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post #1 of 318 (permalink) Old January 10th, 2007, 21:36 Thread Starter
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NCAA 2007 The ONGOING Season

So that the Purplebrain can have his kicks....We shall post here the Ranking the NCAA will have for the season 6-7 monts from now..

And please dont rant too loud when the "Canes raking bothers your hemorrhoids !!!

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National Champions. 83 87 89 91 and 2001

Xtratime is FULL of BULLIES, and not enough Indians.

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post #2 of 318 (permalink) Old January 17th, 2007, 08:43 Thread Starter
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Former FSU (Semiholes that is !!) standout to become new RB coach

By Gene Williams (Dot Com), Warchant.com Publisher – Rivals.com


First reported to Warchant.com subscribers on the Tribal Council.

For the second time in two weeks Florida State has hired a former player to coach on the offensive side of the football.

Earlier this month, former All-American Lawrence Dawsey, who played at FSU from 1987-90, was hired to coach FSU's wide receivers. On Monday night, Warchant.com confirmed that Dexter Carter, who ran the football and returned kicks for Bobby Bowden from 1986-89, has agreed to become the 'Noles' new running backs coach.

"It's great to be back in Seminole nation," Carter told Rick Ballou of ESPN Radio 1460 in Jacksonville. "I look forward to being a part of this tremendous staff with Jimbo Fisher, Rick Trickett and former teammate Lawrence Dawsey."

The running backs coaching position became vacant when long-time assistant coach Billy Sexton decided to leave the program so he could move on to a fundraising capacity with the FSU Foundation.

For the 39-year old former Seminole, who currently makes his home in Jacksonville (Fla.), his new job as an assistant football coach will be a rather dramatic change in his career path. Since finishing up his NFL career in 1996, which included a Super Bowl victory with the San Francisco 49ers, the former Seminole tailback has been busy completing his master's degree in business management. He has also been very involved in raising four children.

The Baxley, Georgia native finished his FSU career with 1,788 rushing yards (12th all-time) and 17 touchdowns (8th all-time).

Although his overall numbers are impressive, Carter is probably best remembered by Seminole fans for his performance against the Miami Hurricanes in 1989. On that evening, the 'Noles upset the eventual national champions 24-10 and Carter rushed 142 yards, including a 37-yard touchdown run on his first carry.

He would also go on to have a successful NFL career which started by becoming a first-round pick of San Francisco in 1990. In his first two seasons, he rushed for 839 yards but knee problems slowed down his pro career. In 1994, he was able to help the 49ers win a Super Bowl.

Carter finished his seven NFL seasons with 1,042 rushing yards and five touchdowns. He also had 59 receptions for 652 yards and two receiving touchdowns. On special teams, he returned 138 punts for 1,358 yards and 2 touchdowns, while also returning 250 kickoffs for 5,412 yards and two touchdowns.

Although he is short on coaching experience, he has played under some of the best in the business. During his 7-year NFL career he played for Bill Walsh, George Seifert and Mike Holmgren.


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post #3 of 318 (permalink) Old January 18th, 2007, 08:45 Thread Starter
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Florida State rehire fired N.C. State coach Amato



By BRENT KALLESTAD, Associated Press Writer
January 17, 2007

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) -- Former North Carolina State coach Chuck Amato is returning to Florida State as part of Bobby Bowden's major overhaul of his staff.

Amato, who was fired by North Carolina State in November, spent 18 seasons with Bowden through the program's peak years in the 1980s and '90s. The 60-year-old Amato succeeds Kevin Steele as executive head coach and linebackers coach. Steele left to become Alabama's defensive coordinator.

"Chuck will fill the last void we had in our staff and allow us not to miss a beat," Bowden said Wednesday in a release from the school.

A former player at North Carolina State, Amato was fired a day after he completed his seventh season with the Wolfpack. He had a 49-37 record at N.C. State and led the team to five bowl games, but his squads were 25-31 in the Atlantic Coast Conference and never finished higher than fourth.

"I'm excited about being back on board at Florida State," said Amato, who is not expected to sign his contract with Florida State until next week. "I know everybody there and we are so familiar with everything so I'm just very excited about that."

Following a 7-6 season, Bowden replaced everyone on his offensive staff except for tight ends coach John Lilly, the team's recruiting coordinator.

The staff changes began when Bowden's youngest son, Jeff Bowden, resigned under pressure in mid-November as the team's offensive coordinator.

Jimbo Fisher was hired last week as offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach while former Seminoles stars Lawrence Dawsey and Dexter Carter were picked to coach receivers and running backs and veteran Rick Trickett came from West Virginia to handle the offensive line.

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post #4 of 318 (permalink) Old February 8th, 2007, 02:41
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National Signing day!

Well today was National Signing day in college football.

Here's the top ten team rankings and next to them is the number of committs

1 Florida 27
2 Southern Cal 18
3 Tennessee 32
4 LSU 26
5 Texas 24
6 South Carolina 31
7 Auburn 30
8 Notre Dame 18
9 Georgia 23
10 Alabama 24

Here's the top ten recruits with the team they committed too.

1 Jimmy Clausen
Westlake Village (CA) Oaks Christian QB 6-3/200 Notre Dame
Called a “10-year prospect” by many who cover California high school football, Clausen has put up gaudy statistics and won a state championship as a senior. What gets lost with all the talk of leading Notre Dame to the promised land and 60-plus touchdowns in a season, is that Clausen has serious football tools to back up the hype. He has a strong arm, an extremely quick release and razor sharp accuracy. He’s got excellent size and a good frame for a college or pro quarterback. His presence in the pocket and the feel he has for the game are very advanced for a high school player. You combine that with his physical tools and it’s obvious that he’s special.
2 Joe McKnight
River Ridge (LA) John Curtis RB 6-1/193 Southern Cal
Scores touchdowns in multiple ways and is special with the ball in his hands.
3 Eric Berry
Fairburn (GA) Creekside DB 5-11/194 Tennessee
Has all the tools to develop into an elite college cornerback.
4 Ryan Mallett
Texarkana (TX) Texas High QB 6-6/235 Michigan
One of the biggest arms in the country has people talking NFL potential already.
5 Carlos Dunlap
North Charleston (SC) Fort Dorchester DE 6-7/260 Florida
Does uncanny things on the football field for a player his size.
6 Everson Griffen
Avondale (AZ) Agua Fria DE 6-4/266 Southern Cal
The highest ranked player ever from Arizona in the 10-year history of Rivals.com.
7 Marvin Austin
Washington (D.C.) Ballou DT 6-2/291 North Carolina
The nation's top defensive tackle boasts rare agility and quickness.
8 Ronald Johnson
Muskegon (MI) Muskegon WR 6-0/177 Southern Cal
Big long-term potential as a wide receiver, but is just as good at cornerback.
9 Torrey Davis
Seffner (FL) Armwood DT 6-5/290 Florida
Superior quickness and knack for the big play make him dominant.
10 Josh Oglesby
Milwaukee (WI) Saint Francis OL 6-7/315 Wisconsin
Eats defensive linemen and linebackers for lunch with his 6-7, 315-pound frame.


USC is absolutely scary. Out of their 18 recruits 6 are 5 star players. Their are 30 5 star players and this was a bad year. ND did great on the offensive side of the ball. Two top ten RB's top QB great OL, TE and WR. Defensive recruiting still lacking. Good guys in the secondary. A top coner and safety and an athlete who'll probably be moved to CB. Need better front 7.

Last edited by croatian batman; February 8th, 2007 at 02:47.
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post #5 of 318 (permalink) Old February 8th, 2007, 08:50 Thread Starter
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The South/ SE Rulesz !!!!!!!!!!

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National Champions. 83 87 89 91 and 2001

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post #6 of 318 (permalink) Old February 8th, 2007, 22:20 Thread Starter
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Signing Day impact could be felt soon at some schools

By JOSH DUBOW, AP Sports Writer
February 8, 2007


Judging the results of national signing day used to take a few years as even top players struggled to get playing time as freshmen.

