Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in '2010 GM League Forum' started by GridIronKing34, Mar 27, 2010.
And according to their bulletin... The Philadelphia Eagles select Ben Tate, RB, Auburn.
With the 82nd pick the Texans take LB Jamar Chaney from Mississippi State. Writeup later
With the 83rd overall selection, the New England Patriots have selected...
Amari Spievey, CB, Iowa
While many would suggest that the Patriots selected Spievey due to their general manager's background, you should think again. The Patriots had this man on their board back in round two. While most would believe that Iowa's safeties were the cornerstone of their secondary, they would be mistaken. Without Spievey's shutdown coverage, Iowa's secondary would not have been able to make an example out of opposing quarterbacks.
Reports From Scouting Sites
Spievey will join the Patriots battling for the nickel spot on their roster. With Donald Butler and Leigh Bodden returning as starters for the 2010 season, the Patriots look to strengthen their secondary with Amari Spievey. Iowa defense coordinator, Norm Parker, has praised Spievey saying he's the best corner he has ever coached. With Spievey joining the Patriots, it's safe to say that they will have a good rotation in 2010 along with a better coverage unit.
With the 84th pick the Atlanta Falcons are proud to select...
Dennis Pitta, TE, BYU!!!
We had this guy rated above many of the TEs who were already off the board, and we're ecstatic to add him to our offense. We know he'll be able to contribute immediately while learning from one of the best ever at the TE position.
With the 85th pick in the draft the Bengals select DE Corey Wooten
Well, the key to my team's success is helping young Colt McCoy pick up the pieces Kurt Warner left behind when he retired.
I have already bolstered the OLine with addition of Ryan Kalil, and drafting two VERY solid Olinemen in Williams and Pouncey.
I already have a pretty good stable of RB's in Beannie , Ringer, Josh Cribbs Caddy Williams, and have added a top-tier TE in Todd Heap.
I Also have one of the top stables in regards to WR's in Fitz, Breaston, Doucette.
One of the key's to any QB's development is familiarity with his team-mates, and of course for a QB, a release-valve is critical. I have that to some extent in Heap, but to further bolster that:
With the 86th pick in the Draft, Arizona is VERY pleased to announce:
WR- Jordon Shipley U of T Longhorns.
Scott Wright adds:
Of course, CDSdraft brings up the comraderie between Ship and Colt. It has been well documented and will go a long way's to our success:
With the 87th pick the Green Bay Packers select Anthony Dixon. Running back from Mississippi State.
Scott Wright's thoughts:
We are thrilled to get Dixon. He will team up with first round pick CJ Spiller and hopefully become one of the scariest duos in the NFL. We feel as though Dixon can come in and get the short yards and goal line touches and also help tire a defense out. He is a great compliment to the big play threat of Spiller.
With the 88 pick of the GM League 2010 draft the Indianapolis Colts select Mike Williams WR Syracuse
This very talented receiver had a bumpy ride at Syracuse, missing 2008 due to academic suspension and then quitting the team halfway through the 2009 season in anticipation of being suspended again.
A highly touted prep prospect, Williams stepped in as a true freshman to post the best numbers (24 receptions for 461 yards and four TDs) of any first-year Orange wideout since 1983. A year later, despite inconsistent quarterback play, Williams was one of the best wide receivers in the Big East, ranking ahead of future first-day NFL draft picks Kenny Britt and Harry Douglas with 10 touchdowns among his 60 receptions for 837 yards.
Before his junior year, however, Williams was accused of cheating. He spent a semester as a junior college and was re-enrolled at Syracuse last fall. After serving a one-game suspension for violating team rules early in the year, Williams led the team with 49 receptions, 746 yards and six touchdowns in seven starts before leaving the team for undisclosed reasons.
There's no doubting Williams' combination of size, strength and speed. But NFL scouts have serious concerns about his character and maturity. It seems unlikely he'll be a top 50 pick because of those concerns, but a team could get a good find in the second or third round if he decides he's ready to contribute.
Release: Shows good initial quickness out of his stance. Owns active hands and an effective wiggle at the line to minimize the effectiveness of the jam. Has the straight-line speed to challenge deep, even beating fast corners in press-bail. Shows good body control to change direction as a route-runner despite his long frame.
Hands: Secure hands to catch the ball in traffic. Protects the ball against his chest and can take the big hit over the middle and hang on to the ball. Good extension outside of his frame and body control to adjust to the poorly thrown ball. Times his leap well and catches the ball at its highest point. Good fade target in the red zone. Battles for the ball with good flexibility and the hand-eye coordination to track passes over either shoulder.
