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  • By David Fox, 4 months 4 weeks ago

    So begins the Ohio State vs. Baylor debate.

    What started last week as a three-team discussion between Ohio State, Baylor and Stanford is down to two, and the margin is getting slimmer. A little more than a thousandth of a point in the BCS separates undefeated Ohio State and Baylor in a debate between the Big Ten and the Big 12, the traditional power and the upstart.

    But the debate seems moot at this point for a couple of reasons:

    • If Alabama and Florida State remain undefeated, Baylor and Ohio State are out of the championship game picture. The gulf between the top two and the rest is all but impenetrable. The Crimson Tide and Alabama claim the top two spots in both polls and every computer.

    • If Baylor beats Oklahoma State next week, the Bears will move ahead of Ohio State in the BCS. Baylor has a road team against the No. 10 Cowboys compared to Ohio State’s matchup with a team that just lost 51-3.

    Post-Week 12 BCS Rankings and Projections
    Moving Up

    No. 4 Baylor. The Bears only moved up one spot in the BCS standings thanks to Stanford’s loss to USC. Baylor remains behind No. 3 Ohio State, but the gap keeps closing. The Bears are fourth in the coaches’ and Harris polls, both a spot behind Ohio State. The 63-34 win over Texas Tech, though, moved Baylor from No. 5 in the computer average to No. 3, making the computers the only place where Baylor has an edge over Ohio State ... for now.

    Moving Down

    No. 3 Ohio State. The Buckeyes are hanging on to No. 3 by a fingernail, thanks to the edge in the human polls. Ohio State dropped from fourth to fifth in the computer average after the 60-35 win over Illinois. This week, just 0.0013 of a point separates Ohio State from Baylor in the BCS average. A Baylor win over Texas Tech narrowed the gap, so a Baylor win over Oklahoma State road would seem to put the Bears ahead of Ohio State for good, if both remain undefeated. If there’s any hope for Ohio State, potential Big Ten championship game opponent Michigan State rocketed up from No. 16 to No. 13 after a win over Nebraska.

    Quick BCS Projections

    BCS Championship Game: No. 1 Alabama vs. No. 2 Florida State
    Rose: Oregon vs. Ohio State
    Orange: Clemson* vs. Wisconsin*
    Sugar: Auburn* vs. UCF
    Fiesta: Baylor vs. Fresno State
    *at-large selection

    Key Games this Week

    No. 16 Northern Illinois at Toledo (Wednesday). The Huskies actually dropped a spot despite their biggest win of the season over Ball State. Thank Michigan State for that. The Spartans moved from No. 16 to No. 13 after defeating Nebraska. Another win over a quality MAC opponent on national television is mandatory for Northern Illinois to remain a BCS contender. A loss by No. 15 Fresno State, though, is looking like the only way NIU gets a BCS bid.

    No. 4 Baylor at No. 10 Oklahoma State. Oklahoma State’s win over Texas last week makes this the Big 12 championship game of the week. The Cowboys will be highest-ranked team Baylor will face for the remainder of the season and the only road game against a bowl team.

    No. 19 Wisconsin at No. 25 Minnesota. With Notre Dame and a second team from the Pac-12 unlikely for the BCS, Wisconsin is a strong candidate for an at-large bid to a BCS game as long as the Badgers move up five spots into at-large consideration. The Badgers face a Minnesota team that has won four in a row and still controls its own destiny for the Big Ten title game.

    Other Observations

    • Does Auburn have reason to worry? The Tigers would appear to be a no-brainer for the Sugar Bowl if Alabama wins the Iron Bowl and goes to the national championship game. One lingering concern would be Missouri at No. 8. It’s not out of the realm of possibility that Missouri beats Ole Miss and Texas A&M, loses to Alabama in the SEC title game and remains at No. 4 thanks to upsets in the ACC, Big 12 and Big Ten in the final weeks. Such a finish would garner an automatic BCS bid.

    • Wisconsin seems to be a favorite for an at-large BCS spot, but a loss to Minnesota would end that bid. Teams like Baylor, Oklahoma State, Arizona State and UCLA are hoping for a Badgers slip up.

    • The computers love Auburn and Arizona State. The computers don’t love Oklahoma State and Texas A&M.

