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2007 USC Preview

Discussion in 'All Other San Diego Sports' started by BoltsFanUK, Aug 8, 2007.

  1. BoltsFanUK

    BoltsFanUK Well-Known Member

    Sep 12, 2006
    USC is as loaded as ever, and even more so, with the deepest, most talented defense yet in the Pete Carroll era. Will all the next level skill on both sides of the ball translate to a national title?

    If the other nine Pac-10 teams were hoping to finally dethrone USC, last year was the time to do it. In the post-Matt Leinart and Reggie Bush era, the Trojans were as vulnerable as they’d been in a few seasons, losing to Oregon State and UCLA. Yet, in their unique version of a rebuilding year, they still won 11 games and a fifth straight Pac-10 championship. With last year now in the rear view mirror and as many 18 starters back, it’s no wonder USC is primed for another run at a national championship.

    Head coach: Pete Carroll
    7th year: 65-12
    Returning Lettermen:
    Off. 26, Def. 27, ST 3
    Lettermen Lost: 30
    Ten Best USC Players
    1. OT Sam Baker, Sr.
    2. QB John David Booty, Sr.
    3. DT Sedrick Ellis, Sr.
    4. LB Keith Rivers, Sr.
    5. FS Taylor Mays, Soph.
    6. LB Rey Maualuga, Jr.
    7. LB Brian Cushing, Jr.
    8. DE Lawrence Jackson, Sr.
    9. CB Terrell Thomas, Sr.
    10. SS Kevin Ellison, Jr.
    2007 Schedule
    CFN Prediction: 12-0

    Sept. 1

    Sept. 15
    at Nebraska

    Sept. 22
    Washington State

    Sept. 29
    at Washington

    Oct. 6

    Oct. 13

    Oct. 20
    at Notre Dame

    Oct. 27
    at Oregon

    Nov. 3
    Oregon State

    Nov. 10
    at California

    Nov. 23
    at Arizona State

    Dec. 1

    2006 Schedule
    CFN Prediction: 11-1
    2005 Record: 11-2
    Preview 2006 predicted wins

    9/2 at Arkansas W 50-14
    9/16 Nebraska W 28-10
    9/23 at Arizona W 20-3
    9/30 at Wash St W 28-22
    10/7 Washington W 26-20
    10/14 Arizona State W 28-21
    10/28 at Oregon State L 33-31
    11/4 at Stanford W 42-0
    11/11 Oregon W 35-10
    11/18 California W 23-9
    11/25 Notre Dame W 44-24
    12/2 at UCLA L 13-9
    1/1 Rose Bowl
    Michigan W 35-18

    The personnel and coaching staff may change, but the beat goes on at Troy because of two constants, Pete Carroll and recruiting classes packed with more blue chips than a casino. Trojan fans held their collective breath for another off-season as Carroll fielded interest from half the NFL teams with openings, but opted to stay where he’s rebuilt the program into a perennial top 10 factory.

    USC is loaded with talent and experience on both sides of the ball, so it’s not hyperbole to suggest the second team could win the Pac-10 this fall. The departures of receivers Dwayne Jarrett and Steve Smith just means there’ll be a new wave of young stars on the horizon, but it’s on defense that the Trojans will be freakishly good. Good luck finding a weakness on a unit that’s a who’s who of future draft choices and welcomes back ten starters, 11 counting safety Josh Pinkard, who missed 2006 with an ACL tear.

    For USC, the 2007 campaign kicked off with a 32-18 Rose Bowl domination of Michigan that was eerily similar to the 2004 game, which wound up being the launching point of a perfect season. There are a couple of question marks on offense and a nasty road gauntlet to navigate, however, the Trojans once again have the horses to go wire-to-wire for a national title.

    What to watch on offense … Without Bush and LenDale White, the Trojan running game regressed in 2006, but that won’t become a trend. Now that he has healthy fullbacks, new coordinator Steve Sarkisian wants to use more two-back sets, creating space for a slew of gifted runners, including sophomores C.J. Gable, Emmanuel Moody and Stafon Johnson and mega-recruit Joe McKnight. John David Booty was sensational in the Rose Bowl, but was inconsistent in his debut as the starter, and must find a rhythm with a new set of go-to receivers. You don’t get better by losing Jarrett and Smith, but behind them is an embarrassment of size and speed, led by Patrick Turner and Vidal Hazelton.