Route running: Good straight-line speed to challenge deep. Smooth acceleration and can throttle down, sink his hips and create separation out of his cuts with an explosive first step. Precise cut for the slant and square-in. Can stick his foot in the ground and leave the defensive back scrambling. Presents a large target for the quarterback.
After the catch: Big-play threat after the catch. Has some lateral agility to elude defenders, although he's not elite in this category. Used on quick screens despite his size. Strong runner who fights through arm tackles. Good acceleration after the catch and can pull away. Good vision to set up blocks.
Blocking: Marginal effort to block downfield, despite good size and athletic ability. Flashes physicality, but lacks consistency in this area.
Intangibles: Was suspended for the 2008 season amid allegations of academic misdeeds during the spring semester. Took classes at Springfield (Mass.) Technical Community College and had to earn back his scholarship at Syracuse. Was able to do so despite those who had suggested he'd transfer to a lower level to avoid the suspension or opt for the NFL's Supplemental Draft.
With the 89th pick of the 2010 GM league draft the Indianapolis Colts select: Montario Hardesty RB Tennessee
Name: Montario Hardesty
College: Tennessee Number: 2
Height: 6-0 Weight: 225
40 Time: 4.49 40 Low: 4.40 40 High: 4.60
Combine Invite: Yes
40 Yrd Dash: 4.49
20 Yrd Dash: 2.52
10 Yrd Dash: 1.51
225 Lb. Bench Reps: 21
Vertical Jump: 41
Broad Jump: 10'04"
20 Yrd Shuttle: 4.14
3-Cone Drill: 6.87
40 Time Range: 4.49-4.60
Possessing obvious talent but a troubling inability to remain healthy, Hardesty entered his senior campaign with only six starts in 36 career games and having never carried the ball more than 107 times in a season. He needed a healthy, breakout senior campaign to emerge as a legitimate NFL prospect. A breakout campaign is exactly what he produced.
Quickly impressing Lane Kiffin and his staff with his work ethic and toughness, Hardesty emerged as the starter over highly touted freshmen Bryce Brown. Averaging 21 carries per game, Hardesty rushed for 1,345 yards, the fourth highest total in Tennessee's history and only 119 yards short of Travis Stephens' record.
NFL teams will proceed cautiously with Hardesty. He has already undergone three knee surgeries, so his medical report will be as closely scrutinized as any prospect this year. When healthy, Hardesty has proven to be a legitimate workhorse with rare agility for a back his size. He leaves Tennessee with 560 career carries, the second highest total in school history.
Inside: Classic one-cut runner who presses the line of scrimmage and attacks the hole when it is there. Runs a bit upright, but lowers his pad level when in traffic and keeps his feet churning to generate as much positive yardage as possible. Good forward lean. Good vision and has the burst to take advantage of cutback lanes.
Outside: Lacks elite straight-line speed, but can beat the linebacker to the edge and turn the corner. Can stick his foot in the ground and accelerate quickly to get past the initial wave of defenders and get into the open field. Not a naturally elusive runner, but has deceptive speed due to his upright running style and good power.
Breaking tackles: Among his best attributes. Good balance to keep his feet and fight through arm tackles. Very good spin move. Keeps his feet churning in traffic and can sneak through the pile and break away to gain yardage in chunks.
Blocking: Willing pass blocker with the size, strength and technique to face up the oncoming defender. Cognizant blocker who keeps his head on a swivel and looks for someone to hit. Inconsistent effectiveness as a cut blocker as he drops his head and lunges. Good effort downfield. Looks to help out his teammates.
Receiving: Good receiver used on a variety of routes in this offense, including the basic screens and dump-offs, but also more complicated wheels and was even split out wide and used on slants. Reliable hands. Shows the ability to extend, make the reception and secure the ball quickly. Good ball security. Didn't fumble the ball once in 285 touches in 2009.
Intangibles: Characterized as the consummate teammate. Twice voted team captain, including in 2008 when he wasn't a starter. Convinced team to let him play special teams against Wyoming despite his injuries being too much to allow him to suit up as a running back. Surprised and disappointed scouts with his decision to pull out late from the Senior Bowl, but impressed them with his sub-4.5 speed and athleticism at the Combine.
The Draft Committee selects for the Buffalo Bills at pick #90, OT from Mississippi, John Jerry.
I think the Bills can always use help on the OL... and since they did not draft one yet, here they go.
[ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-5jcyz-nSVs"]YouTube- USC TE #86 Anthony McCoy Season Highlights 2009[/ame]
Jacksonville is awarded Phillip Dillard, LB, Nebraska.
With the 93rd pick the Denver Broncos select Greg Hardy
With the 94th pick, the Miami Dolphins select tight end from Oregon Ed Dickson.
Height: 6 feet 4 in
Weight: 249 lbs
40 time: 4.59
225 lb reps: 25
Broad Jump: 10 feet 2 in
Went into this draft pretty deep already at tight end. We had acquired our number one target, Zach Miller, from the Raiders. We had signed David Martin to the league minimum, after he had been jettisoned last year, something I disagreed with at the time (albeit because of injury). I felt the Dolphins really missed Martin and what he could do in the seams with his speed. And we still had Joey Haynos and Kory Sperry on the roster. Competition is always a good thing. I've always had a thing for tight ends who could stretch the field vertically. I feel that Dickson has exceptional speed for the position, great size and an adequate blocker with the tools to get better. I do feel he was one of the best players available, so the decision was easy. He's drawn comparisons to Jermichael Finley, and if he turns out anything close, we have a solid #2 tight end.
With the 95th pick the Broncos select Jevan Snead
The New Orleans Saints are awarded DE George Selvie, from USF.
**Please note that I had no bulletin list for this pick and I viewed Selvie as the greatest value at the need positions of DE and TE.
You meant Austen Lane, DE, Murray State
Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk
with the first pick of round four in the 2010 GM League Draft, The Indianapolis colis have traded up to select: Matt Tennant Center Boston College who is inexplicably still available.
Combine Invite: Yes
40 Yrd Dash: 5.15
20 Yrd Dash: 2.89
10 Yrd Dash: 1.76
225 Lb. Bench Reps: 27
Vertical Jump: 25
Broad Jump: 08'02"
20 Yrd Shuttle: 4.62
3-Cone Drill: 7.60
Tennant is a three-year starter for the Eagles that has become an excellent technician that knows angles and how to use his hands to control and steer opponents. He is quick into blocks after the exchange and does a good job of moving his feet and adjusting to movement but lacks the raw power and lower body strength to dominate like the elite centers. He does a good job of finishing his blocks off when he can and goes from snap to whistle. He still needs to fill out his frame but will probably never be an overpowering blocker at the next level.
It's nothing new for Boston College to enter a college football season with one of the nation's top-rated offensive linemen -- eleven former Eagles suited up for NFL teams last season. Despite having the attention of NFL scouts, it is rare for Eagle offensive linemen to earn high praise from the media. In 2009, Tennant joined New England center Dan Koppen as the only B.C. finalists in the history of the Rimington award.
Tennant plays with the typical workmanlike B.C. tenacity. He is also blessed with more pure athleticism than many of the Eagles' interior line prospects.
A standout since earning the starting position as a redshirt sophomore, Tennant has started 40 consecutive games at center, earning Walter Camp second-team All-American honors in 2009. He doesn't possess the size, physicality or hype of the 2009 Rimington winner Maurkice Pouncey, but don't be surprised Tennant isn't in the running to be the first center selected after the consensus All-American.
Pass blocking: Good hand punch to get the defender off-balance and shows some nastiness in attempting to de-cleat the defender when the opportunity arises. Good lateral agility to mirror the defender. Keeps his shoulders square and plays with leverage and balance due to proper knee bend. Plays high and can get in trouble anchoring against shorter, powerful defensive tackles.
Run blocking: Moderate and improving strength to wall-off and sustain. Can turn and control his assignment to keep him from making the play. Flashes some explosiveness in his initial pop, but needs to add more strength in his upper body to sustain blocks longer.
Pulling/trapping: Efficient combo blocker. Provides a pop at the first level, but is agile enough to get to the second level and deliver an effective block there as well. Good lateral agility and initial quickness to pull. Athletic enough in this area to consider moving to guard at the next level.
Initial Quickness: Good initial quickness to gain an advantage on the defender. Good burst off the snap for the cut-block on quick throws.
Downfield: High-effort player who looks to block downfield and isn't afraid to block to or through the whistle. Very good foot quickness and balance to get to the second level and adjust to the moving target.
Intangibles: Tall, almost lanky athlete for the center position. Room for additional muscle mass. Legitimate NFL athleticism. Reliable shotgun and traditional snapper. Durable player entering his senior campaign with 41 consecutive starts. Has the athleticism and body style to consider moving to guard. A bit too lanky for some teams at center.