    Notes on BCS selection:

    • Automatic BCS bids go to the top two for the title game, the champions of the ACC (Orange Bowl), Big 12 (Fiesta), Big Ten (Rose), Pac-12 (Rose) and SEC (Sugar). The American’s automatic bid is not tied to a particular bowl.


• Notre Dame receives an automatic bid if it finishes in the top eight.


• A champion from a non-automatic qualifying league (Conference USA, MAC, Mountain West, Sun Belt and non-Notre Dame independents) receive an automatic bid if it finishes in the top 12 of the standings or if it finishes in the top 16 and ahead of a champion from a non-AQ conference.


• To be eligible for an at-large BCS bid, a team must have nine or more wins and finish in the top 14 of the BCS standings.

    • Once automatic tie-ins are placed, the selection order for BCS bids goes as follows: 1. The bowl losing the BCS No. 1 team to the championship game, 2. The bowl losing the BCS No. 2 team, 3. The Orange Bowl, 4. The Sugar, 5. The Fiesta.

  • By David Fox, 5 months 4 days ago

    Last week gave us plenty of news to break down on this week’s podcast. Alabama tightened its grip on No. 1, Baylor took another step to national title legitimacy and Stanford rearranged the championship and Heisman races. Co-hosts Braden Gall and David Fox dive into the debates while looking ahead to Saturday.

    On this week’s podcast:

    • Gall and Fox dive right into the Thursday night results and what they mean for the national championship race. Fox doesn’t mind people ranking Stanford ahead of Baylor and Ohio State for now, but that should change if Baylor beats Oklahoma State and Texas. Gall believes Stanford should remain on the same footing as undefeated Baylor and Ohio State.

    • Marcus Mariota’s injury and performance against Stanford toppled a quarterback who was securely in the lead for the Heisman, what does that mean for the field after Jameis Winston?

    • Gall and Fox have come to the same conclusion about where Johnny Manziel belongs in the race, but took two different routes to get there based on what he’s done right and what he’s done wrong.

    • Fox then goes on a quick rant about how AJ McCarron is the new “system quarterback” and that hurts him in the Heisman race.

    • And then in a look at this week’s game, our pickers are riding the hot hands for Auburn, Oklahoma State, UCLA and more.

    • Lastly, a quick look at Hot Seat or Not Hot Seat. Who is on the hot seat in 2013 and who gets a chance to go into 2014 scorching?

    The podcast can be found on, iTunes and our podcast RSS feed.

    Please send any comments, questions and podcast topics to @AthlonSports, @BradenGall and @DavidFox615 on Twitter.

  • By David Fox, 5 months 6 days ago

    While Stanford and Baylor picked up signature wins, Alabama ended up as one of the big winners in Sunday’s release of the BCS rankings.

    At No. 1, the Crimson Tide have nowhere to go, but the win over LSU strengthened Alabama’s slot at No. 1. The Tide were a unanimous No. 1 in the Harris poll and got all but four first-place votes in the coaches’ poll. The win over LSU also returned Alabama to the No. 1 spot in the computer average after spending

    Of course, all that really matters in the BCS is being in the top two spots. As expected, Florida State remained at No. 2 and tightened its grip on the championship game as Oregon slipped to No. 6 after the loss to Stanford.

    Moving Up

    Florida State. The conventional wisdom was that an undefeated Oregon would jump Florida State in the BCS standings. The Seminoles no longer have that concern. The Ducks’ 26-20 loss to Stanford on Thursday all but ensures FSU will be in the national championship game as long as it remains undefeated. The Crimson Tide and Seminoles are the only teams with a BCS average better than 0.900. For each of the three previous BCS rankings, three teams were better than 0.900.

    Stanford. The win over Oregon not only kept Stanford in the national championship race, it helped the Cardinal stay ahead of undefeated Baylor despite the Bears' win over Oklahoma. One-loss Stanford is ranked one spot behind Baylor in both the coaches’ and Harris polls, but the computers have Stanford third. Baylor is fifth in the computer average.

    Moving Down

    Baylor. The Bears picked up their signature win of the season so far with a 41-12 victory over Oklahoma, but Baylor remaind behind Stanford. Baylor moved up from No. 6 to No. 5, but Stanford remained one spot ahead thanks to a stronger win over then-No. 2 Oregon. Stanford will not face a top-25 team until the Pac-12 championship game while Baylor still faces No. 12 Oklahoma State and No. 24 Texas. With a minuscule gap between the two, Baylor has little reason to worry about Stanford as long as the Bears remain undefeated.