    What to watch on defense …When All-Pac-10 juniors Lawrence Jackson, Sedrick Ellis and Keith Rivers decided to return for their senior years, the framework of a very special defense was in place. Rey Maualuga is a budding beast in the middle and Rose Bowl MVP Brian Cushing, an end that could replace Dallas Sartz at strongside linebacker, had his coming-out-party in Pasadena. The once green secondary is a year older and tighter, which will allow the unit to blitz with more confidence and regularity.

    The team will be far better if … it gets back to being one of the nation’s most opportunistic defenses. Under Carroll, no one in America has been better than USC at creating turnovers, but the unit slumped last year, picking off just 11 passes and recovering only 11 fumbles. If the Trojans return to their ball-hawking ways, beating them in 2007 gets immeasurably tougher.

    The Schedule: There are just enough landmines to either ruin a national title run, or secure USC as the unquestioned number one team in America. Assuming there should be a little bit of a revenge factor against Oregon State, barring a bizarre alignment of the planets there won’t be any problems with the five home dates before the showdown with a UCLA team that’s got realistic dreams of a Pac 10 title. However, the six road games, an inordinate amount for a program of this caliber, are all interesting. Oregon and Arizona State will be more than good enough to pull off upsets, while if everything breaks the right way, Washington could be tough at home. Going to Notre Dame is always harsh, the date at California might be for the national title, not just the Pac 10 championship, and the early road trip to Nebraska is one of the toughest that any top team has to make.

    Best Offensive Player: Senior OT Sam Baker. John David Booty might be the Heisman candidate and the star of the show, but Baker is the unsung key to the offense. The 6-5, 305-pound, two-time All-American is back for his fourth season on the left side where he’s been a rock of a run blocker and one of the team’s most consistent pass protectors.

    Best Defensive Player: Senior DT Sedrick Ellis. If it’s possible to play at USC and be underrated on a national scale, it happened last year to Ellis. He was the rock the rest of the line operated around while growing into a consistent playmaker against the run and behind the line of scrimmage. Despite missing three games, he finished with 34 tackles, eight tackles for loss and 4.5 sacks. He’ll be an even more dangerous playmaker this year with all the experience around him.

    Key player to a successful season: Junior WR Patrick Turner. The 6-5 junior might not be Mike Williams or Dwayne Jarrett, and he doesn’t have the jaw-dropping talent of Vidal Hazelton, but he’s the team’s experienced receiver and a huge target for Booty to rely on. While he’s done well when give the chance to shine, he has to prove he can be the main man game in and game out.

  2. BoltsFanUK

    BoltsFanUK Well-Known Member

    Sep 12, 2006
    2007 USC Preview - Offense

    What you need to know: Does anyone in the country reload faster than the Trojans? While there’ll be new faces on the line, at wide receiver, and at offensive coordinator, the high-powered results that have become commonplace in the Pete Carroll era aren’t about to change. Of course, it helps to have at the controls strong-armed senior John David Booty, one of the early favorites to add a fourth Heisman Trophy to Heritage Hall in the last six years. He’ll be surrounded by an absolutely decadent amount of skill position talent, but most of the receivers lack experience at this level. In this case, talent will overcome inexperience in a rout. At 6-5 and 220 pounds, junior receiver Patrick Turner has the imposing size and sticky fingers to conjure up images of Mike Williams and Dwayne Jarrett, and have a breakout year. Although the line is going to miss the presence of center Ryan Kalil, returning two-time All-American Sam Baker to protect Booty’s blindside will help cushion the blow.

    Returning Leaders
    Passing: John David Booty
    269-436, 3,347 yds, 29 TD, 9 INT
    Rushing: Chauncey Washington
    157 carries, 744 yds, 9 TD
    Receiving: Fred Davis
    38 catches, 352 yds, 3 TD

    Star of the offense: Senior QB John David Booty
    Player that has to step up and become a star: Senior C Matt Spanos
    Unsung star on the rise: Junior WR Patrick Turner
    Best pro prospect: Senior LT Sam Baker
    Top three all-star candidates: 1) Baker 2) Booty 3) TE Fred Davis
    Strength of the offense: The passing game, the offensive line
    Weakness of the offense: Inexperience at the skill positions, center


    Projected Starter: Unlike a year ago, senior John David Booty begins this season as the undisputed leader of the Trojan offense. In his debut as Matt Leinart’s successor, the All-America candidate threw for 3,347 yards and 29 touchdowns, while getting picked just nine times in an All-Pac-10 season. However, he didn’t win the Heisman or a national championship in 2006, and a couple of tipped passes at the end of losses to Oregon State and UCLA won’t soon be forgotten. Yes, the bar for USC quarterbacks these days is in a different solar system. Booty actually has a stronger arm than Leinart, has good feet in the pocket, and brings a war chest of knowledge, leadership and poise that comes with being a fifth-year player. Now all he has to do is elevate the play of a young receiving corps and return home to Louisiana next Jan. 7 for a shot at a national championship.

