping down in 2004. It was Quayle who led the Cougars to the only undefeated season and the only state championship in school history, helping the team to a 10-0 record and a Class 1A-Division II title in 1997. (Second place: Art Quinlan, 38-13-4 at Lander from 1930-39.)

R: Milt Riske (86-59-4). Ever wonder who Riske Field in Cheyenne is named after? Well, here’s your answer. Riske coached the Cheyenne Central Indians from 1960 to 1975 and helped give stability and consistency to an already solid program. Riske’s best season came in 1965, when the Indians went 9-0-1. (Second place: Current Kemmerer coach Shawn Rogers, 53-18 with the Rangers since 2003.)

S: Rick Scherry (133-84-1). The leader of the Big Horn Rams for 26 years (1975-2000), Scherry helped the school win its first state championship — and wrap up its first undefeated season — in 1985. He also took the Rams to the state title game on four other occasions, including in his final season. (Second place: Ben Smith, 101-33 at Rocky Mountain from 1988-2002.)

T: Phil Treick (63-53-1). Treick seemed to win wherever he went. In the first 11 years of his career — with stops at Manderson (1959), Thermopolis (1965-70) and Rawlins (1973-75 and 1977) — Treick only coached one team with a losing record. Then he came out of retirement to lead a struggling Laramie program in 2003 and 2004, but the Plainsmen went 1-17 in that span. (Second place: Frank Thompson, 52-11-1 at Byron from 1959-66.)

U: Tom Urbach (11-14). Urbach, like C.V. Irvin, is the only coach in his letter class. Urbach led the Greybull program from 2001-03, and had a pair of losing seasons before turning out a winning season (5-4) in his final year.

V: Tony Vinnola (44-27-1). Vinnola turned out winners in his two seasons at Deaver-Frannie (1957 and 1958), which helped him earn the head coaching position at Greybull. He stepped into arguably the best position possible — that season, the talent-laden Buffs went 10-1 and won the school’s only official state championship. The talent didn’t dissipate the next two years, as the Buffs went 8-1 in 1961 and 8-0 in 1962 with Vinnola leading the way. Vinnola coached Greybull for two more years and also had a one-year stop in Thermopolis in 1971. (Second place: Current Lusk coach Matt VandeBossche, 38-18 with the Tigers since 2005.)

W: Jim Wiseman (97-50-1). When you think Torrington football coaches, you think Wiseman. The leader of the Trailblazers for two separate spans, 1960-64 and 1971-80, Wiseman had just two losing seasons in his 15 years at the school. He was also the head coach at Lingle for three years (1947-49). (Second place: Neil Waring, 67-82 at Guernsey-Sunrise (1983-92), Glenrock (1997-2001) and Laramie (2005-07).)

X: Yeah, right. Can you believe it? No Wyoming coach has ever had his last name start with the letter X. Oh, well.

Y: Larry Yeradi (69-73). The coach at Wright for the past 16 seasons, Yeradi’s teams have been consistently competitive. Yeradi’s best finish came in 2005 (state runners-up), although his best team came the season before in 2004. That year, the Panthers went 9-1, losing in the state semis. (Second place: Tony Yerkovich, 19-47, who recently resigned as Rock Springs’ head coach, had led the Tigers since 2004.)

Z: Vince Zimmer (23-5-1). Zimmer was not a head football coach for very long in Wyoming, but he didn’t need much time to create a lasting impression. He led Lusk to an 8-2 season in 1964, then helped Powell to an 8-2 season in 1965 and an 8-1-1 season in 1966. He then went into the college coaching ranks before coming back to the high school level in Wyoming as an administrator. (Second place: Current Ten Sleep coach Jake Zent, 12-13 with the Pioneers since 2007.)

I know this is kind of a goofy way to look at coaching records, but I had fun digging into the backgrounds of some coaches — both well-know and not-so well-known — when I was writing this. Hopefully you had some fun reading it, too.


This post is a continuation of an earlier post I wrote where I broke down the unofficial state champions from 1926 to 1930. The Wyoming High School Activities Association only recognizes champions from 1931 forward, so I decided to take a look back and see who had won consensus state championships in Wyoming before the WHSAA got around to officially sanctioning state playoffs…

Here is the latest update on that research:

1925 champion: Worland. The Warriors beat Cheyenne Central 19-7 in the unofficial state title game on Dec. 4 in Worland. The Warriors went 9-0-1 in 1925, giving up only 10 points all season — three to Natrona and seven to Central in the title game. The lone smear for Worland was a scoreless tie with Thermopolis, a team the Warriors beat 7-0 on Thanksgiving prior to beating the Indians. Central finished 8-1-1.