A look at the last few national champions shows times have changed. Whether it was Reggie Bush or Dwayne Jarrett at Southern California, or Tim Tebow and Percy Harvin at Florida last season, more and more freshmen are making an immediate impact on the field.

The Gators and Trojans both signed plenty more blue-chippers Wednesday who figure to play a big role next season.

"We have taken a new attitude toward recruiting this year that every freshman in my opinion will play next year," Florida coach Urban Meyer said. "Obviously, that won't happen but we are taking that approach. It used to be, 'Boy, I will be able to save this guy.' But that's over."

Meyer will have lots of options to choose from as Florida brought in the top recruiting class in the country, according to recruiting analysts.

The Gators signed nine of the top 16 players in talent-rich Florida and the No. 1 players from South Carolina, Indiana, Maryland and New England, according to Rivals.com. SuperPrep, National Blue Chips and CSTV also picked Florida as Wednesday's big winner.

"No one is even that close to them," CSTV recruiting analyst Tom Lemming said. "They got help everywhere. In the past 10 years, this has to rank right at the top in recruiting classes. Every position is absolutely loaded."

Florida's class includes Rivals' third-best pro-style quarterback in John Brantley, the nation's top guard in James Wilson, top weakside defensive end in Carlos Dunlap, second-best defensive tackle in Torrey Davis, and top two safeties in Jerimy Finch and Major Wright.

A coaching change at Miami and another down year for Florida State played a key part in the Gators' success.

"They play an exciting brand of ball on offense and defense and a lot of kids want be in that situation," said Allen Wallace, the national recruiting editor for Scout.com and publisher of SuperPrep magazine. "There's no question they've moved into the catbird seat in Florida. They have taken advantage of tough times for both the Hurricanes and Seminoles."

The Trojans closed strong, adding top running backs Joe McKnight from Louisiana and Broderick Green from Arkansas on Wednesday to a class that already included another top back in Marc Tyler; defensive end Everson Griffen, SuperPrep's No. 1 overall player; the nation's No. 1 receiver, Ronald Johnson from Michigan; and blue chip linebacker Chris Galippo from Anaheim, Calif.

Coach Pete Carroll's willingness to play freshmen makes the Trojans an attractive destination for many of the nation's top players.

"Our guys know they're going to get a great chance when they come here. We've proven that," Carroll said. "I think we had 16 freshmen who played last year. We've found that our guys grow up very fast when we put them in positions they excel at.

"The competition is on. The guys who are in our program know they got the same chance when they got here. There's no telling who's going to surface out of this group. We're excited to find out."

The Southeastern Conference was the big winner on signing day as Tennessee, LSU, South Carolina, Auburn, Georgia and Alabama all received at least one top-10 ranking. Other top schools include Texas, Michigan, Notre Dame, Oregon and Nebraska.

Jimmy Clausen, the top-ranked player by Rivals and CSTV, headlines Notre Dame's class and could be ready to step in next season as Brady Quinn's replacement at quarterback. Clausen is one of many players who already have started college, giving him a leg up because he can take part in spring practice.

Clausen made a high-profile commitment to the Irish last April, arriving at his news conference in a limo and predicting four national titles for Notre Dame.

"He's a fierce competitor that wants to come in and compete for playing time," coach Charlie Weis said.

Notre Dame's overall ranking was hurt by some late defections. Athlete Greg Little switched at the last minute to North Carolina and offensive lineman Chris Little decommitted and signed with Georgia. The Irish earlier lost a commitment from defensive end Justin Trattou from New Jersey, who signed with Florida.

The biggest surprise was at South Carolina, where Steve Spurrier brought in a top-10 class to a school that normally struggles to attract blue chip players. Receiver Chris Culliver of North Carolina headlines a class that also includes quarterback Stephen Garcia of Tampa, Fla.

"It is sort of neat to see our name in there with Texas, Southern Cal, Florida and Notre Dame," Spurrier said.

North Carolina, Rutgers, Pittsburgh, Georgia Tech, Oregon and Illinois also did surprisingly well.

New Tar Heels coach Butch Davis got a commitment Wednesday from CSTV defensive player of the year Marvin Austin, a defensive lineman from Washington, D.C.

Illinois coach Ron Zook, who recruited many of the players that led Florida to the national title, signed one of the nation's best receivers, Arrelious Benn out of Washington, D.C., and beat out Notre Dame for one of the top defensive linemen, Martez Wilson of Chicago.

He put together a class that rivals Ohio State and Michigan for the best in the Big Ten, despite winning only two conference games the past two seasons.

"It's stunning that they won those kinds of recruiting battles," Wallace said.



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National Champions. 83 87 89 91 and 2001

Xtratime is FULL of BULLIES, and not enough Indians.

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post #7 of 318 (permalink) Old February 9th, 2007, 17:00
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Bush part of new USC recruiting scandal?
http://sports.yahoo.com/ncaaf/news?s...v=ap&type=lgns

Quote:
McKnight signed a national letter of intent with USC on Wednesday and made comments during a news conference that seemed to suggest communications involving former Trojan Reggie Bush, who is now with the New Orleans Saints.
Former players are forbidden from telephoning prospective recruits, their relatives or guardians.
It's amazing to me how USC is not having there feet held to the fire by the NCAA.... after the first Bush scandal and him clearly taking money while playing at USC and now this... whats it gonna take for them to be put on probation?
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post #8 of 318 (permalink) Old February 19th, 2007, 12:53 Thread Starter
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Rutgers extends Schiano's contract by 4 years

By DAVID PORTER, Associated Press Writer
February 16, 2007

NEWARK, N.J. (AP) -- Rutgers gave football coach Greg Schiano a four-year extension on Friday, the second time in less than two years that the school extended his contract.

Schiano, who received a seven-year extension to 2012 in December 2005, is now signed through 2016. Financial details were to be revealed at an afternoon teleconference.

Schiano, hired in 2000, orchestrated Rutgers' rise from one of the nation's worst programs to a top-10 team last season. He led the Scarlet Knights to their first bowl appearance in 27 years in 2005 and its first-ever bowl win last season.

Last season, Rutgers won its first nine games, rose to a highest-ever No. 7 ranking in The Associated Press poll and defeated Kansas State 37-10 in the Texas Bowl. The Scarlet Knights finished 11-2 and were within a triple-overtime loss at West Virginia of playing in a BCS bowl.

Rutgers went 7-5 and reached the Insight Bowl in 2005.

A former assistant at Miami, Schiano was rumored to be the top candidate to replace fired Larry Coker there, but took his name out of consideration in December.

Schiano's compensation after the 2005 extension, including income from private sources, pushed his total salary over the $1 million mark.

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Que la chupen., y la sigan chupando !!!!

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Xtratime is FULL of BULLIES, and not enough Indians.

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post #9 of 318 (permalink) Old February 25th, 2007, 11:55 Thread Starter
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February 24, 2007
• Dismissed trainer says he helped Callahan get job (AP)

• Keller says he'll have to earn starting QB job at Nebraska (AP)

• Suspended Huskies RB Houston charged with stealing cab

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In all fairness...if Carson35 IS allowed to copy & paste here..So can I !!!!

Que la chupen., y la sigan chupando !!!!

National Champions. 83 87 89 91 and 2001

Xtratime is FULL of BULLIES, and not enough Indians.

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post #10 of 318 (permalink) Old March 4th, 2007, 15:05 Thread Starter
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Vols' Fulmer gets extension, no raise
Patterson leaves Louisville for Tulsa
Glanville becomes Portland State coach
Grobe inks 10-year deal with Wake Forest
Parseghian, Holtz to coach spring game
FSU coaches' pay hike from booster cash
Jesse Jackson: Not enough black coaches

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Que la chupen., y la sigan chupando !!!!

National Champions. 83 87 89 91 and 2001

Xtratime is FULL of BULLIES, and not enough Indians.

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post #11 of 318 (permalink) Old March 6th, 2007, 22:20 Thread Starter
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Gamecocks QB suspended from practice
Illini kick Ellis, McPhearson off team
No questions at quarterback for Georgia
Vols' McNeil cited for underage drinking
Quinn finally works out for NFL scouts
Arkansas' Nutt unhurt in plane mishap
Vols' Fulmer gets extension, no raise

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Que la chupen., y la sigan chupando !!!!

