Friar Basketball

The Team that Restored Pride in Providence

2014 Big East Champs

The 2013-14 season was a turning point for Providence’s basketball program. This was the first year of the newly-reconfigured Big East, with Xavier, Creighton, and Butler joining conference holdovers Georgetown, Villanova, St. John’s, Marquette, Seton Hall, DePaul, and PC.

That March, behind Bryce Cotton’s heroics, LaDontae Henton’s big shot ability, and Kadeem Batts’ grit, Ed Cooley’s team put Providence back on the national radar by winning the Big East Tournament for the first time in 20 years.

For any diehard Friar fan, the 2014 run will always be special. For me, it is a time I look back on with mixed emotions.

The last time I saw my father was at a Providence game that January. The Friars defeated Xavier that afternoon, and I couldn’t have imagined our goodbye on Federal Hill would be our last. He passed away in a car accident in Hilton Head, SC, 15 days later. That suddenly, my hero was gone forever.

Some of my fondest memories of him were from going to college basketball games together. It was a love affair that started with games at Merrimack College and then my first NCAA tournament in 1989 — in Providence.

I had no intention of stepping foot in the Dunk again that year. I had even less interest in writing, but there was something about the trio of Cotton, Henton, and Batts that I admired, and I wanted to capture the remainder of Cotton and Batts’ career the right way. 

After a month away, I returned for Senior Night against Marquette, and the game more than delivered — the Friars won a double overtime thriller against an opponent they hadn’t defeated in seven years. The Dunk was a madhouse, Cooley addressed a frantic crowd afterwards, and Providence entered March with a world of momentum.

I was still numb watching it, but I felt something besides grief for the first time that night: I was just happy for them. Little did I know, that night was just the beginning of a wild ride.

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There was a different kind of energy in Ed Cooley’s voice when he took to the podium at Providence’s season ticket holder kickoff party on Slavin Lawn in 2013. The third year Friar head coach let out a “woo” and broke into massive grin before even saying a word. He knew what he had that year.

Even if the rest of the country didn’t see it yet, Cooley’s rebuilding project at Providence was just about complete. Sophomore point guard Kris Dunn was fully healthy after missing months of his freshman season due to shoulder surgery. The McDonald’s All American rounded into form at the end of the 2012-13 campaign, and the feeling in Providence was that he was ready to explode.

Carson Desrosiers and Tyler Harris were a pair of top 100 high school recruits who chose Wake

Henton and Desrosiers played key roles in 2014

Henton and Desrosiers played key roles in 2014.

Forest and NC State over Providence prior to Cooley’s arrival, only to transfer to PC under Cooley. Desrosiers was a seven foot shot blocker who would provide returning center Kadeem Batts (the Big East’s Most Improved Player the year prior) with a much-needed fellow big man. Harris, a 6’9 lefty, was a scorer.

The two-man freshman class featured Brandon Austin, a guard out of Philadelphia with NBA talent, and a versatile forward from Hampton, VA, named Rodney Bullock.

Then there were the returnees. Batts, a redshirt senior, flourished in his junior year under Cooley. He was a physical presence with a good face-up jumper, a player capable of scoring 32 points against Mississippi State or putting up 27 and 12 on Seton Hall. Notre Dame head coach Mike Brey said he “played like a pro” after Batts scored 25 points in a win over the Irish that year.

Junior LaDontae Henton did nothing but produce from the first time he stepped on the floor. The 6’6 forward was Cooley’s first signee at Providence and was coming off of a sophomore campaign in which he averaged 13 points and over eight rebounds a game. Henton was the team’s heartbeat, and would go on to score 2,000 points and grab 1,000 rebounds in his career.

Then there was Bryce Cotton. The six foot senior guard out of Tucson, AZ, who signed under previous PC head man Keno Davis three days before freshman orientation started — beginning perhaps the most unlikely rise to stardom in school history.