    Key Games this Week

    No. 4 Stanford at USC. After Notre Dame’s loss to Pittsburgh, Stanford’s road trip against a hot USC team could be the toughest remaining matchup for the Cardinal. After facing the Trojans in Los Angeles, Stanford faces Cal and Notre Dame in Palo Alto.

    No. 25 Georgia at No. 7 Auburn. The Tigers need this game to set up an Iron Bowl matchup for the SEC West. BCS-wise, Auburn could set itself up as an attractive at-large team if the Tigers beat Georgia and still miss out on the SEC championship game. If the Sugar Bowl loses Alabama to the title game, a two-loss Auburn would be a nice consolation prize.

    Ball State at No. 15 Northern Illinois. The Huskies’ slim chance to start moving past Fresno State in the BCS standings begins Wednesday against their main challenger in the MAC West. Ball State is 9-1 overall and 6-0 in the league, but the odds of the Cardinals sneaking into the BCS as a one-loss MAC team (as NIU did last year) are remote. Ball State is unranked and its loss was to North Texas.

    Other Observations

    • Fresno State checked in at No. 14, one spot ahead of Northern Illinois and three spots ahead of American Athletic Conference leader UCF. The Bulldogs would be an automatic bid if the season ended today. However, Fresno State is creeping closer to the top 12, which would guarantee an automatic BCS bid no matter where the automatic-qualifying conference champions finish. The Bulldogs’ lead over the Huskies is also significant — Fresno has a BCS average of 0.4317 and NIU has a BCS average of 0.3505. The Huskies may have too much ground to make up against a Fresno team that may face Boise State in a Mountain West championship game.

    • Five SEC teams remain eligible for a BCS at-large bid. After Alabama, they include No. 7 Auburn, No. 9 Missouri, No. 10 South Carolina and No. 11 Texas A&M. The Pac-12 has three (No. 4 Stanford, No. 6 Oregon, No. 13 UCLA). No other league has more than two.

    • UCF’s win over Houston was enough to put the Knights ahead of Louisville even though the Knights handed the Cardinals their only loss of the season. UCF’s biggest gains were in the in the computer average where the Knights moved from No. 23 to No. 16. Louisville remains ranked five spots ahead of UCF in both the coaches’ and Harris polls.

    • Is Clemson iron-clad for a BCS bid? With Notre Dame out of the way and at-large teams from the Big Ten and Big 12 less attractive than Clemson, it’s looking more likely the Tigers could be an at-large BCS bid. With Clemson at No. 7 even a loss to South Carolina wouldn’t necessarily knock the Tigers out of the top 14. Clemson can ill-afford upsets in the ACC and Big Ten championship games, and, of course, a second ACC loss.

    Notes on BCS selection:

    • Automatic BCS bids go to the top two for the title game, the champions of the ACC (Orange Bowl), Big 12 (Fiesta), Big Ten (Rose), Pac-12 (Rose) and SEC (Sugar). The American’s automatic bid is not tied to a particular bowl.


• Notre Dame receives an automatic bid if it finishes in the top eight.


• A champion from a non-automatic qualifying league (Conference USA, MAC, Mountain West, Sun Belt and non-Notre Dame independents) receive an automatic bid if it finishes in the top 12 of the standings or if it finishes in the top 16 and ahead of a champion from a non-AQ conference.


• To be eligible for an at-large BCS bid, a team must have nine or more wins and finish in the top 14 of the BCS standings.

    • Once automatic tie-ins are placed, the selection order for BCS bids goes as follows: 1. The bowl losing the BCS No. 1 team to the championship game, 2. The bowl losing the BCS No. 2 team, 3. The Orange Bowl, 4. The Sugar, 5. The Fiesta.


  • By David Fox, 5 months 6 days ago

    As many of his teammates left school early to go to the NFL Draft, Alabama linebacker C.J. Mosley remained in Tuscaloosa for an extra year of seasoning.

    That experience was apparent Saturday in the Crimson Tide’s biggest win of the season to date. Dominant defensive performances for Alabama aren’t rare, but Mosley led one of the Tide’s best efforts of the season in the 38-17 win over LSU.

    Mosley led Alabama with 12 tackles and 1.5 tackles for a loss, earning Athlon Sports National Player of the Week honors. As the Alabama front seven kept the pressure on quarterback Zach Mettenberger, Mosley also played well in pass coverage with two pass breakups.