National Champions. 83 87 89 91 and 2001

Xtratime is FULL of BULLIES, and not enough Indians.

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post #12 of 318 (permalink) Old April 1st, 2007, 12:28 Thread Starter
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Spring Football 2007: ~Installing the Tampa 2~

By Paul Clark, CycloneReport.com Publisher – Rivals.com

We've seen and read a lot about it and now it's becoming reality. Installation of the "Tampa 2" defense began Monday night as Iowa State practiced for the fourth time this spring and the second time in pads. Defensive coordinator Wayne Bolt talked about installing the trendy defense and the progress of his unit in general following the late practice.

With Bolt and head coach Gene Chizik of the same mind when it comes to defensive philosophy, it's only natural that the Tampa 2 will be part of the Cyclones' repertoire. Chizik learned it from Tony Dungy's staff with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers when he was an assistant at Central Florida and Bolt learned from Chizik when he became a defensive coach at Troy State. It's an easy coaching chain to follow and the links are strong.

Bolt said the Tampa 2 variation of the basic cover two zone defense isn't all that different from other forms and explained its general qualities.


"The Tampa 2 is basically a two-deep coverage where the corner is responsible for the flat and the safeties are responsible for half (the) field and the linebacker is responsible for the middle of the field," Bolt said, "It's a roll-up coverage, it's good against run and it's good against pass. We put it in today and the kids are getting used to it. It will be a major part of our package."

One of the unique aspects to the Tampa 2 is the deep coverage responsibility of the middle linebacker on some calls, in effect making it a three-deep zone. But Bolt said he's not looking for any extraordinary qualities in a MIKE linebacker to do that job beyond the obvious: speed.

"There's not really anything special (to it)," said Bolt. "We always build our defense around speed, the faster they are the better they are. That's just the way it's been and it will never change. The more speed you have, the better you are. But you don't have to be the fastest guy, just so you run fast with pads on."

ISU has Jesse Smith, Fred Garrin and Kris Means listed at MIKE linebacker on its first depth chart of the spring. Junior college transfer Michael Bibbs, who signed with Arkansas as a safety out of high school, might also step into the MLB position. He was listed at 225 pounds last fall at Copiah-Lincoln Junior College and could report to ISU at 235 to 240 pounds.

Making the Tampa 2 work is also about a lot more than linebacker and defensive back coverage. As with any zone defense, a quarterback under duress is an essential element to success.

"The pass rush is very important whether it be four-man pressure, five-man pressure or when we bring six," Bolt said. "If you can get good four-man pressure, you don't have to blitz a lot. But if you don't you've got to blitz and we're doing some of that right now. We've got some pressure in practice and we have to keep getting better and Coach (Mike) Pelton is doing a great job with our front four."

Plugging in the Tampa 2 on Monday was just part of the continuing process of building the new defense at Iowa State. Bolt said it's a systematic process that requires a lot of repetition and a willingness to buy in and learn from the players, which he has seen in ample supply so far.

"We're continuing our installation of our front and coverages and blitzes," Bolt explained. "The kids are doing a good job of picking things up. Of course everything is not perfect right now but they're working hard to learn and doing a good job in the film room and taking it to the field. And the thing that I've seen is we've gotten better every day and that's all you ask.

"We take fronts and coverages and blitzes and put a little bit in every day," he added. "We rehearsed the first three days then we put in a new coverage today. Tomorrow we'll have off and then Wednesday we'll work on the same things we've been working on, we won't put in anything new."

Iowa State will practice in pads again on Wednesday and then have a lighter session on Friday night before the first full speed scrimmage on the spring on Saturday morning.

~Cool NAME, How Could I Pass It Up ?????~

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National Champions. 83 87 89 91 and 2001

Xtratime is FULL of BULLIES, and not enough Indians.

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post #13 of 318 (permalink) Old April 5th, 2007, 10:32 Thread Starter
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Meyer: Florida deserves attention for sports, academics

April 4, 2007

GAINESVILLE, Fla. (AP) -- Florida is getting plenty of attention from its third major collegiate championship in as many tries, but football coach Urban Meyer doesn't think it's enough.

"It was a weekend infomercial on the University of Florida," Meyer said. "You know what makes me upset? I still don't know how good a job we do marketing our school."


Meyer questioned why Sports Illustrated touted Ohio State earlier this year as a model program when Florida rated better academically and beat the Buckeyes for two straight titles.

"Someone laid a piece of paper on my desk telling how our basketball team has a 100 percent graduation rate and our football team has an 80 percent graduation rate, number one out of 56 bowl teams. Did you guys know that? I think that's kind of important information in today's day in age."

After attending the championship game Monday in Atlanta, Meyer and the rest of the Gators were back at practice Tuesday working to defend their own.

Linebacker Dustin Doe, who was arrested early Sunday morning for fighting in public, also practiced with the team Tuesday.

The Gators' leadership committee met Tuesday to discuss the incident but still has to go over the issue with Meyer before figuring out a punishment.

"We haven't really come to a conclusion yet on anything, but Dustin's a great kid," quarterback Tim Tebow said.


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National Champions. 83 87 89 91 and 2001

Xtratime is FULL of BULLIES, and not enough Indians.

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post #14 of 318 (permalink) Old April 11th, 2007, 10:32 Thread Starter
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Bowden Files: Throw the flag


By Terry Bowden, Yahoo! Sports
April 10, 2007



Terry Bowden will comment on college football issues throughout the months leading up to the 2007 season here in "Bowden Files."

Our college football analyst will file several times a week. Some days he may file twice. Some days he may not file. But check Yahoo! Sports' college football page to make sure you don't miss his latest installment (of course, we'll archive them, too).

And Terry wants you to be involved, so he encourages you to send him a comment or question. That link also appears at the bottom of every article, including Bowden Files. He can't reply personally, but he'll try to address some of your comments and questions in this space.

April 10 – An interesting look at the NCAA stats … How many times have you heard the saying that penalties will get you beat? The truth of the matter is that a lack of penalties will get you beat even quicker. Of the top 10 teams in college football last season in least yards penalized, six of them had losing records. With that list including such teams as Northwestern, Virginia, Vanderbilt, Navy, Air Force, and Stanford, it looks like the lack of penalties points more toward how smart you are than how good you are. Incidentally, the national champion Florida Gators finished the season ranked 109th out of 119 schools in least yards penalized and only one team in the final top 10 made it into the top 35 least-penalized teams.

What’s the difference between a fan and a fanatic? If we were to use the Ohio State Buckeyes as an example, a fan would be someone who nicknames his son, Buck. A fanatic is someone who names his son, Tressel Hayes. The problem is that this is not a hypothetical. It seems that Buckeye fan…atic, Brent Huffines, last week named his newborn son after OSU coaches Jim Tressel and Woody Hayes. However, if you think this sounds a little strange, you better think again. There have been six boys named Tressel in Ohio since 2003. Incidentally, what is the least favorite name in Ohio this year? Urban, of course.

April 9 – Did you know that St. John's (Minn.) head coach John Gagliardi, the winningest coach in college football history, has a unique style of coaching football called "Winning with Nos." That is: No calling him coach. No calisthenics. No tackling during practice. No whistles. If it weren't for those 443 wins, I'd say "no way."…

Speaking of the winningest coach in college football, most people know that Joe Paterno, age 80, and Bobby Bowden, age 77, are the winningest coaches in Division I-A history. Currently, my old man is three games ahead of Joe Pa, with 366 career wins. With both of these guys having spent 41 years as head coaches, many people think that there is just too much pressure in today's game for anyone to last long enough to challenge that record.

Well, not so fast, my friend. At 54, Ohio State head coach Jim Tressel already has 197 victories. He has averaged a little more than 10 wins per season at Ohio State, and if he can maintain that pace, and if he coaches until age 75, he will have 407 total victories (the ones at I-AA Youngstown State count, just like Bobby Bowden's wins at Samford).…

After winning its third national championship in the last year, it looks like I finally get to say something critical about the Florida Gators. Last week, not one but two football players were arrested by local authorities in Gainesville. First, projected starting linebacker Dustin Doe was arrested for fighting in public, a misdemeanor. Then offensive lineman Ronnie Matthews was jailed and charged with a felony for firing a semiautomatic rifle in a dispute at a local nightclub.