1924 champion: Worland. A season full of parity made deciding a champion difficult, but the Warriors beat top challenger Natrona 27-7 in a game on Dec. 5 in Casper. Worland finished 8-1, splitting the season series with Thermopolis, while Natrona finished 7-2, losing to Laramie as well as Worland. A ton of other teams finished with solid seasons, but they all had something on their resume that kept them from postseason consideration: Thermopolis was 6-1-1 (a loss to Worland and a surprising early season tie with Greybull), Laramie was 5-1-1 (tied and lost to Central), Sheridan was 6-1 (lost to Buffalo), Buffalo was 5-2 (lost twice to Sheridan), Cheyenne Central was 6-2-1 (lost bad to Natrona) and Kemmerer was 5-0 (didn’t play anyone outside the southwest district).

1923 champion: Sheridan. The Broncs’ 8-0 record, including victories over Newcastle, Thermopolis, Natrona, Buffalo and Gillette, was the best in the state in 1923. Although no “title game” was staged, the Broncs were the consensus state champions because they were the only team to finish the season undefeated.

1922 champion: Sheridan. Once again, no title game was scheduled. Once again, it was the Broncs’ praiseworthy record (7-1) that earned them the championship by consensus. The Broncs’ only loss was to Billings, Mont.; Sheridan shut out its opponents in six of its seven victories. Cheyenne Central (7-1) extended an offer for a championship game, but Sheridan refused, citing the Indians’ 14-0 loss to Natrona in the regular season and its own unbeaten record in Wyoming games. Sheridan was the only team to rise above a quagmire of solid-but-not-excellent teams: Natrona (6-2) lost to Sheridan 21-15 in the season finale and also split a home-and-home with Douglas, winning 6-0 and losing 21-20; Central lost to Natrona but beat Douglas 16-2 late in the season; Thermopolis won the Bighorn Basin league at 6-1 but its lone loss was a 3-0 heartbreaker to Douglas.

1921 champion: Sheridan. I am still researching the 1921 season, but I can tell you that Sheridan won the title with an 8-0 record, going the entire season without giving up a point to a Wyoming opponent.

The 1921 season was a watershed one for Wyoming football. According to an article from the Wyoming State Tribune published in the early 1920s, the number of high schools fielding football in Wyoming jumped from six in 1920 to 16 in 1921. It was also the first year of organized conference play in the Bighorn Basin, as five teams (Greybull, Basin, Thermopolis, Worland and Cowley) played full conference schedules.

The six teams that played prior to 1920? Well, that was Sheridan, Natrona, Cheyenne Central, Laramie, University Prep and …. I’m not sure. By 1922, 28 schools had fielded teams; by the middle of the decade, the number was pushing 40.

The 1920s saw unprecedented development of the game statewide. But even in the game’s infancy, schools kept their focus on winning a state championship. Sheridan and Worland were the two schools fortunate enough — and good enough — to snag unofficial titles in the game’s early days.


A conversation I had back in October with Wyoming Tribune-Eagle sportswriter Jeremiah Johnke — a guy who I always appreciate seeing in the press box next to me — sparked a mental tally in my head that I am finally putting down “on paper.”

Jeremiah and I were running off the mental checklist of Wyoming football stadiums we had seen and of stadiums where we had actually seen a game played. Jeremiah’s list was quite extensive. But so was mine. I think we tied….

Eventually, I actually sat down and started tallying.

My list of stadiums that I’ve been to is quite a bit more extensive than my list of stadiums where I’ve actually seen (or participated in) a game. As my wife can attest to, whenever I drive within a few miles of a stadium I haven’t seen, I have to go drive around and check it out. The seen/participated list means the most to me; I have very distinct memories of each one of those stadiums because of what I watched (or did) there.

Anyway, here’s my list. What’s yours? I’m really curious to see where other fans in the state have been… and feel free to share your stories about your travels around the state!

(Before you get around to posting your list, a couple ground rules: First, if you need some help with a school checklist, click here, and if you want some more info on the particular stadiums, click here. Second, “been to” means, at minimum, you drove to the field and stopped your vehicle. Driving past it, even at 15 mph, doesn’t count. Third, “watching” a game means being there the ENTIRE time. You can’t count it if you were only there for a few minutes, or if you drove past it one day and they were playing a game there.)