They saw me on a website for available, unsigned seniors and they saw I had a great GPA. From my understanding, I was under the assumption that they were hoping maybe I would be a guy who would come in, boost the team GPA, and not really play a lot,” said Cotton, who went on to lead the Big East in scoring his junior year.

That was my expectation of what they saw from me, but once I actually got that offer, considering it was my only offer from a D1 or a D2 school, it was a huge blessing considering it was a Big East school.”

Cotton joked that he had the best seat in the house to watch MarShon Brooks during Cotton’s freshman year. Brooks scored at will under the free-wheeling style of Davis and was drafted in the first round of the NBA Draft upon graduating.

At the conclusion of that season, Davis was fired for disappointing results on the floor and embarrassing incidents away from it.

Cotton transformed from afterthought to impact player during his sophomore year (his first

Bryce Cotton became a star at Providence

Bryce Cotton became a star at Providence.

under Cooley), connecting on over 70 3-pointers and averaging 14 points per game. He’s not sure he would have had that opportunity had incoming freshman Kiwi Gardner not been deemed academically ineligible: “That had opened up a window of opportunity for me to be able to play, and I just took that opportunity and ran with it.”

Following Cotton’s sophomore season, several players from Cooley’s first Friar team transferred. With Dunn, top 25 recruit Ricky Ledo, and shooting guard Josh Fortune on the way, there were questions about how minutes would be dispersed on a crowding roster. Many of those who had questions decided to leave.

Cotton was going to be one of them.

Rumors circulated that he was going to be the next to transfer that spring: “There was definitely truth to it. I had asked for my transfer papers. I just did a lot of talking with my family and thinking about, ‘Is this really the best decision for me,’ and I did a lot of praying as well. I ended up making the right decision by changing my mind and coming back to Providence to finish out my years. It ended up working out for the best, but it’s sometimes a scary thought to think, ‘Wow, what if I actually did transfer?’”

Cotton wasn’t the only key contributor to the 2014 team that pondered leaving early.

With a diploma in hand, Batts nearly left school to turn professional after his redshirt junior year: “The way I played that year (2012-13), I was technically a senior, and I was ready to leave. My guys Bryce and LaDontae pulled me to the side after the season and said, ‘You should come back and finish out your career.’ Those guys really convinced me to come back, and to this day I’m thankful they did.”

Batts growth under Cooley had come with its challenges. “Those first two years I had with Keno were wild years. Cooley weeded out the guys that weren’t supposed to be there from the guys who wanted to be there and wanted to win, and we ended up having a good group,” Batts recalled. 

It wasn’t an easy road. Cooley would tell you today. When he first got there he took our practice gear away. I wasn’t one of his guys. I had to really earn his respect.” 

Batts continued, “The first year with Cooley I had a lot of hurdles. I actually missed the first ten games due to a suspension, and I wasn’t able to get into a flow coming back into that season. The end of that season and that summer I just worked my ass off. I put my mind to it that I was going to be a much better player and prove people wrong. A lot of players are lying when they say they don’t listen to critics and I just really wanted to prove myself.”

It wasn’t an easy road, but Cotton and Batts had persevered, and 2013-14 was setting up to be the year in which it all paid off.

From a Loaded Roster to “The Iron 6”

The roster that had Cooley so excited prior to the season was decimated by the beginning of November. Austin and Bullock were suspended for the season in early November (ESPN reported a woman on campus accused them of sexual assault — charges that were later dropped), and in the team’s final exhibition game Dunn re-injured his surgically repaired shoulder.

Dunn tried playing through the injury, and shined in an early season win over Vanderbilt in the Virgin Islands, but he would be shut down after a handful of games.

For Batts, Dunn’s loss was devastating. “That still haunts me to this day. Coach had to really talk to me because I was really upset and hurt that he got hurt. Knowing how great of a point guard he was, selfishly, I was going to benefit from playing with him, the team was going to benefit from playing with him. I just knew all of the possibilities of playing with a guy like that,” Batts said. “It was brutal seeing him get hurt again.”