April 6 – Here's an update on the states with the most Bowl Subdivision (formerly known as Division I-A) football recruits. I reported earlier that 1) Texas, 2) California and 3) Florida are the top three states for Bowl Subdivision football recruits. Of course, those also are three of the four most populous states (New York ranks third). Reader Paul Otto was kind enough to email me that, based on his calculations, the three states with the most recruits per capita are 1) Mississippi, 2) Louisiana and 3) Alabama – no wonder the SEC does so well in recruiting.

Dawg days – All indications are that Washington head coach Ty Willingham will go with redshirt freshman quarterback Jake Locker when the season opens against Syracuse. Although spring practice has not begun, Willingham said Thursday that Locker would get the nod even if Carl Bonnell recovers from his shoulder surgery. Bonnell took over in the seventh game last year after starter Isaiah Stanback was lost to injuries. The Huskies lost six of their last seven under Bonnell. As much as the Washington fans love their home-grown All-American recruit, I have a hard time projecting a winning season with a quarterback who never has taken a college snap.

College Football Playoff Central – I don't want to get all our Big Ten and Pac-10 readers in a hussy, but many people think it will be those two conferences that ultimately will come between college football and a playoff system. Florida president Bernie Machin, who is spearheading the drive to persuade college presidents to consider a playoff, believes the only real problem will be the Big Ten and the Pac-10 because "they like their sweetheart deal with the Rose Bowl." Maybe fans can visit www.boycotttherosebowl.com, a site that reader David Barnes of Dallas emailed to me.

April 3 – Just as they did in the college football national championship game back in January, the Gators just looked too athletic for the Buckeyes on the basketball court Monday. Florida's basketball team wasn't just as good as advertised, it was better. I don't normally comment a lot about basketball, but when I see a team that is this complete I just have to take notice. Now, with three national championships in a year's time, maybe I won't have to talk or write about the Gators again for a while.

The times, they are a' changin': It used to be that when a college athletic program was accused of breaking NCAA rules, it would hang its head in shame, quietly accept the findings, and promise never to do it again – in hopes of a more lenient punishment. This definitely doesn't seem to be the case anymore … just ask Oklahoma.

OU "strongly disagrees" with the NCAA's allegations that the university failed to adequately monitor the employment of its athletes at a Norman car dealership. The association alleges that the athletic department violated its own guidelines by failing to collect earning statements from 12 football players.

The university has gone on the offensive, with Oklahoma president David Boren quoted as saying, “We met, if not exceeded, industry standards," "There was absolutely nothing else we could have done to detect it," "We should be applauded, not penalized by the NCAA," "These unnecessary and unfitting charges …” and "The University of Oklahoma stands for principle, and all of the actions we took in this matter illustrate that character." "Strongly disagree" is an understatement.

For two groups (the NCAA and universities) that are supposed to be working together for the same cause, it sure sounds like an adversarial relationship to me. I guess we'll find out who is right at the NCAA hearing in Indianapolis on April 14.

April 2 – I forgot to mention that I drove up to Tallahassee, Fla., this weekend to speak to the students at the Florida State University School of Law (I am an '82 graduate), and I managed to take in the Seminole football scrimmage Saturday. I talked my brother Jeff into going with me to the scrimmage, and I have to admit it was a little strange standing on the field next to my brother, the former offensive coordinator at FSU, and watching Jimbo Fisher, the man who replaced him, leading the offense for my father, Bobby, who is the head coach of the whole thing.

When I first became a head football coach at Salem College in 1983, Fisher was the first quarterback I ever recruited and he became a great player and coach for me at Salem College, Samford and then Auburn. Jeff, by the way, was Jimbo's first offensive coordinator. Anyway, we both agreed that the offense looked much improved in only the second week of spring ball.

April 1 – Did you see which states had the most scholarship football players signed this year by Bowl Subdivision (formerly Division I-A) schools? Texas was No. 1 with 374, California was second with 332 and Florida was third with 313. The next closest was the state of Ohio with 157 – barely half of Florida's total. Is it just a coincidence that the last three national champions are Florida, Texas and Southern California? I think not.

Federal authorities recently charged a Toledo player in connection with a point-shaving scheme. Apparently, Harvey "Scooter" McDougle helped a man identified only as "Gary" try to influence other athletes into improperly affecting the outcome of a game. The payoff was said to be cash, merchandise, groceries, and other various gifts. A preliminary hearing is scheduled for April 20 … As a former head football coach at a major university, I always felt that this situation was just a disaster waiting to happen. A poor college athlete gets behind on his Internet gambling debt and gets talked/coerced into fumbling a punt or dropping a touchdown pass. You can imagine the possibilities.

With so many great football players coming back, it's going to be awful hard for anyone not to pick Southern California as the preseason No. 1.

March 30 – The NCAA is being hit with a class-action lawsuit scheduled to go on trial in June that represents all football players and men's basketball players in major programs (nearly every Bowl Subdivision, or Division I-A, school), and it just might cost the NCAA a huge chunk of change.

The athletes are suing for the inclusion of such incidentals within the athletic scholarship as school supplies, laundry money, travel, and health and disability insurance. At about $2,500 per student per year, it could total about $350 million, which the NCAA lawyers insist the sanctioning body can't afford to pay.

I don't know exactly what the NCAA can or cannot afford, but in this case it should be as much as possible as long as it doesn't break the bank. Colleges can't pay the coaches million-dollar salaries and then say they can't pay the student-athletes for reasonable cost-of-living requirements. Its still supposed to be about the student-athlete. …

You had better get used to it: If Florida wins a second NCAA men's basketball title to go along with its current football title, the school will reach a level of success unparalleled in NCAA history. With the best teams in the two most important college sports, two of the best young coaches in America, annual revenues of $82.4 million, one of the most fertile recruiting areas in the country and a president and athletic director that clearly are committed to winning championships in every varsity sport, the Gators are not going away any time soon.


Terry Bowden is Yahoo! Sports' college football analyst. Send Terry a question or comment for potential use in a future column or webcast.

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NCAA approves 32 bowl games for next season

April 18, 2007

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) -- The NCAA has approved the same 32 bowl games for the 2007 football season as last year.

The NCAA Postseason Football Licensing Subcommittee, meeting in San Francisco this week, reviewed all 32 applications and renewed the licenses for all of them.



"It shows the good work and management that these bowl organizers have done to create a positive experience for the student-athletes," acting subcommittee chairman Jeff Hathaway said Wednesday.

The 32 bowls are: Alamo, Allstate Sugar, AT&T Cotton, AutoZone Liberty, BCS National Championship, Bell Helicopter Armed Forces, Brut Sun, Capital One, Champs Sports, Chick-fil-A, Emerald, Fed Ex Orange, Gator, Gaylord Hotels Music City, GMAC, Humanitarian, Insight, International, Meineke Car Care, Motor City, New Mexico, Outback, Pacific Life Holiday, Papajohns.com, PetroSun Independence, Pioneer Pure Vision Las Vegas, R+L Carriers New Orleans, Rose, San Diego County Credit Union Poinsettia, Sheraton Hawaii, Texas and Tostitos Fiesta.

The subcommittee also said about 1.6 million fans attended last season's bowl games and about $217.6 million in bowl revenue was distributed to the participating teams and conferences.