Stadiums I have been to: Big Horn, Big Piney, Buffalo, Burns, Cheyenne Central, Cheyenne East, Cheyenne South, Cody, Cokeville, Douglas, Dubois, Farson, Gillette, Glenrock, Green River, Greybull, Guernsey, Hanna, Hulett, Kaycee, Kelly Walsh, Kemmerer, Lander, Laramie, Lingle, Lusk, Meeteetse, Midwest, Moorcroft, Mountain View, Natrona, Normative Services, Pine Bluffs, Pinedale, Powell, Rawlins, Riverside, Riverton, Rocky Mountain (the old field in Byron), Sheridan, Shoshoni, Southeast, Star Valley, Sundance, Ten Sleep, Thermopolis, Torrington, Upton, Wheatland, Wind River, Worland, Wright, Wyoming Indian. (53 stadiums)

Stadiums where I have watched/played in a game: Big Horn, Buffalo, Burns, Cheyenne Central, Cheyenne East, Douglas, Dubois, Gillette, Glenrock, Hanna, Hulett, Kaycee, Kelly Walsh, Laramie, Meeteetse, Midwest, Moorcroft, Natrona, Pine Bluffs, Rocky Mountain (the old field in Byron), Sheridan, Sundance, Ten Sleep, Torrington, Upton, Wyoming Indian. (26 stadiums)

And for clarity’s sake, here are the stadiums I haven’t been to: Burlington, Evanston, Jackson, Lovell, Lyman, Newcastle, Rock Springs, Rocky Mountain (the new field in Cowley), Saratoga, Snake River, Tongue River. (11 stadiums; I’ve driven past most of these but never took the time to actually stop and look.)

Your turn…


WHSAA tables decision (Casper Star-Tribune).

By now, though, the decision has been made: The state championships will be at UW the next three years (thanks to CST reporter Clint Robus’ Twitter feed).

What do you think? The move is not all that surprising, and it gives Laramie three years to gain some consistency with the event rather than playing this year-to-year game that’s gone on for the past three years…. Thoughts?


The rosters for the annual Shrine Bowl all-star football game have been released. The game will be played June 11 in Casper.

Big Piney
: Zach Wenz, Shane Copeland, Ken Howard.
Cheyenne Central: Zach Peck, Josh Borm, Thad Lane.
Cheyenne East: Chase Metzler, Jacob Edwards, Michael Galicia.
Cokeville: McKay Tonga, Chance Maddock.
Douglas: Joe Lake, Trent Boner, Dylan Klava, Taylor Lisco, Justin Melton.
Evanston: Jeff Lee, Nolan Smith, Jack Lambert.
Green River: Cooper Palmer.
Lingle: Brody Serres.
Lusk: Ace Thurston, Jerit DeGering, Derek Smith.
Lyman: Nate Eyre, Colby Gaylord, James Taylor.
Mountain View: Wynston Anglen.
Pine Bluffs: Blayne Gilbert.
Rawlins: David Greninger.
Rock Springs: Zack Rosette.
Snake River: Sean Rietveld.
Torrington: Evan Rader.
Wheatland: Merit Bunker, Ward Anderson, Quinn Zimmerman.

Alternates: Baylor Sieg, Douglas; Scott Davis, Evanston; Clint Dewald, Glenrock; Jacob Flores, Green River; Raymond Hohn, Hanna; Dylan Mastrud, Kemmerer; Wes Dalles, Laramie; Jordan Mirich, Lingle; Lance Hladky, Lusk; Austin Lang, Pine Bluffs;Aaron Belton, Pinedale; Jared Craig, Rawlins.

Student Manager: Megan Wingeleth, Lyman.

Coaches: Pat Fackrell and Larry Wagstaff, Evanston; Scott Schultz, Wheatland; Ted Holmstrom, Lyman; Matt VandeBossche, Lusk; Michael Bates, Snake River.