“It was honestly the first time we were going to have a team that was stacked from top to bottom. Of course, that ended up not being the case, but we were looking like we were going to be a huge powerhouse,” said Cotton.

Before the season had started, Cooley had told me that obviously Kris would be the primary point guard, but he told me he was going to switch me and Kris back and forth because he said that NBA scouts wanted to know can I play the point because they knew I could score. Unfortunately, Kris gets hurt, I think on the last play of an exhibition game. It was a very, very unfortunate incident, but because of that, by default, Cooley had to play me at point the whole time.” He continued, “It’s crazy, every year for me personally, something happened for me to be able to play. My sophomore year Kiwi was ruled ineligible, then junior year Ricky was ruled ineligible, and then my senior year Kris gets hurt. Obviously, things still worked out for Kris, which I’m very happy for that as well because he went through a hell of a lot of adversity his first couple of years, and for him to turn it around the way he did was incredible.”

“We did something really special, obviously, winning the Big East Tournament,” Batts added, “but I felt like we were national championship level with the type of team we had. To this day I always think, ‘What if I got a chance to play with Kris — to really play with Kris? That was another big reason why I wanted to come back. I thought, ‘Alright, I’m going to have the best point guard in the country.’ I already knew what he was going to be. He just wasn’t able to prove that yet. I was just thinking about all of the opportunities to play with Kris and Cotton and Bucks.”

Inconsistency in the Regular Season

Despite a roster that was reshaped on the fly, the 2013-14 Friars reeled off six consecutive wins to start the regular season. They took out Boston College in overtime in the season opener (get used to reading about OT) and Harris was productive in the Paradise Jam in the Virgin Islands, leading the team in scoring against Vanderbilt and LaSalle.

The Friars lost the championship of the Paradise Jam to Maryland, 56-52, but won four of their next five games — with the only loss coming to Kentucky at the Barclay’s Center.

January and February were marked with inconsistency. PC closed December with an overtime loss at #23 UMass, kicked off Big East play with a double overtime defeat at home to Seton Hall, and then were run out of the building at Villanova (91-61).

Those three losses left Providence 10-5 overall and 0-2 in conference. PC then got hot, winning five straight games, including in double overtime at St. John’s and in convincing fashion versus #20 Creighton and their superstar Doug McDermott.

Cotton was nothing short of heroic against the Johnnies: 50 minutes played, 21 points, nine rebounds, eight assists, and a key sequence late.

With PC trailing by one with under 20 seconds remaining, Cotton forced a jump ball which gave possession back to the Friars. He then finished a difficult 3-point play to win it.

Creighton was 15-2 before falling to Providence — the Jays’ first loss in Big East play after starting 5-0. Providence led by as many as 20, as Cotton (20) and Henton (19) led four Friars in double figure scoring.

February brought a swoon that looked to have dashed Providence’s NCAA tournament dreams. PC went 2-5 from Jan. 30 — Feb. 18 with both wins coming against DePaul.

The fifth and final loss may have turned the season around, however. PC took #9 Villanova to double overtime at the Dunk before Ryan Arcidiacono finished a 3-point play in the closing seconds to seal the win. It was a game marked by highlight plays — Henton’s late 3 to send it to overtime, Cotton finishing an impossible reverse layup to tie it late in OT, and Cotton later burying a 3 to tie the game once again in double overtime.

It was a back and forth game, but it just seemed like Nova had our number that year. No matter what we did, they always had just a little bit more than us,” Cotton said.

Providence ripped off three straight critical wins after the Nova loss, headlined by an all-timer against Marquette on Senior Night.

Not to be Denied

The Friars hadn’t defeated Marquette in seven years. They hadn’t just lost to Buzz Williams’ team, it very often wasn’t close. During that stretch, there were losses of 30, 29, 24, and 27 points. Marquette owned a nine-game winning streak in the series.