    Projected Top Reserves: Much the way Booty had to wait his turn to succeed Leinart, sophomore Mark Sanchez must soldier on as the backup until the wraps come off in 2008. The nation’s top prep quarterback in 2004 is 6-3 and 225 pounds with the powerful right arm to make all the throws in this offense. A student of the game, his mechanics are impeccable and his football IQ increases each year with the program. With blowouts likely to be more frequent in 2007, look for the staff to get Sanchez a few more reps than a year ago.

    Arkansas transfer Mitch Mustain won’t be eligible until next year, and no one after the top two have any experience, so it’s imperative that the past back problems of Booty and Sanchez don’t flare up.

    Watch Out For… Booty’s numbers to be relatively modest compared to other notable quarterbacks. It’s not as if he can’t throw 35-40 touchdown passes, but with a brigade of gifted backs and a defense that’ll fuel weekly routs, he won’t have to pass all that much in the second half of games. Think Troy Smith, who threw 22 touchdown passes through the first ten games of last season.
    Strength: Two quarterbacks that’ll play on Sundays. While Booty’s going to vie for every major award given to a quarterback, Sanchez would start for all but a few programs in the nation. These two are the real deal.
    Weakness: Consistency. Remember how Booty carved up Michigan in Pasadena for 391 yards and four touchdowns on 27-of-45 passing? The Trojans need to see more of that in 2007, especially on trips to Nebraska, Notre Dame and Cal. For that to happen, Booty has to make quicker decisions under defensive pressure.
    Outlook: Dust off the Heisman hype machine because John David Booty will be in the thick of the race as long as USC is winning games and on top of the national rankings. In fact, with Mark Sanchez and Mitch Mustain on campus, don’t even bother putting it back in storage at the end of the season.
    Rating: 9.5

    Running Backs

    Projected Starters: Is there such a thing as having too much potential at one position? USC will soon find out when the arrival of three freshmen bring the total of former prep All-American backs on the roster to a ridiculous ten. There is no clear-cut starter right now, which is both a blessing and a potential curse. The most likely scenario, however, has senior Chauncey Washington and sophomore C.J. Gable forming a thunder-and-lightning tandem that won’t exactly be Reggie Bush and LenDale White, but will be productive.

    Washington rebounded from two years of academic ineligibility to lead the Trojans with 744 yards and nine touchdowns on the ground. A 6-0, 220-pound north-south runner, he was in and out of the lineup last fall with nagging injuries to his knee and hamstring. While Washington’s bruising running style is appealing to the staff, he needs to be 100% in order to stay one step ahead on the competition.

    In a crowded group of rookie running backs, Gable stood out in 2006, starting five games and running for 434 yards and four scores. While not a track star, he hits the hole quickly, runs with great vision and changes direction in a snap, all of which should earn him more carries in 2007.

    When the rash of injuries at fullback reached then true freshman Stanley Havili last September, he opted to sit out the season, and use it as a redshirt year. At 6-1 and 220 pounds, he shows outstanding potential as a lead blocker and has soft hands, giving the USC offense an option it lacked last year. The lone scholarship fullback on the roster, Havili has a chance to be a beast in short yardage.

    Projected Top Reserves: Along with Gable, sophomore Emmanuel Moody saw extensive playing time as a first-year freshman in 2006. Last season’s second-leading ground gainer was another part-time starter, running for 459 yards and two scores on only 79 carries. Like Gable, he’s not a 4.4 guy, but can still pick up big chunks of yards with a smooth stride, sharp vision and great moves in the open field.

    Sophomores Stafon Johnson and Allen Bradford were also mega recruits from the class of 2006 that burned their redshirts as freshmen. Johnson has game-breaking speed and elusiveness wrapped in a 6-1, 210-pound body. While he is the prototypical feature back, missing spring ball to recover from shoulder surgery means he’ll have to play some catch up in August.