    The veteran linebacker also made many of the key adjustments and calls on the field as Alabama bottled up the LSU run game for 43 yards.

    “They did a good job of scheming all over,” LSU running back Jeremy Hill said. “They made the right adjustments when we made our checks. They just did a great job scheming us up tonight. They played physical at the line of scrimmage. They held on to our blocks, and when we got to the line of scrimmage they tried to get off those blocks.”

    Athlon Sports Week 11 National Awards

    National Player of the Week: C.J. Mosley, Alabama

    Mosley was a force for an Alabama defense that limited LSU to a season-low 284 yards and two touchdowns in the Crimson Tide’s 38-17 win in Tuscaloosa. Mosley, a senior linebacker, recorded a game-high 12 tackles (including 1.5 for a loss) and had two pass break-ups to spearhead the Bama defense. He leads the Tide in tackles with 71 — 23 more than anyone else on the team. 

    National Offensive Player of the Week: Nick Marshall, Auburn
    On the Tigers’ first possession against Tennessee, Gus Malzahn called four straight pass plays. The result was a punt. Wisely, Malzahn decided to let Marshall’s legs do the work. The electric quarterback rushed for 214 yards on only 14 carries (15.3 ypc) as the Tigers racked up 444 rushing yards in a 55-23 win in Knoxville. Marshall now has three games with a least 100 yards rushing and three games with at least 200 yards passing — including one when he accomplished both, at Texas A&M

    National Freshman of the Week: Myles Jack, UCLA
    In a key road division win, UCLA star freshman linebacker Myles Jack posted one of the most impressive stat lines of the season. He is 14th in the league in tackles and fourth among freshmen after posting eight tackles, one for loss, in addition to forcing fumble against a stellar Arizona rushing attack. But what made this performance special was the fact that he played both ways, rushing six times for 120 yards and a 66-yard touchdown. It was an old-school performance and maybe Jim L. Mora has found a stopgap for his depleted running back corps. Jack may have put himself in the lead for Pac-12 Freshman of the Year with his performance on the road Saturday night.

    National Coordinator of the Week: Derek Mason, Stanford
    If the Cardinal defense continues on its torrid pace over the final month of the season, Mason might be a lock for the Broyles Award as the nation's top assistant coach. Stanford totally stuffed the Ducks, holding Oregon scoreless for the first 50 minutes of play on Thursday night. Mason's unit held OU to less than 100 yards rushing (62) for the first time since LSU held the Ducks to 95 yards in the 2011 season opener. Stanford has 15 sacks in the last three games and has given up a total of 42 points to Oregon, UCLA and Oregon State combined over that span.

    Athlon Sports Conference Players of the Week

    Offense: Logan Thomas, Virginia Tech
    Defense: Ray Vinopal, Pittsburgh
    Freshman: DeVon Edwards, Duke
    Coordinator: Jeremy Pruitt, Florida State

    Big 12
    Offense: John Hubert, Kansas State
    Defense: Desmond Jackson, Texas
    Freshman: Shock Linwood, Baylor
    Coordinator: Phil Bennett, Baylor

    Big Ten
    Offense: James White, Wisconsin
    Defense: Randy Gregory, Nebraska
    Freshman: Maxx Williams, Minnesota
    Coordinator: John Papuchis, Nebraska

    Offense: Tyler Gaffney, Stanford
    Defense: Shayne Skov, Stanford
    Freshman: Myles Jack, UCLA
    Coordinator: Derek Mason, Stanford

    Offense: Nick Marshall, Auburn
    Defense: C.J. Mosley, Alabama
    Freshman: Maty Mauk, Missouri
    Coordinator: Kirby Smart, Alabama

  • By David Fox, 5 months 1 week ago

    The Thursday we’ve all be waiting for is here as Oregon visits Stanford and Oklahoma visits Baylor. On this week’s edition of the Cover 2, hosts Braden Gall and David Fox prepare you for Thursday plus action for Saturday.

    On this week’s podcast:

    • In a a quick review of last week, Braden was impressed with exciting finishes in the Big Ten, but David is still fuming at a decision to put by Iowa.

    • We take one quick look at the “Jameis Winston is human” storyline, focusing on Florida State’s outstanding offensive line. FSU’s biggest concerns remains the lack of help the Seminoles will get from Florida, Miami and Virginia Tech and others.