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Top 10 Players on the Rise
Brandon Bair, DE, Oregon
The 22-year-old redshirt freshman delayed his career to serve a two-year Mormon mission, but has made up for lost time this spring. The 6-foot-7, 250-pounder drew raves from Oregon coaches for his consistent performance all spring. He led the team in tackles during a scrimmage last week. He's making a strong challenge for a starting job over veterans Victor Filipe and Nick Reed.
David Bruton, FS, Notre Dame
Primarily used on special teams in his first two seasons in South Bend, Bruton topped off a strong spring with a brilliant performance in the Blue-Gold game. He returned an interception 35 yards for a touchdown, recorded four tackles - including a bone-jarring hit that knocked bullish tight end John Carlson backward – and was named defensive MVP. He'll give the Irish more speed in the secondary than they've had in recent seasons
Graig Cooper, RB, Miami
Despite missing the last week of the spring with a broken little finger, the freshman showed he's a big-time threat. His breakaway ability has drawn comparisons to former Hurricane Devin Hester. Cooper had arguably the best showing of any Miami player this spring, regardless of position. He raised eyebrows and dropped jaws on one 60-yard touchdown run. He appeared to be contained, reversed field, accelerated and dashed untouched into the end zone. Expect Cooper and Javarris James to line up together in some sets next season. "We'll get them on the field and get them touches," running backs coach Tommie Robinson said.
Jermaine Cunningham, DE, Florida
Not only did he add 34 pounds to build his frame to 6-foot-3, 230 pounds, he bulked up his spring performance, too. He showed his potential to be a dominant pass rusher throughout the spring. In one practice he beat starting tackle Carlton Medder on consecutive plays to sack Tim Tebow. Cunningham will also have the luxury of playing opposite potential All-American Derrick Harvey, so he doesn't figure to see many double teams. He could ease the loss of ends Ray McDonald and Jarvis Moss.
Anthony Heygood, LB, Purdue
Listed as the fourth string running back last fall, Heygood is now a starting linebacker. He has good speed and size (6-foot-2, 230) and proved a surprisingly quick study at picking up the nuances of the new position. "He's clearly our best weak-side linebacker," Purdue coach Joe Tiller said. "And if you grade him out over the entire spring, he was our best linebacker overall." Heygood was one of three players presented the most improved player award.
Ryan McMahon, C, Florida State
A third-team defensive tackle last season, McMahon made the switch to center and emerged as the probable starter. The Seminoles need all the help they can get up front after averaging fewer than 100 rushing yards and allowing 26 sacks in 2006. The former three-star recruit from Darlington Prep in Rome, Ga., appears to have moved ahead of John Frady, who has made 21 starts.
DeMarco Murray, RB, Oklahoma
Longtime Oklahoma observers say that Murray had one of the best springs of any Sooner in quite some time. The shifty redshirt freshman appears to be the most explosive of a stable of talented OU running backs. Murray, Allen Patrick and Chris Brown will do their best to offset the exit of Adrian Peterson to the NFL. Murray is a good receiver out of the backfield, but also has demonstrated he can run with power. He rushed for 103 yards on just four carries in the Red & White spring game.
Darren Mustin, LB, Alabama
A third team middle linebacker a year ago, Mustin took advantage of the change to coach Nick Saban's 3-4 defense and apparently secured a starting job at inside linebacker. He played very well all spring and finished off with a solid spring game. He notched three tackles in the A-Day contest, including one for a 2-yard loss on a perfectly read wide-receiver screen pass to Nikita Stover on the first series.
Jordan Pugh, S, Texas A&M
A backup cornerback in 2006, his move to safety gives the Aggies more speed and play-making ability than they've had there in several years. He has also demonstrated this spring that he packs a power punch on receivers and in run support. Pugh played in 13 games last season as a freshman, but did not make a start.
T.J. Yates, QB, North Carolina
Yates was so obscure that his bio wasn't listed in the North Carolina spring media guide. He was the biggest surprise of the Tar Heels' first action under coach Butch Davis. The scout team quarterback last season, Yates finished the spring with a slight lead over projected starter Cam Sexton. He threw three touchdown passes in the final spring scrimmage, prompting raves from Davis. "He's doing some things right now we couldn't get some of the quarterbacks for the Cleveland Browns to do," Davis said. "He's going to the line of scrimmage and getting us out of bad plays and into good ones."

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Top 5 Players on the Slide
Jimmy Johns, RB, Alabama
Johns' 2006 rushing total of 267 yards was modest, but still was the most among returning backs. The 6-foot-2, 227-pound sophomore might have taken a firm hold on the starting tailback job, but raised Saban's ire by missing a couple of practices for academic issues. "You've got a guy that can't even do what needs to be done to get to practice – that's not saying much for him," Saban complained.
Robert Killebrew, LB, Texas
Although his production slipped to 40 tackles last season after recording 67 the previous year, the concern for Killebrew isn't so much his play. The bigger issue is the performances of younger guys like Roddrick Muckleroy and Sergio Kindle who are vying to take his position. Muckleroy and Kindle turned heads throughout the spring, while Killebrew was relatively quiet. A two-year starter, Killebrew is going to have a hard time holding off his challengers.
Brent Schaeffer, QB, Ole Miss
Schaeffer was named the Rebels' starting quarterback before he arrived in Oxford last August. But after an abysmal 2006 season and so-so spring showing, he's fighting former walk-on Seth Adams to retain the starting job. After spring practices were completed, Ole Miss coach Ed Orgeron acknowledged Adams has the edge. "(Adams) has a leg up on Brent right now," he said. "Brent has had some good days and inconsistent days, and we're keeping (the quarterback job) open."
Shannon Woods, RB, Texas Tech
Woods accumulated 1,808 all-purpose yards in 2006, but gave a lackluster effort this spring. He was demoted to the scout team behind a sophomore and a walk-on, and drew sharp criticism from coach Mike Leach. "He's a scout team player," Leach said. "It's a what-have-you-done-for-me-lately business. We'll see if his efforts get him beyond that. I don't know if they will or not."
Kyle Wright, QB, Miami
The two-year starter did nothing to ensure that he would be in charge for a third season. Insiders report he was unable to distinguish himself from backup Kirby Freeman. Wright completed seven of 14 passes for 60 yards in the spring game. Freeman completed eight of 19 for 117 yards. Coach Randy Shannon spent much of the spring refusing to give any indication of how the competition was unfolding. "I don't even know what the quarterbacks are doing. I'm trying to build up a team, and that's the one thing we're concentrating on." Shannon said the starting quarterback would not be named until the Tuesday prior to the season-opener against Marshall.

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College Football Hall of Fame Class of 2007

By – Rivals.com

Tom Brahaney, C, Oklahoma, 1970-72
From one of the most storied football programs in history, Tom Brahaney continues the legacy of outstanding Oklahoma players in the College Football Hall of Fame.
A two-time consensus First Team All-America ('71, '72), Brahaney was the hub of an offensive line that allowed the Sooners to lead the nation in rushing, scoring and total offense in 1971. The Midland, Texas, native was also a two-time All-Big-8 selection and a Lombardi Award finalist in 1972.

Serving as team captain during his senior campaign, Brahaney's snap precision and unsurpassed one-on-one blocking earned him high acclaim – even from archrivals. Following the 1971 "Game of the Century," Nebraska's Rich Glover, a 1995 College Football Hall of Fame inductee, called Brahaney the best center he played against all year.

Brahaney was drafted in the fifth round of the 1973 NFL Draft and played nine seasons with the St. Louis Cardinals. He currently owns and operates a drilling company and resides in Midland.

Dave Brown, DB, Michigan, 1972-74
A defensive phoenom, Dave Brown led one of the stingiest Michigan defenses in school history en route to three Big Ten Championships and a 30-2-1 record during his playing years for the Wolverines.
A two-time First Team All-America selection (consensus-'73, unanimous-'74), Brown commanded the UM secondary that recorded 11 shutouts in 33 career games, allowed no touchdowns in 14 games and just one touchdown in 16 contests. He recorded 212 career tackles and held the school record for career pass break-ups (18) at the end of his career.

Brown, a three-time All-Conference selection, was a first round NFL Draft pick by the Pittsburgh Steelers in 1975 and played on the team's 1976 Super Bowl Championship team. He played 16 years in the pros, mostly with the Seattle Seahawks, and garnered All-Pro recognition in 1984. He was also enshrined in the Seahawks Ring of Honor.

Following his professional career, the Akron, Ohio, native served as an assistant coach for the Seahawks and then with Texas Tech until he passed away in 2006. He is survived by his wife, Rhonda, and his two sons. His wife resides in Lubbock, Texas.