    At 6-0 and 230 pounds, Bradford is more of a physical back that can pound between the tackles and occasionally bounce outside for extra yards. A highly instinctive and emotional player, he’s going to find his way on to the field, even if it means switching to fullback or safety.

    Not to be forgotten is senior Hershel Dennis, a Trojan inspiration who’s battled serious injuries for one more shot at playing time. In an eye-opening spring, Dennis darted in and out of traffic, showing few ill effects from the torn ACLs that ended his last two seasons.

    And then there’s the incoming class of freshmen, which includes Joe McKnight, Marc Tyler and Broderick Green, three of the top dozen or so backs in the country last year. Fair or not, McKnight is already drawing comparisons to a young Reggie Bush.

    Since the Trojans are so thin at fullback, there’s a good chance true freshman Jordan Campbell will back up Havili with a strong fall camp. A real gamer at 5-11 and 225, he’s tough and physical, and plays with a mean streak from whistle to whistle.

    Watch Out For… someone to transfer before the start of the season. Talented sophomore Michael Coleman was the first to go, but he won’t be the last. There are just too many former blue-chippers for someone not to seek greener pastures in a less-competitive place.
    Strength: Tailback depth. The embarrassment of riches at running back continues for a program that’s been otherworldly in each of the last two recruiting seasons. Not only will USC be immune to injury problems, but the eclectic mix of talent means there’s a unique tool available for every job that pops up during a game.
    Weakness: No established No. 1 back. While the depth of talent in the backfield is unquestioned, the Trojans still haven’t determined a pecking order or figured out who’ll get the majority of the carries in 2007. At some point, that USC locker room could have a few malcontents longing for the days when they were the headline act.
    Outlook: Who will be featured in a Trojan ground game that’ll be more potent than it was last season? In a committee-based system, count on no 1,000-yard rusher this season, and a couple of backs to be used in unique roles in order to get them more playing time.
    Rating: 8


    Projected Starters: In the aftermath of the departure of Dwayne Jarrett and Steve Smith, USC is poised to reload with more next-level talent, but that doesn’t mean there won’t be early growing pains. The time has arrived for junior split end Patrick Turner to fulfill all of the expectations that made him the nation’s premier prep receiver of 2005. Cut from the same mold as former Trojan Mike Williams, he’s a chiseled 6-5 and 220-pounder with soft hands and two years of experience that his competitors lack.

  3. BoltsFanUK

    BoltsFanUK Well-Known Member

    Sep 12, 2006
    2007 USC Preview - Defense

    What you need to know: The Trojan offense is good. The Trojan defense is scary good. Backed by a Who’s Who of future first-day NFL Draft choices, USC is ready to unleash the nastiest and stingiest unit of the Pete Carroll era. Led by Sedrick Ellis at the nose, Keith Rivers at middle linebacker, and Terrell Thomas at cornerback, the Trojans boast seven players capable of making a run at All-America honors in 2007. Yeah, a few more sacks and takeaways would be nice, but this is as close to a flawless unit that there is in the country. From front to back, they’re aggressive, experienced and fast enough to create a swarming effect on the ball carrier. Although the Trojans will give up yards to teams playing from behind, scoring meaningful points on them in the first three quarters is going to be a year-long nightmare.

    Returning Leaders
    Tackles: Keith Rivers, 85
    Sacks: Brian Cushing, Sedrick Ellis, 4.5
    Interceptions: Taylor Mays, 3

    Star of the defense: Senior DT Sedrick Ellis
    Player that has to step up and become a star: Junior DE Kyle Moore
    Unsung star on the rise: Sophomore FS Taylor Mays
    Best pro prospect: Ellis
    Top three all-star candidates: 1) Ellis 2) Senior LB Keith Rivers 3) CB Terrell Thomas
    Strength of the defense: The back seven, rush defense, depth
    Weakness of the defense: Sacks

    Defensive Line

    Projected Starters: When tackle Sedrick Ellis and end Lawrence Jackson opted to forego the NFL Draft and return for their senior seasons, USC instantly maintained its status as one of the elite defensive lines in the nation. Ellis is the premier interior lineman in the Pac-10, an explosive and disruptive force that plays with great leverage and has made Trojan fans forget Mike Patterson. He had 34 tackles, eight tackles for loss and 4.5 sacks last year, which don’t do justice to his importance to the defense. While Jackson is coming off a woefully disappointing season that took him nine games to register a sack, he has the size and speed off the edge to make 2006 a distant memory. With a fat signing bonus at stake, the 6-5, 265-pounder now has the motivation to make a salary run with a rebound season in 2007.