Big Horn
: Michael Klepperich, Wyatt Mirich, Nelson Alzheimer.
Buffalo: Jace Jensen, Hayden Kessler, Lee Iberlin, Jake Hepp.
Cody: Andrew Blaylock, Travis Calkin, Morgan Heimer.
Dubois: Trent Slagowski.
Gillette: Brek Carper, Jake Gill, Riley Bousa.
Greybull: Clay Cundall.
Kaycee: Shawn Straub.
Kelly Walsh: Kyle Smith, Tanner Vivian.
Lovell: Darren Ballard.
Natrona: Jim Shellenberger, Cole Montgomery, Braden Barnes, Lucas Rowley, Chase Cimburek.
Newcastle: Jeremy Beehler.
Powell: Tyler England, Colby Gilmore.
Riverton: Jarrett Watson.
Rocky Mountain: Kaleb Hoyt.
Sheridan: Kyle Hutchinson, Dawson Osborn, Zack Will.
Thermopolis: Tanner Cornwell.
Worland: Caleb Garza.
Wright: Holden Fauber, Ryan Haefele.

Alternates: James Bushnell, Cody; Matt Fales, Cody; Joe Bartlett, Dubois; Zach D’Amico, Natrona; Dakota Webb, Natrona; Travis Garhart, Newcastle; Fabio Soto, Powell; Ben Anson, Riverside; Jim Johnson, Riverton; Wes Sessions, Sheridan; Alex Sami, Tongue River; Coleman Stanger, Wind River.

Student Manager: Kristin Tammany, Riverton.

Coaches: John Cundall and Jeff Sukut, Greybull; Vic Wilkerson, Gillette; Pat Lynch, Buffalo; David Trembly, Dubois; Dustin Sipe, Kaycee.

Sheridan, Laramie both bid for football championships (Casper Star-Tribune).

In sum, Sheridan has submitted a bid to host the football championships in 2011 and 2012. Laramie’s bid is to host in 2011, 2012 and 2013. The WHSAA can accept one bid or the other, or reject both and go back to having title games at host sites.


Today is National Signing Day for college football — the beginning of a nearly two-month period in which high school seniors can make their college choices public. Wyoming always has its fair share of seniors move on to the college ranks, and this year will be no exception.

Let me know where this year’s senior class of football players is going! Leave a comment here, post it to the w-f Facebook page, or e-mail me at I will post the choices here as I receive them, throughout the day and throughout the next couple months. You are also encouraged to let me know about walk-ons and verbal commitments, as well.

Signings and verbal commitments, as I have them:

BIG PINEY: Zach Wenz, Black Hills State.

CHEYENNE CENTRAL: Josh Borm, Chadron State; Brant Douglas, Nebraska-Kearney; Thad Lane, Dickinson State.

CHEYENNE EAST: Jeremiah Hunter, Sioux Falls; Matt Moyte, Dakota State.

CODY: Andrew Blaylock, Black Hills State; Travis Calkin, Chadron State.

DOUGLAS: Gary Bolinger, South Dakota School of Mines; Trent Boner, Black Hills State; Justin Melton, Chadron State; Jacob Vogel, Black Hills State (transfer from Wyoming).

EVANSTON: Gilber Delgado, Black Hills State.

GILLETTE: Brek Carper, Chadron State; Jake Gill, Black Hills State.

GREEN RIVER: Spencer Lane, Lewis and Clark College (Ore.); Cooper Palmer, Carroll College; Colter Rood, Carroll College.

GREYBULL: Clay Cundall, Chadron State.

KELLY WALSH: Lane Millay, Dickinson State; Riley Moore, Dickinson State; Kyle Smith, Carroll College.

LARAMIE: Wes Dalles, Chadron State; Austin Ontiveroz, University Of Mary; Joshua Peterson, Dickinson State.

LUSK: Jerit DeGering, Chadron State.

MOORCROFT: Brady Buer, Black Hills State (transfer from Wyoming).

NATRONA: Braden Barnes, Black Hills State; Brock Beddes, Chadron State; Cole Montgomery, Chadron State; Kyle Vinich, Chadron State.

PINE BLUFFS: Blayne Gilbert, Black Hills State.

ROCK SPRINGS: Neil Novak, Black Hills State (transfer from Chadron State).

SHERIDAN: Kyle Hutchinson, Dickinson State; Dawson Osborn, Carroll College; Wes Sessions, Dickinson State; Drew Slikker, Carroll College; Zack Will, Black Hills State; Dan Zemski, Black Hills State.

SHOSHONI: Chase McNamee, Black Hills State (transfer from Univ. of Sioux Falls).

SUNDANCE: Ray Moore, Black Hills State (transfer from Univ. of Sioux Falls).

THERMOPOLIS: Tanner Cornwell, Black Hills State; Kyle Pebbles, Black Hills State; Mitch Syverson, South Dakota Mines.

WHEATLAND: Ward Anderson, Black Hills State.

WORLAND: Bradley Hunter, Black Hills State.


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