Jeff Davis, LB, Clemson, 1978-81
Captain of Clemson's only National Championship team, Jeff Davis becomes the third Tiger inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame.
The first linebacker in school history to be named consensus First Team All-America (1981), Davis led a Tiger defense that forced a school-record 41 turnovers. He accumulated 175 tackles in 1981, a Clemson record at the time, en route to being named the ACC Player of the Year. He finished his collegiate career with 469 tackles and was also named MVP of the 1982 Orange Bowl.

Drafted in the fifth round of the 1982 Draft by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, the Greensboro, N.C., native started in 72 games between 1982-87 and led the Bucs in tackles three of his six years with the franchise. Davis was inducted into the South Carolina Hall of Fame in 2001 and was also named to the ACC's 50th Anniversary Team.

He received the "Use Your Life Award" from Oprah Winfrey's Angel Network for his work with "Call Me MISTER," an innovative program designed to train African-American male role models as teachers in South Carolina elementary schools. Davis currently works as an assistant athletics director for his alma mater.

Doug Flutie, QB, Boston College, 1981-84
A consummate leader on and off the football field, few can match the unparalleled collegiate success of Boston College's unanimous All-America Doug Flutie.
Remembered forever for his "Hail Mary" touchdown pass to beat Miami (Fla.), Flutie's record-setting career was highlighted by a senior campaign that won him the 1984 Heisman Trophy, Maxwell Award, Walter Camp Award and the Davey O'Brien National Quarterback Award. The three-time ECAC Player of the Year still holds nine BC records, including career passing yards (10,579), season passing yards (3,454) and game touchdown passes (6) and led the BC to a 10-2 record and a 1985 Cotton Bowl victory.

Originally from Manchester, Md., Flutie was known for conquering academia as well, having been named an NFF National Scholar-Athlete and a Rhodes Scholarship nominee in 1984. Drafted in the 11th round of the 1985 NFL Draft, he split his 21-year professional career between the NFL and the Canadian Football League. He was a six-time CFL Player of the Year and three-time Grey Cup MVP prior to earning NFL Comeback Player of the Year laurels in 1998.

He and his wife established the Doug Flutie, Jr. Foundation for Autism in 2000, assisting disadvantaged families in the care of their autistic children. He has since raised over $7 million for the cause. Currently a studio analyst for ABC/ESPN, he resides in Natick, Mass.

Johnnie Johnson, DB, Texas, 1976-79
A versatile threat as a fierce tackler and punt returner, Texas' Johnnie Johnson set numerous school records and was twice named a consensus All-America ('78, '79) during his prolific career.
Hailing from LaGrange, Texas, Johnson earned recognition from the Downtown Athletic Club as the nation's top defensive back in 1978. He finished his career with 13 interceptions returned for 150 yards, 282 tackles and led a defense that surrendered an average of only nine points per game.

Equally as impressive as his defensive accomplishments, Johnson accumulated over 1,000 career punt return yards and still owns the UT records for single season punt returns (44) and career punt returns (114). The three-time All-Southwest Conference pick currently ranks second all-time in school season return yards (538) and fourth in career return yards (1,004).

Selected as the 17th overall pick in the 1980 NFL Draft, he spent 10 of his 11 years in the professional ranks with the Los Angeles Rams. Named to the SWC All-Decade Team for the 1970s and to the Longhorn Hall of Honor in 1990, Johnson currently resides in Santa Clara, Calif.

Rex Kern, QB, Ohio State, 1968-70
Considered one of the most prolific quarterbacks in Ohio State history as well as a quintessential performer in the classroom, Rex Kern was the true definition of a scholar-athlete during his Buckeye career.
The first All-America (1969) quarterback to play for legendary coach Woody Hayes, Kern led OSU to three consecutive Big Ten titles and the 1968 National Championship. During his junior campaign, he set a school record for total offense in a single season (1,585) and finished third in the Heisman Trophy voting. He was also named Rose Bowl MVP. In three years as a starter, "Ramblin' Rex" completed 188 of 364 passes for 2,444 yards and 19 touchdowns.

A recipient of the NFF's National Scholar-Athlete Award, Kern earned All-Big Ten Academic Team accolades in 1970 and an NCAA Post Graduate Scholarship the following year. After receiving his bachelor's degree, the Lancaster, Ohio native twice returned to his alma mater to further his education, ultimately earning his Ph.D. in Health, Physical Education and Recreation.

Kern was drafted by the Baltimore Colts in the 1971 and played four seasons in the NFL, receiving numerous humanitarian awards from the league. He established the Anne and Woody Hayes Endowment for the prevention of child abuse at Columbus Children's Hospital in 2001 and resides in Camarillo, Calif.

Ahmad Rashad, RB/WR, Oregon, 1969-71
A two-position standout at the University of Oregon, Ahmad Rashad's versatility confirmed his status as a premier player in the Pac-10 as well as one of the Ducks' most record-breaking athletes in history.
A three-time All-Conference selection, Rashad (then Bobby Moore) set 14 school records and was the only player ever to lead the Pac-10 in scoring at two different positions. He established single-game (249), season (1,211) and career (2,306) rushing records for the Ducks in addition to season (54) and career (131) records in receiving. During his senior season, the Portland native rushed for more than 100 yards in seven of Oregon's eleven games, despite playing one of the country's toughest schedules.

By career's end, the 1971 First Team All-America tallied 226 points and earned team MVP honors twice. He was the first offensive player chosen in the 1972 NFL Draft and enjoyed 14 years in the pros. He made four Pro Bowl appearances, one Super Bowl appearance and ranked tenth all-time in receiving upon retirement.

Extremely active in the community, he dedicates his time to various youth projects, including the Boys and Girls Clubs of America, the NBA Read to Achieve program and the Robin Hood Foundation. An Emmy Award-winning sportscaster, Rashad is executive producer and host for NBA Entertainment series and specials. He resides in Greenwich, Conn.

Anthony Thompson, RB, Indiana, 1986-89
Arguably one of the greatest running backs in college football history, Indiana's Anthony Thompson shattered a multitude of school, conference and national records during his storied rushing career.
Thompson pummeled rival defenses, becoming a two-time First Team All-America (consensus-'88, unanimous-'89) and Big Ten Player of the Year twice. In his prolific senior season, he captured the NCAA rushing and scoring title, received Walter Camp Player of the Year and Maxwell Award honors and finished second in the 1989 Heisman Trophy voting.

A native of Terre Haute, Ind., he finished his career with 5,299 rushing yards and led Indiana to three bowl appearances. Thompson also held the Division I record for career touchdowns (65) until 1998 and the Big Ten record for points scored (412) until 1999. Still holding six Hoosier records, including single-game rushing yards (377) and most 100-yard rushing games (28), IU's most valuable player award was renamed in his honor.

He was selected in the second round of the 1990 NFL Draft by the Phoenix Cardinals, spending three seasons with the club and two with the Los Angeles Rams. Thompson currently works an assistant director for the Hoosier Varsity Club.

Wilson Whitley, DT, Houston, 1973-76
The heart and soul of a Houston squad that silenced some of the college football's greatest teams, Wilson Whitley left an indelible mark on school and conference history.
The 1976 consensus All-America led UH to a share of the 1976 Southwest Conference title in its first year in the league and a Cotton Bowl berth, where the Cougars defeated Maryland. In one of his most memorable games, Whitley and the Houston defense blanked perennial powerhouse Texas 30-0, holding Earl Campbell to only 24 yards rushing.

The Plantersville, Texas native was named the Rotary Lombardi Award winner as Division I's top lineman in 1976, and perhaps even more impressive, Whitley was named Southwest Conference Player of the Decade for the 1970s despite only playing one year of his career in the conference.

Drafted eighth overall in the first round of the 1977 NFL Draft by Cincinnati, he played seven seasons in the NFL with the Bengals and the Houston Oilers. Whitley served as the National Director of Sports Marketing with Holiday Inn, Inc., until his passing in 1992.