    Filling out the front four will be a couple of juniors, tackle Fili Moala and end Kyle Moore. More of a space-eater at 6-4 and 300 pounds, Moala doesn’t get penetration like Ellis, but is quickly becoming one of the better run defenders in the Pac-10. He started ten games in 2006, making 20 tackles and seven tackles for loss, setting the stage for a strong second half to his Trojan career. At 6-6 and 260 pounds, Moore has the physical gifts to dominate at this level, but has yet to even approach his enormous potential. He saw limited action in the 3-4 last season, but should erupt this year, particularly with Jackson garnering so much attention at the opposite end.

    Projected Top Reserves: Sophomore Averell Spicer will back up Ellis this season, but by 2008, could be the next big thing in a Trojan nose tackle. A big-time recruit from 2005, he’s beefed up to 6-2 and 295 pounds, but hasn’t lost the quick feet and good moves that made him a highly-coveted defensive end in high school.

    Now that senior Chris Barrett has been declared academically ineligible, sophomore Alex Parsons is being asked to back up Moala at tackle. Undersized at 6-4 and 260 pounds, he’s a meat-and-potatoes battler that earned his first letter in 2006 on special teams and should get more reps on defense this year.

    USC’s most dependable and experienced second team end is Alex Morrow, a fifth-year senior that’s underachieved since arriving as a can’t-miss recruit, but still brings value to the unit. At 6-6 and 270 pounds, he’s the defense’s biggest end, and a viable option for the staff, especially on obvious running plays.

    Watch Out For… incoming freshman Everson Griffen. While it’s unlikely Griffen can beat out Moore for a starting job, he clearly has the talent to win a spot on the second team. At 6-4 and 265 pounds, the nation’s best prep end has the speed off the edge to be a smash hit early in his career.
    Strength: Run defense. With three starters back, expect a repeat of last season, when the Trojans finished No. 9 nationally against the run, and allowed just three rushing touchdowns over the final ten games of 2006.
    Weakness: Getting to the quarterback. For all the talent housed in Troy, shouldn’t USC bag a few more sacks, especially from the ends? It’s up to Jackson to rebound from last year, and help open things up for Moore and the rest of the line.
    Outlook: Arguably the nation’s toughest defensive line will set the tone for the entire defense, winning the battle for the line of scrimmage and clamping down on every opponent intent on establishing a ground game. Sedrick Ellis and Lawrence Jackson are All-America caliber playmakers to work around, while Fili Moala is an unsung rock on the inside who'll swallow everything up.
    Rating: 9.5


    Projected Starters: If USC doesn’t have the nation’s best linebacking corps, it has one of the top three. Led by senior Keith Rivers on the weakside, all three starters have All-America potential and NFL futures. Rivers is arguably the country’s top outside linebacker, a 6-3 and 230-pounder that pursues well in all directions, including on blitzes, and is a standout in pass defense. Last year’s team leader in tackles with 85 would have been a high draft choice in 2008 had he foregone his final year of eligibility.

    On the inside is junior Rey Maualuga, a 6-3, 250-pound freight train that intimidates with his intensity and bone-jarring hits. Entering his second season as the starter, he plays with reckless abandon and has impeccable instincts for the position. Few college defenders provide the pop he does, finishing second on the team with 78 tackles.

    Replacing Dallas Sartz on the strongside will be junior Brian Cushing, who started in 2006 as a stand-up defensive end in the old 3-4 defense. The defensive MVP of January’s Rose Bowl led the Trojans in 2006 with 13.5 tackles for loss, showing off a tenacity and strength at the point of contact that make him a natural to return to his original spot on the defense.

    Projected Top Reserves: At weakside, Rivers’ understudy will again be junior Kaluka Maiava, a two-time letterman that had 34 tackles a year ago. While he doesn’t look the part at 6-0 and 225 pounds, he displays a knack for being around the ball and is one of USC’s most accomplished special teams players.

    In the middle is fifth-year senior Thomas Williams, a versatile veteran of 36 games that can play strongside, and even filled in at fullback in 2006. A punishing hitter at 6-3 and 240 pounds, he’s also one of the emotional and vocal leaders of the defense.