The two traded knockout blows in 2014, and it looked as though Marquette’s Davante Gardner put the Friars’ tournament hopes to bed when he buried a 85 foot bomb as the clock expired in regulation. Gardner’s prayer was waved off, and PC’s dream was still alive.

The two teams battled into double overtime when Cotton (50 minutes, 25 points, 9 assists, 7 rebounds) tied up a Marquette ballhandler and forced a jump ball with PC down a point with eight seconds left. Cotton was then fouled on the ensuing inbounds pass. He made both free throws, Marquette missed a last second shot, and the Friars rejoiced at midcourt.

Henton had 20 points and 16 rebounds, while Fortune connected on a pair of four point plays in the game.

The win was Providence’s 20th of the season and 10th in conference play.

Cotton explained, “That game was everything. It’s your last time playing at the Dunk and all the sentimental memories that I have playing there, and for us to win in the fashion we did it was a very surreal feeling.”

Batts recalled the emotion of that night: “I just remember being thankful to get a W my last time on that court. I remember hugging LaDontae in the middle of the court almost in tears. It was an emotional time. I just remember where the program came from to that final game at the Dunk. I was really thankful that I went through all the good and the bad.”

The regular season closed with a return match at Creighton and this time Doug McDermott would not be denied. The consensus National Player of the Year scored 45 points on 17-25 shooting from the field and 5-7 from deep in an 88-73 Bluejays win. He became the eighth player in Division I history to score 3,000 career points that night, and did so in front of over 18,000 fans. Creighton led by 23 at halftime, and PC never got closer than 14.

Onto MSG

Providence headed to Madison Square Garden ready to defy history.

This was a program that hadn’t reached the NCAA tournament since 2004, it hadn’t won an NCAA tournament game since 1997, and they had just one Big East Tournament win since 2003.

PC had not reached the semifinals of the Big East Tournament in nearly 20 years, but they entered a quarterfinal matchup with St. John’s knowing they would need to get to at least the semis to make the Big Dance.

The Johnnies were equal parts talented and brash. This was the Steve Lavin group of D’Angelo Harrison, JaKarr Sampson, Chris Obekpa, Rysheed Jordan, and Phil Greene.

Following PC’s double overtime win over them in January, St. John’s returned the favor at the Dunk a month later, rushing out to a 19 point advantage and not allowing PC any closer than six. They had 20 wins on the season and the matchup with Providence felt like an NCAA tournament play-in game.

But for all the star power in this one, it was PC sophomore Josh Fortune who kept the Friars’ dream alive with a career high 24 points on 4-7 shooting from deep. PC led by as many as 19 in the second half, saw that lead trimmed to a point with under two minutes left, and held on for dear life in a 79-74 win.

“Josh really carried us in that game,” Batts said.

“I loved that tournament because every game we had a new hero,” said Cotton. “Josh had a hell of a game. The following game LaDontae was just on fire.”

Yes, LaDontae was on fire the in the semifinals against Seton Hall, an 80-74 Friar win. Henton finished with 26 points and 14 rebounds in a game the Hall wasn’t supposed to be in. They upset top-seeded Villanova on a Sterling Gibbs buzzer beater in the quarterfinals.

We were all shocked (by the Seton Hall upset),” Batts shared. “We were expecting to play Villanova. We weren’t necessarily looking over Seton Hall, but that was a better matchup for us.”

With 22 wins and a trip to the Big East Championship in hand, Cotton thought Providence had punched its ticket, but started to hear otherwise. “We had thought we were in after getting to the finals, but it just seemed like they would try to find a way to weed us out. I remember they (the media) said us beating Seton Hall was worse than losing to Villanova. We just looked at each other like, ‘Okay, now they are telling us that losing is better for playoff hopes. Let’s just try to win this Big East Championship and that way it doesn’t matter.”