    • On to Thursday: David is worried Oregon will run away with this meeting while Braden has more faith in the Stanford defense.

    • In Waco, Oklahoma will try to keep Baylor off the field, but both hosts agree it may not matter against Bryce Petty.

    • Moving on to LSU-Alabama, will this be the hotly contested matchup we’ve come to expect or is LSU not ready to go to toe-to-toe with the Tide?

    • Lastly, Gall and Fox take a quick look off the field at the new athletic hire at Texas and why the job is more than just making decisions around the football coach.

    The podcast can be found on, iTunes and our podcast RSS feed.

    Please send any comments, questions and podcast topics to @AthlonSports, @BradenGall and @DavidFox615 on Twitter.


  • By Athlon Sports, 5 months 3 weeks ago

    Jameis Winston’s performance against Clemson was nearly flawless. Just ask Florida State coach Jimbo Fisher.

    Even one of the few miscues for Winston — a first-quarter interception — wasn’t totally on the Florida State freshman quarterback.

    “The interception was our fault,” Fisher said. “The headset went out. We signaled the route to the receiver and they ran the double move. The coach who signaled to Winston signaled for the single move. We had to throw away the headset. That could have cost you the ballgame. It cost us a huge turnover in the game. He didn't make that mistake, but he handled it well."

    Winston’s poise has been the theme of the season for Florida State as much as the Seminoles’ return to the national championship stage. Against Clemson on the road, Winston displayed both by passing for 444 yards in a 51-14 rout of the Tigers.

    Winston’s performance against the then-No. 3 Tigers earned him his second sweep of Athlon Sports National Player of the Week and National Freshman of the Week awards.

    Athlon Sports Week 8 National Awards

    National Offensive Player of the Week and Freshman of the Week: Jameis Winston, Florida State
    A crowd of more 83,000 and a top-five showdown on the road was nothing to Winston. The freshman completed 22 of 34 passes for 444 yards and three touchdowns in the 51-14 blowout over Clemson. Winston also rushed for a four-yard score in the third quarter and had a 94-yard toss to tight end Nick O’Leary that nearly resulted in a touchdown in the fourth quarter. The freshman’s only interception was the result of a miscommunication by the coaching staff, which is just his third pick on the season.

    National Defensive Player of the Week: Michael Sam, Missouri
    Missouri beat Florida 36-17 in Maty Mauk’s first start at quarterback, but the story of the day was the Tigers’ surprisingly dominant defense. Defensive end Michael Sam recorded three sacks — to increase his SEC-leading total to 9.0 — to spearhead a Mizzou defense that limited Florida to 151 yards of offense. Sam also leads the SEC with 13.0 tackles for a loss.

    National Coordinator of the Week: Derek Mason, Stanford

    UCLA's Heisman-contending quarterback Brett Hundley came into the game 11th in the nation in passing efficiency (165.0) and eighth nationally in total offense (345.8 yards per game). The Bruins were fifth nationally in total offense (547.0 yards per game) and seventh in scoring offense (45.8). Mason's physical defense held UCLA to just 10 points and 266 yards of offense, and, in particular, made life miserable for Hundley. The Bruins quarterback threw two interceptions, was sacked four times and mustered just 219 yards of offense.

    Athlon Week 8 Conference Awards

    Offense: Jameis Winston, Florida State
    Defense: Lamarcus Joyner, Florida State
    Freshman: Jameis Winston, Florida State
    Coordinator: Jeremy Pruitt, Florida State

    Big 12
    Offense: Josh Stewart, Oklahoma State
    Defense: Charles Tapper, Oklahoma
    Freshman: Davis Webb, Texas Tech
    Coordinator: Phil Bennett, Baylor

    Big Ten
    Offense: Devin Gardner/Jeremy Gallon, Michigan
    Defense: Max Bullough/Denicos Allen, Michigan State
    Freshman: T.J. Simmons, Indiana
    Coordinator: Tracy Claeys, Minnesota

    Offense: Tyler Gaffney, Stanford
    Defense: Jordan Richards, Stanford
    Freshman: Michael Adkins II, Colorado
    Coordinator: Derek Mason, Stanford

    Offense: Tre Mason, Auburn
    Defense: Michael Sam, Missouri
    Freshman: Marquez North, Tennessee
    Coordinator: Bob Shoop, Vanderbilt

  • By Steven Lassan, 5 months 4 weeks ago

    Stanford freshman receiver Kodi Whtifield might have made one of the top plays of the 2013 season with an unbelievable one-handed touchdown grab against UCLA.