Reggie Williams, LB, Dartmouth, 1973-75

Arguably Dartmouth's greatest linebacker ever, Reggie Williams cultivated one of the most highly decorated defensive careers in Ivy League history.
A First Team All-America selection in 1975, he won virtually every Dartmouth football award in existence, including the Jake Crouthamel Award for an outstanding underclassman and the Bob Blackman Award as the Big Green MVP. Williams was also a three-time All-Ivy pick and was named to the All-East Region and All-New England teams for two consecutive seasons. He still holds the school record for the career unassisted tackles (243) and ranks second in the school's all-time career tackles ranks (370).

The Flint, Mich., native attended Dartmouth on an academic scholarship and was also crowned the Ivy League's Heavyweight Wrestling Champion in 1975. Drafted in the third round of the 1976 NFL Draft by the Cincinnati Bengals, he enjoyed 14 seasons in pros and twice appeared in the Super Bowl.

Extremely active in community affairs, Williams has volunteered for the United Way and earned numerous humanitarian awards while in the NFL. Named to Sports Illustrated's "Most Influential Minorities in Sports," he is the Vice President of Disney Sports Attractions in Orlando.

Richard Wood, LB, Southern California, 1972-74
Among Notre Dame's most elite defensive tacklers, Chris Zorich enjoyed success after success while playing for one of college football's most storied programs.
Elected captain of the Fighting Irish during his senior year, Zorich won numerous individual accolades, including consensus All-America honors in 1989 and unanimous All-America laurels the following season. He was also the 1990 recipient of the Rotary Lombardi Award and named the CBS Sports/Chevrolet Defensive Player of the Year.

Instrumental in helping the Irish to the 1988 National Championship, the Chicago native amassed 219 career tackles and led ND to four bowl game appearances. He also received Orange Bowl MVP recognition in 1990. Drafted in the second round of the 1991 NFL Draft by his hometown team, Zorich enjoyed seven years in the league with the Bears and the Washington Redskins.

Following his NFL career, he returned to his alma mater to pursue a law degree in order to further assist those in need. Zorich established the Chris Zorich Foundation in 1993, which provides assistance and opportunities to disadvantaged Chicagoans.

Chris Zorich, DT, Notre Dame, 1988-90
Among Notre Dame's most elite defensive tacklers, Chris Zorich enjoyed success after success while playing for one of college football's most storied programs.
Elected captain of the Fighting Irish during his senior year, Zorich won numerous individual accolades, including consensus All-America honors in 1989 and unanimous All-America laurels the following season. He was also the 1990 recipient of the Rotary Lombardi Award and named the CBS Sports/Chevrolet Defensive Player of the Year.

Instrumental in helping the Irish to the 1988 National Championship, the Chicago native amassed 219 career tackles and led ND to four bowl game appearances. He also received Orange Bowl MVP recognition in 1990. Drafted in the second round of the 1991 NFL Draft by his hometown team, Zorich enjoyed seven years in the league with the Bears and the Washington Redskins.

Following his NFL career, he returned to his alma mater to pursue a law degree in order to further assist those in need. Zorich established the Chris Zorich Foundation in 1993, which provides assistance and opportunities to disadvantaged Chicagoans.



Herb Deromedi, Central Michigan (1978-93), 110-55-10
A fixture at Central Michigan for 16 years, Herb Deromedi led the Chippewas to 14 winning seasons and becomes the first CMU coach or player inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame.
The all-time winningest coach in Mid-American (MAC) Conference history, Deromedi ranked 15th among all active NCAA Division I head coaches in winning percentage upon retirement. His 90 MAC wins are also a league record. He finished his prolific career with a 110-55-10 record (.657), highlighted by consecutive victories over Michigan State in 1991 and '92.

Under Deromedi's tutelage, the Chippewas garnered back-to-back conference championships in 1979 and '80. CMU added another league title in 1990, sparking a berth in the California Raisin Bowl. He was also twice named MAC Coach of the Year and has coached 71 First-Team All-Conference picks, including seven future NFL players, and four NFF National Scholar-Athletes.

Deromedi served as Roy Kramer's defensive coordinator at CMU prior to becoming head coach and was instrumental in leading the Chippewas to the Division II National Championship in 1974. He is a member of the Michigan Sports Hall of Fame and became the CMU's athletics director in 1994. He retired as an administrator just last year and resides in Mount Pleasant, Mich.

Joe Paterno, Penn State (1966-present), 363-121-3
No one in Football Bowl Subdivision football history has coached longer or won more games at one school than Joe Paterno has at Penn State. Although his legacy is not yet complete, his coaching influence has spanned parts of six decades and his impact will be felt forever.
For 57 years and 643 games, Paterno has coached Nittany Lion football – the last 41 as head coach. A five-time National Coach of the Year honoree, he currently ranks second, only to Bobby Bowden (366), with 363 career victories on the major college level. Paterno's teams have recorded five undefeated seasons, 21 finishes in the AP Top 10 and two National Championships. With a record of 22-10-1, he is the all-time leader among coaches in bowl appearances and victories.

Since 1966, Paterno has coached 73 First Team All-Americas, 15 NFF National Scholar-Athletes, more than 300 future NFL players and seven members of the College Football Hall of Fame.

PSU's remarkable 11-1 record in 2005 marked the fifth different decade and 19th time overall that the Nittany Lions have won at least 10 games in a season with Paterno at the helm. The NFF honored him with its Distinguished American Award in 1992 and recognized him again in 2006 with its highest honor, the prestigious Gold Medal. Originally slated as a member of last year's College Football Hall of Fame class, his induction was deferred due to injury.



*Biographies courtesy of College Football Hall of Fame

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post #19 of 318 (permalink) Old May 20th, 2007, 13:04 Thread Starter
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Big 12: What we know, what we don't

By Olin Buchanan, Rivals.com College Football Senior Writer


Spring was a season of change in the Big 12.

Kansas State changed its defensive scheme and Ian Campbell changed his position.

Oklahoma State changed defensive coordinators and its defensive philosophy.

Transfers Sam Keller and Michael Machen appeared on the verge of winning the starting quarterback jobs at Nebraska and Baylor, respectively.

There is even some talk that the North Division winner might win the Big 12 championship for a change.


If that's the case, the North winner will still probably have to get past Oklahoma or Texas.

That much hasn't changed.




Baylor
Source: Jason Howell of SicEmSports.com
What we learned: The strength of the defense will be at linebacker and safety. The Bears return starting LBs Joe Pawelek and Nick Moore and top backups Ben Hixson and Antonio Johnson. Jordan Lak, Dwain Crawford, Tim Atchison, Jeremy Williams, Brandon Stiggers and Marlon Price are a solid group that will provide production and depth at rover, outside safety and free safety.
Biggest question that remains: Who will be the starting quarterback? Michael Machen seems to be the front-runner, but the race isn't over yet. Transfers Ryan Roberts and John David Weed have drawn praise, and last year's backup - Blake Szymanski - and redshirt freshman Tyler Beatty are still in the picture. The competition there will continue into the fall.

Colorado
Source: Adam Munsterteiger of BuffStampede.com
What we learned: The Buffaloes' offense will score more points in 2007. After finishing last in the Big 12 in total offense last season, Colorado showed vast improvement in the spring. As the Buffs enter their second year under Coach Dan Hawkins, familiarity with the system and better quarterback performance are two factors that point toward improved play.
Biggest question that remains: Who will start at defensive end? The graduation of Abraham Wright takes the Buffaloes' top pass rusher out of the picture. Alonzo Barrett and Maurice Lucas have shown glimpses of potential but are inexperienced and unproven.

Iowa State
Source: Paul Clark of CycloneReport.com
What we learned: The Cyclones' success next season will rest largely on the development and improvement of the lines. On defense, Iowa State has three junior college players scheduled to report in the summer or fall. Each of them needs to be of starter quality, or at least be a solid backup. The offensive line will have four new starters. How well it jells is critical to quarterback Bret Meyer having a bounce-back year.
Biggest question that remains: Who are the playmakers? Wide receiver Todd Blythe is one, but there is no one else on that side of the ball who can wear the label. It's the same on defense. Linebacker Alvin Bowen is a proven playmaker, but no one else fits the bill. Junior college running back J.J. Bass needs to come in and be a playmaker, and another receiver - R.J. Sumrall or Milan Moses - needs to step up and complement Blythe. Free safety James Smith has the talent to be a star.