The performance Doug had on his Senior Night, it was just absolutely ridiculous. We knew playing in a neutral site it was going to be anybody’s game.”

Providence surprised Creighton, and the college basketball world, by coming out in a 2-3 zone against the sharp-shooting Jays. As a result, the Creighton team that hung 101 points on Villanova in February scored just 17 in the first half of the Big East Championship.

PC led by nine at the halftime break and controlled the game behind its defense and Cotton’s best performance of the tournament (23 points).

Then the inevitable happened — McDermott woke up. He knocked down a 3 with 2:31 to go to make it 56-53. After the Jays got a stop, it was Jahenns Manigat, not McDermott, who launched from 3 with a chance to tie it. He missed, Batts collected a rebound in traffic and was fouled, sending him to the free throw line with 1:37 on the clock.

Batts made both, but McDermott countered with a deep 3-pointer 17 seconds later to cut the lead to two.

Cotton’s mindset at the time? “When Doug started to heat up, in my mind I just kept thinking, ‘We cannot let him rob us of this championship.’ The game was pretty much in our hands and he single-handedly was bringing them back in those last two or three minutes. He hit two 3s in a row, but each 3 he hit got further back.”

The sequence set up Henton to hit the biggest shot of his Providence career.

LaDontae is a dog. I knew that day one. He’s just got that mentality — a killer, winner mentality. That shot was huge. I remember the face up, jab, midrange post, and he knocked that down. That’s his game. He likes those clutch moments. They called him Buckets for a reason,” said Batts.

There wasn’t much he couldn’t do,” Cotton said of Henton. “He played with a chip on his shoulder and he definitely stepped up in big moments every single time. You knew that guy was going to give you 100% every single time he went out there on the floor.”

Henton’s shot gave Providence a four-point lead, but still McDermott had one last gasp.

Cotton wasn’t feeling comfortable knowing McDermott still had life: “By the time he got to the third one he was right around the half court circle. When he took that shot I was like, ‘There’s no way this goes in,’ and I remember saying to myself, ‘If this guy makes this…’ I’m already envisioning the headlines of Providence being robbed of the championship, and when he missed it and we got the rebound it snapped back to reality — okay, this man is human.”

The reality was the Friars were about to be champions: Providence 65, Creighton 58.

Cooley devised a scheme to slow the offensive powerhouse, and someone new stepped up each night of the tournament for PC. “That was a just a fun time — really showcasing that we had so many guys who could go out and step up in the big moments. For different players to do it in that tournament at different times was just so surreal, but it wasn’t surprising,” said Cotton.

When I first got there all you would hear about was, ‘Oh, PC used to be this and used to be that, and it would kind of get annoying hearing that because it was like, ‘Maybe we should put our focus on the team that’s here now,’ but obviously we had to give them something to cheer about, and I think we definitely did that to the fullest. Since that season Providence has carried it on well since then. That was the first year that brought back the good old PC days,” said Cotton.

Cotton continued, “I was just happy I had a college that I could play at. I could have easily never played a second of college basketball, but the fact that I got to do it with a Big East team who has a very rich history and to become a focal point was something I never thought would have happened in a million years.”

Batts added, “Every time I go back (to Providence) they remember like it was yesterday. We really did something special that will live on. I realize how important it was to this fanbase and how it turned this program into what it is now.”

Nothing was ever handed to us,” Batts said. “We had to work for everything. I just brought myself back to day one stepping on campus with the team we had under Keno Davis, to that point — to the championship. To me, it was the best feeling in the world.”

On to San Antonio

Providence entered the NCAA tournament an 11 seed playing a North Carolina program that had never lost its first tournament game under Roy Williams. Apparently, no one told Providence.

PC’s six man rotation went toe-to-toe with the giant. Cotton shined brighter than he ever had, scoring 36 points to go along with eight assists, and five boards.