  • By Steven Lassan, 10 months 2 days ago

    The 2013 college football season is just around the corner, and Athlon continues its countdown to kickoff with a look at our first, second and third All-Pac-12 teams for this season.

    Related Content: Pac-12 Predictions for 2013

    2013 All-Pac-12 Team

    First-Team Offense

    QB Marcus Mariota, Oregon

    RB Ka’Deem Carey, Arizona

    RB Bishop Sankey, Washington

    WR Brandin Cooks, Oregon State

    WR Marqise Lee, USC

    TE Austin Seferian-Jenkins, Washington

    C Hroniss Grasu, Oregon

    OG Xavier Su’a-Filo, UCLA

    OG David Yankey, Stanford

    OT Jake Fisher, Oregon

    OT Tyler Johnstone, Oregon

    AP De’Anthony Thomas, Oregon

    First-Team Defense

    DE Scott Crichton, Oregon State

    DE Morgan Breslin, USC

    DT Will Sutton, Arizona State

    DT Leonard Williams, USC

    LB Anthony Barr, UCLA

    LB Trent Murphy, Stanford

    LB Shayne Skov, Stanford

    CB Ifo Ekpre-Olomu, Oregon

    CB Rashaad Reynolds, Oregon State

    S Dion Bailey, USC

    S Ed Reynolds, Stanford

    First-Team Specialists

    K Trevor Romaine, Oregon State

    P Darragh O’Neill, Colorado

    KR Marqise Lee, USC

    PR Shaquelle Evans, UCLA

    The Breakdown of Athlon's 2013 All-Pac-12 Team

    Arizona State1348
    Oregon State4329
    Washington State0134


    Second-Team Offense

    QB Brett Hundley, UCLA

    RB Marion Grice, Arizona State

    RB Silas Redd, USC

    WR Shaquelle Evans, UCLA

    WR Kasen Williams, Washington

    TE Chris Coyle, Arizona State

    C Isaac Seumalo, Oregon State

    OG Kevin Danser, Stanford

    OG Max Tuerk, USC

    OT Cameron Fleming, Stanford

    OT Michael Philipp, Oregon State

    Second-Team Defense

    DE Ben Gardner, Stanford

    DE Taylor Hart, Oregon

    DT Deandre Coleman, California

    DT George Uko, USC

    LB Eric Kendricks, UCLA

    LB Hayes Pullard, USC

    LB Shaq Thompson, Washington

    CB Alex Carter, Stanford

    CB Terrance Mitchell, Oregon

    S Deone Bucannon, Washington State

    S Alden Darby, Arizona State

    Second-Team Specialists

    K Vince D’Amato, California

    P Keith Kostol, Oregon State

    KR De’Anthony Thomas, Oregon

    PR Richard Morrison, Arizona

    Third-Team Offense

    QB Taylor Kelly, Arizona State

    RB Brendan Bigelow, California

    RB Storm Woods, Oregon State

    WR Josh Huff, Oregon

    WR Paul Richardson, Colorado

    TE Colt Lyerla, Oregon

    C Jake Brendel, UCLA

    OG Daniel Munyer, Colorado

    OG Grant Enger, Oregon State

    OT Evan Finkenberg, Arizona State

    OT Jeremiah Poutasi, Utah

    Third-Team Defense

    DE Henry Anderson, Stanford

    DE Cassius Marsh, UCLA

    DT Wade Keliikipi, Oregon

    DT Danny Shelton, Washington

    LB Brian Blechen, Utah

    LB Carl Bradford, Arizona State

    LB Jake Fischer, Arizona

    CB Osahon Irabor, Arizona State

    CB Jonathan McKnight, Arizona

    S Sean Parker, Washington

    S Jordan Richards, Stanford


    Third-Team Specialists

    K Andrew Furney, Washington State

    P Michael Bowlin, Washington State

    KR Teondray Caldwell, Washington State

    PR Bralon Addison, Oregon


    2013 Pac-12 Team Previews

    OregonArizona State
    Oregon StateColorado
    Washington StateUtah


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