    Former walk-on Clay Matthews has settled in nicely as Cushing’s backup at strongside, making 15 tackles and sharing Special Teams Player of the Year honors with Maiava last year. Now a junior, he’s got surprising speed and the confidence of the coaching staff to be more than just a spot player.

    Watch Out For… this unit to spur a return to the days when USC perennially ranked among the nation’s best defenses in takeaways. The Trojans created a mere 22 turnovers in 2006, well below their standards, but with Rivers, Maualuga and Cushing lighting up opponents, look for that total to skyrocket this fall.
    Strength: Range. Whether they’re blitzing or dropping back into coverage, no one will be able to escape this highly instinctive, aggressive and disruptive trio of linebackers.
    Weakness: Overconfidence. It’s an absolute reach, but the only obstacle facing the Trojan linebackers will be staying focused on the task at hand, and not allowing the riches of the NFL or the calls from agents to become distractions.
    Outlook: Over the years, a ton of great linebackers have done their apprenticeship at USC, but this group has a chance to be the best ever. Three NFL-ready players at their respective positions, Keith Rivers, Rey Maualuga, and Brian Cushing, will control game after game. The backup trio of Kaluka Maiava, Thomas Williams and Clay Matthews could start at about 90 other places.
    Rating: 10

  4. BoltsFanUK

    BoltsFanUK Well-Known Member

    Sep 12, 2006
    USC Trojans

    Preview 2007 Depth Chart

    OFFENSE Returning Starters: 5

    QB 10 John David Booty 6-3 210 Sr.
    6 Mark Sanchez 6-3 225 Soph.

    TB 23 Chauncey Washington 6-1 220 Sr.
    2 C.J. Gable 6-1 190 Soph.

    SE 1 Patrick Turner 6-5 230 Jr.
    9 David Ausberry 6-5 215 RFr.

    FL 7 Vidal Hazelton 6-3 200 Soph.
    17. Travon Patterson 5-11 180 Soph

    TE 83 Fred Davis 6-4 260 Sr.
    88 Jimmy Miller 6-5 260 Jr.

    LT 79 Sam Baker 6-5 305 Sr.
    68 Butch Lewis 6-7 300 RFr.

    LG 53 Jeff Byers 6-3 285 Jr.
    70 Alatini Malu 6-4 330 Sr.

    C 69 Matt Spanos 6-5 305 Sr.
    76 Nick Howell 6-5 265 Soph.

    RG 66 Chilo Rachal 6-5 300 Jr.
    77 Thomas Herring 6-6 330 Soph.

    RT 60 Drew Radovich 6-5 305 Sr.
    71 Charles Brown 6-6 285 Soph.

    DEFENSE Returning Starters: 11

    DE 96 Lawrence Jackson 6-5 265 Sr.
    97 Alex Morrow 6-6 270 Sr.

    NT 49 Sedrick Ellis 6-1 295 Sr.
    99 Averell Spicer 6-2 295 Soph.

    DT 75 Fili Moalo 6-4 295 Jr.
    91 Chris Barrett 6-5 265 Sr.

    DE 84 Kyle Moore 6-6 260 Jr.
    91 Chris Barrett 6-5 265 Sr.

    SLB 10 Brian Cushing 6-4 245 Jr.
    47 Clay Matthews 6-4 230 Jr.

    MLB 58 Rey Maualuga 6-3 250 Jr.
    41 Thomas Williams 6-3 240 Sr.

    WLB 55 Keith Rivers 6-3 230 Sr.
    43 Kaluka Maiava 6-0 225 Jr.

    CB 7 Cary Harris 6-0 180 Jr.
    15 Kevin Thomas 6-1 180 Jr.

    FS 2 Taylor Mays 6-4 225 Soph.
    36 Josh Pinkard 6-1 215 Jr.

    SS 4 Kevin Ellison 6-1 220 Jr.
    9 Mozique McCurtis 6-1 225 Jr.

    CB 28 Terrell Thomas 6-1 200 Sr.
    24 Shareece Wright 6-0 185 Soph.

    PK 18 David Buehler 6-2 225 Jr.
    P 44 Greg Woidneck 6-0 195 Jr.
    KR 2 C.J. Gable 6-1 190 Soph.
    PR 22 Desmond Reed 5-9 180 Sr.


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