The second half featured one circus shot after another from Cotton, with the most eye-popping highlight coming at the six minute mark. Providence led by a point when Cotton leaped high in the air for a one-handed steal along the sideline. He then crossed over Marcus Paige at the top of the key for a 3-pointer, sending the crowd into a frenzy. Batts scored on the next possession to push Providence ahead by six with five minutes left.

Cotton’s steal and layup gave Providence a three-point lead with just over a minute remaining, but Paige buried a 3 to tie it and Carolina closed the game out, 79-77.

Six overtime games, including four that went into double overtime, and finally a game that went down to the wire against Carolina — Providence squeezed every last bit out of its six man rotation.

Cotton was named 1st Team All Big East for the second time that season, Batts 2nd team. They just didn’t have enough to get over the top against a Carolina team that featured many of the players who would later make up the core of their national runner up team in 2016 and National Championship winner in 2017.

That game was crazy,” Cotton shared. “We definitely had that game in our hands, but the way I look at it is it was unfortunate, but it was a hell of a ride. At the beginning of the season, if you would have told our team that we were going to go on to win the Big East championship, we were going to beat the college player of the year, and we were going to go to the tournament for the first time in a decade, I don’t think any of us could have drawn it up that well. So, it’s hard to say that it was a failure. Obviously, we wish we would have won that game, but it’s hard to call it a failure because it was our first time experiencing something like that. Honestly, it didn’t hit me until after the game. I remember we were going back into the locker room and Iowa State was playing next, and all of their players were patting us on the back and telling me I had such a great game.”

“That whole experience, I couldn’t even put it into words. It took me, and Kadeem, and a few other players four years to finally have that experience.”

For Cotton, it was the end of an improbable journey that was unimaginable to most, but him: “I honestly always believed that I could be something in the league (the Big East) and that somehow, someway I would get to the NBA. I didn’t see it coming the way it did, but I always envisioned success for myself. And I think that unwavering belief in myself is what helped me get through and push through some of those tough times.”

Twitter: @Kevin_Farrahar


  1. John Walton

    March 11, 2019 at 6:15 pm

    Great article, Kevin. Enough cannot be said about the that team and their point guard. I continue to follow Bryce Cotton’s career, and he continues to be an exemplary young man. His performance in the Australian pro league championship two years ago is the stuff of legends. He won the tournament MVP and the league MVP. This year he lost the league MVP to Andrew Bogut, an Australian national who is now returning to the GS Warriors. It is young men like Bryce Cotton that make college basketball worth following.

  2. John Pelt

    March 11, 2019 at 7:52 pm

    What a great read Kevin. Nice job indeed. Sorry about your Dad. As a Friar fan for going on 55 years Ive seen a lot of teams come and go. The 2014 Big East Championship team one of my favorites, if not the favorite. That game vs Creighton was gutty and gritty and so intense. Everyone stepped up big time, no one more than Cotton. One of the greatest Friars in my humble opinion. Thanks!

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  4. The Original Friar

    March 12, 2019 at 12:20 am

    @kevin_farrahar Thanks for the Great Memories. This week’s Chant ‘Four to the Show Friars’

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  6. Bat Man

    March 14, 2019 at 2:01 am

    Great article, I appreciate you bringing back the memories of the team’s run. I know I shed a tear when it ended against Carolina. Sorry to hear story about your dad, life isn’t fair, not even close, but it cant take away your times you shared with him.

    I wouldn’t bet against powerball Eddie’s team tomorrow in the Garden…

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    For Tommerrrow BIG Game Friar Baaketball Providence College Men’s Basketball Providence College Men’s Baaketball Has To Win Tommerrrow Ugenst The Number 1Tewm SO I Sed Lets Do This Ugen Tommerrrow I Beet Sha Providence College Men’s Basketball The All Team iS Beed Tonight And Becusee Tommerrrow We GOT Beeet The Number 1 Team Tommerrow Becusee That’s Good Tho Providence College Men’s Baketball GOT The 8 Sead Bscusee I New IT IS Going Happin I’m Am NOT Thery In New York Citty Yet Becusee Tommerrrow Derec Lamemdola iS Satying Home And I’m Am Redey For Tommerrrow Tonight Derec Lamendola iS Rexing And Pees And I’m Am Jaming OUT For That BIG Win And Becusee Derec Lamemdola iS Having A Manger Party Tonight SO I Say Lets Brin Villanova Tommerrow Lets Get The Win Tommerrow Something About Makai Ashton Langfrod What He IS Doing