Kansas
Source: Jon Kirby of JayhawkSlant.com
What we learned: The starting quarterback job remains wide open. Neither Kerry Meier nor Todd Reesing won the starting job, and the competition will continue into the fall. The offense showed a new look of getting plays from the sideline, and a variation of the no-huddle. It's also apparent the Jayhawks will use two different running backs. Jake Sharpe is a quick, cut-back runner, and Brandon McAnderson is a bruising fullback-type runner. Defensively, junior college transfer Kendrick Harper emerged as a first-team cornerback over Anthony Webb - who was a freshman All-American.
Biggest question that remains: Who will provide a pass rush from the defensive end spots? John Larson and Russell Brorsen came out of the spring as starters, but the competition is far from finished. Maxwell Onyebule moved to end and may be the most athletic player there. Jeff Wheeler has the size and range to contribute. Incoming freshman Jake Laptad has bulked up to 235 pounds and could get a chance to get on the field early.

Kansas State
Source: Tim Fitzgerald of GoPowercat.com
What we learned: The Wildcats defense made a quick conversion from the 4-3 set it ran under Bill Snyder to a 3-4. Ian Campbell, an All-Big 12 defensive end last season, had an easy transition to outside linebacker.
Biggest question that remains: Can quarterback Josh Freeman get more consistent and cut down on turnovers? Freeman committed nine turnovers in season-closing losses to Kansas and Rutgers last season. He threw two interceptions in the spring game.

Missouri
Source: Gabe DeArmond of PowerMizzou.com
What we learned: The Tigers offense will be as good as anticipated. Quarterback Chase Daniel threw just 12 incomplete passes in three spring scrimmages. In those scrimmages, he threw for 697 yards and eight touchdowns with just two interceptions. WR Will Franklin and TEs Martin Rucker and Chase Coffman were known quantities. Another year for Jared Perry and Danario Alexander - who earned a starting spot - and the addition of Jeremy Maclin will make Missouri's the best receiving corps in the Big 12. Running back Tony Temple rushed for 1,000 yards last season. If he does it again, Missouri has the horses to be among the nation's best offenses.
Biggest question that remains: Can the Tigers stop anyone? The return of a healthy Ziggy Hood will help heal a run defense that struggled last season. However, the major question is at cornerback now that Domonique Johnson is gone. Darnell Terrell will hold down one side, but the Tigers have no proven player at the other corner.

Nebraska
Source: Sean Callahan of HuskersIllustrated.com
What we learned: The biggest thing we learned this spring was there shouldn't be much of a drop, if any, at quarterback for Nebraska. The Cornhuskers lost Big 12 Conference player of the year Zac Taylor, but senior transfer Sam Keller and junior Joe Ganz both had strong springs. Keller particularly look impressive, completing 10 of 13 passes for 193 yards and one in touchdown in the Red-White game.
Biggest question that remains: The obvious question that Nebraska still must answer is on the defensive line. The Huskers are replacing four starters up front, and this position continues to be a work in a progress. Another thing to follow will be the status of senior wide receiver Maurice Purify. Earlier this month, Purify was arrested for an altercation that took place in a downtown Lincoln bar. He is scheduled to appear in court later this summer for counts of assault and resisting arrest. How many games will he miss this fall because of this?
Oklahoma
Source: Carey Murdock of SoonerScoop.com
What we learned: OU's offensive is good enough to create running lanes for all its running backs - and not just those named Adrian Peterson. Even without 6-foot-8, 360-pound Phil Loadholt, a projected starter at left tackle, the Sooners ran more impressively than anyone could have imagined. Some of the running success could be attributed to talented backs /Allen Patrick, Chris Brown and DeMarco Murray, but the Sooners also return six players who started along the offensive line in 2006. Even though the Sooners didn't find a clear starter at quarterback, they should be able to dominate most defensive fronts on the ground.
Biggest question that remains: The easy answer is quarterback, but a deeper analysis reveals a major void at strong safety. Oklahoma has a great tradition there because of players like Roy Williams. Converted corner Reggie Smith has manned that position the last two years, but that move was viewed as a temporary solution. He moved back to cornerback this spring and no one stepped up to fill his spot. Former starting CB D.J. Wolfe took over at safety halfway through the spring. Oklahoma struggled on defense early last season because freshman Keenan Clayton didn't deliver as the starting SS. With the loss of linebackers Rufus Alexander and Zach Latimer, the Sooners cannot afford any uncertainty in the secondary.

Oklahoma State
Source: Jeff Johnson of OState.com
What we learned: New defensive coordinator Tim Beckman is more aggressive than his predecessor, Vance Bedford. Beckman instigated several position changes this spring and challenged the Cowboys defenders to step up their games in a very personal manner.
Biggest question that remains: Can Beckman's style turn around the Oklahoma State defense? With the Cowboys' high-powered offense the defense doesn't have to be great, just solid.

Texas
Source: Geoff Ketchum of Orangebloods.com
What we learned: The Longhorns are loaded with young talent. Although the schedule is as favorable as it could possibly be, this might be a team that's a year away from great things because of the number of first- and second-year players competing for playing time in all areas. Quarterback Colt McCoy is the star of the show, but unless some of the young defensive backs, linebackers and offensive linemen step up in a big way, a run at a national title might be asking a bit much.
Biggest question that remains: Remember when Oklahoma came into the 2007 season with major question marks along the offensive line? Well, this year it's the Longhorns' turn to face the fire. If Cedric Dockery can return in the fall from his ACL injury the offensive line will return three starters. However, the other two positions are manned by unproven players and experienced depth across the board is lacking.

Texas A&M
Source: Troy Miller of AggieYell.com
What we learned: A&M's offense is going to be special, especially the running game. A&M has great running backs in Mike Goodson and Jorvorskie Lane, and redshirt freshman Cornell Tarrant looks solid as a backup. Fullback Chris Alexander is arguably the best in the country. They are running behind an experienced and talented offensive line.
Biggest question that remains: Will the kicking game be a liability? Kicker Matt Szymanski missed an extra point in the spring game and wasn't overly impressive during spring practices. Backup K Richie Bean doesn't have Szymanski's leg strength and isn't much more accurate. Szymanski has the talent to be an All-American candidate, but he has to turn potential into production.

Texas Tech
Source: Chris Level at RedRaiderSports.com
What we learned: Having one quarterback is better than two. This is clearly Graham Harrell's team now, and he looked the part of a leader throughout spring. There is no ongoing quarterback race now that Chris Todd has transferred, and Harrell seems at ease and poised to lead. We also learned that Michael Crabtree will be the next great receiver at Texas Tech. He will likely push for Big 12 newcomer of the year honors. He had three catches for 112 yards and a touchdown in the Red & Black game, and that was considered an "off" day based on previous scrimmages.
Biggest question that remains: What will happen with Shannon Woods? Coach Mike Leach demoted Woods, who led the Big 12 in all-purpose yardage last season, to second string. Leach wasn't thrilled with the effort that Woods had shown in practice.

Olin Buchanan is the senior college football writer for Rivals.com. He can be reached at [email protected].



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National Champions. 83 87 89 91 and 2001

Xtratime is FULL of BULLIES, and not enough Indians.

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post #20 of 318 (permalink) Old May 31st, 2007, 13:33 Thread Starter
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Notre Dame QB battle down to three
Louisville dismisses Alston, Holston
USC S Pinkard arrested on suspected DUI
SEC coaches disagree on early signing
Call for five-year eligibility renewed
Vols' Marsalous Johnson found not guilty
Pata's family to get $2M settlement

Chairman of the BORED © !!!!!& MASTER BAITER ©

In all fairness...if Carson35 IS allowed to copy & paste here..So can I !!!!

Que la chupen., y la sigan chupando !!!!

National Champions. 83 87 89 91 and 2001

Xtratime is FULL of BULLIES, and not enough Indians.

Damos TODO por los Chilenos en el extranjero
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