    Providence College Men’s Baaketball Something About Makai Ashton Langfrod Whst He Think And We GOT Get Makai Ashton Langfrod TO WORK Hard Tommerrrow Moring Get In To IT And Providence College Needs BIG Guays
    Isiah Jackson Kalif Young Alphia Dallio Maliek Wight Makai Ashton Langfrod Nate Watson David Duke AJ Reeves
    Tommerrrow And Lets Get BIG Tommerrrow And Cradlagutions All The All Team Good JOB Tonight Cradlagutions To The Providence College Men’s Basketball Ed Cooley What A Ferking Game Good JOB And Providence College Men’s Basketball GOT Thery Frist Home Cort Tonight In The Madison Sqwere Garding And Tommerrrow We Are Black Away Tommerrrow And We Need To Start All The BIG Guays Tommerrow Like Isisiah Jacksion Kailif Young Nate Watson And We Need Do Something Tommerrow And Who’s Redey For This Tommerrrow Cradlagutions To David Duke And Providence College Men’s Basketball Wins Tonight Jus Like That Madison Sqwere Garding Tonight Jus Like That Tommerrrow You GOT Work HARD Tommerrow With Villanova Tommerrow And Come On Guays Tommerrow, Redey For The BIG Game Tommerrrow AT Noon Time So Who’s Ferking Redey For Tommerrrow BIG Game Tommerrow

    Makai Ashton Langford Has To Do Something And Makai Ashton Langfrod Has To Get Going And Start Doing Something Maka Ashton Langfrod I Tell This The Quarferfinal Tommerrrow So Tell Makai Ashton Langfrod To Get Redey For Tommerrow And Be Redey For Tommerrrow And Makai Ashton Langfrod Has To Be HOT Tommerrrow And Becusee Providence College Men’s Basketball Has TO Win For Makai Ashton Langfrod Tommerrow Like Come In And What’s Makai Ashton Langfrod Doing And Win Your Querfinles Tommerrow AT Noon Time And Plerys Derec Lamemdola Wonts To Win This Tommerrow, Ugenst. Villanova And Becusee Villanova Lost Last Weekend Last Saturday Villanova Lost SO That’s I Womt Tell You That Friar Baaketball And Lets Win Tommerrrow Ugenst The Villanova Tommerrow AT The Madison. Sqwere Garding Tommmerrrow, Amd Get The Win Tommerrrow,BIG Game,

    Providence College Men’s Basketball Has To Win Tommerrow You !Madder What Tommerrow And Becuaee I Say
    Let’s Do IT Ugens This Yesr And Becuaee Providence College Men’s Basketball Has To Win Tommerrrow AT The Madison Sqwere Garding And Villanova IS Going To Ferking Luse This Tommerrow Becuaee Providence College Men’s Basketball Has To Win Tommerrrow So Let’s Be Redey For Tommerrrow IS Thursday All Day Long Tommerrrow,Thursday All Day And Tommerrow IS Providence College Men’s Basketball Going To Win This AT The Madison Sqwere Garding Tommerrow And Than I Won’t Villanova To Luse Tommerrow I Hate Jay Wight. And I Think That Jay Wight SUCKS And Becusee Ed Cooley IS The Best Coach Tommerrow Do This For Tommerrow Ed Cooley Do Derec Lamemdola Plerys Tommerrrow YOU GOT All Moring Do IT Tommerrow And Jay Wight SUKS I Hate Him

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