With the 98th pick in the 2010 NFL draft the Minnesota Vikings select........ Jon Asamoah, G, Illinois.
With the 99th pick the San Diego Chargers select Jermaine Cunningham OLB from Florida
With the 100th pick in the 2010 GM League draft, The Indianapolis Colts have traded Donald Brown for the pick. The Colts select Arthur Jones NT Syracuse
Combine Invite: Yes
No bench, pectoral - No workout, knee
Jones' productive Syracuse career may not be enough to overcome a deep defensive tackle class and injury issues keeping him out of the top two rounds of the 2010 draft.
Less than two months after announcing he would put off a promising NFL career to return to the Orangemen, Jones tore a pectoral muscle while lifting weights. This following a 2008 first-team All-Big East campaign in which he made 60 tackles, 13 for loss, and 3.5 sacks. This was not a one-year fluke, either; Jones made second-team All-Big East as a sophomore with 51 tackles inside, including 17.5 for loss. And those numbers came while playing nose tackle.
After playing nine games at a somewhat lesser level than he had the previous two seasons (28 tackles, seven for loss), Jones fell again to a torn lateral meniscus in his left knee. The injury prevented him from participating at the Senior Bowl or the Combine.
But if scouts believe they will once again see Jones' pre-injury versatility to push the pocket, discard blockers to make plays in the backfield and downfield hustle at the Combine or in postseason play, he may get himself back into the top 75 overall picks.
Pass rush: Excellent use of hands in one-on-one pass rush situations. Rips off interior linemen blocks violently. Good bull rush, driving centers into the backfield. Gets few sacks (only 4.5 in 2007-08) because he faces double-teams and does not have great closing speed to the quarterback. His constant pressures, however, make life uncomfortable for quarterbacks in the pocket. Athletic enough to be dropped in zone blitzes, showing fair agility in space for his size. Could get his long arms into passing lanes more often when he can't get to the quarterback.
Run defense: Very good run defender with above-average strength and ball awareness. Gets down the line when blocked on the move, using his length to keep blockers at a distance and covering his gap to prevent cutbacks. Uses his strong lower body to anchor against double teams inside when playing on the nose. Gets skinny to split double-teams and drag down running backs in the backfield. Great hustle, at times getting to the opposite hash to assist on a tackle after being in the backfield on a pass rush.
Explosion: Some teams may project him as a nose tackle because he lacks elite quickness off the snap. Owns a strong initial punch, however, to knock his defender back - or at least prevent getting pushed off the line.
Strength: Former high school state wrestling champion uses that strength on every play. Always maintains leverage, allowing him to stack his blocker and making him very hard to move inside - not often said about 300-pound nose tackles. Also owns strong hands, which he uses effectively to rush the passer and defend the run.
Tackling: Plays low and has length, making it tough for quarterbacks or running backs to escape his grasp once he's in the play. Makes tackles just after disengaging from blockers, even if he only gets one hand on the ballcarrier. Hustles and chases plays down the line and downfield, which is why his tackle totals are so high for an interior lineman.
Intangibles: Permanent positive attitude makes him a favorite of coaches and teammates. Has grown into a leadership role during his career. Worked through rehab from the chest injury to make it back for 2009 fall practice.
With the 101st pick the Washington Redskins select Jared Veldheer, Hillsdale
With the 102nd Selection in the 2010 NFL Draft The Carolina Panthers Select...
JACOBY FORD, WR CLEMSON UNIVERSITY
The Carolina Panthers are very proud to draft Jacoby Ford with the 102nd pick in the draft. With a #1 WR in Steve Smith in our offense, newly drafted tight end Aaron Hernandez at Tight End splitting the seams....Jacoby is a great asset with our underneath routes and a threat to go down the sidelines every play!
Jacob ran the fastest 40 yard dash of this years combine running a blistering 4.28
[ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hn_pPQrco6s"]YouTube- Jacoby Ford 2009 Highlights[/ame]
[ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lp4_19YsG2A&feature=related"]YouTube- Jacoby Ford: The Fastest Player in College Football[/ame]
interesting. We know what we will have with Ford. We will not ask him to be our number 1 reciever. But to have him in a offense that includes steve smith, deangelo williams, willis mcgahee, aaron hernandez being coached by jason garrett......Ford can do many good things and have an impact immediately on special teams for the panthers.
pick 103 Jets pick FS Major Wright Fla
With the 104th pick the Buffalo Bills select:
The Bills are very excited to be adding the #1 FB on their draft board and are pleased with the high level of talent they have added to their offense.
Jackson showcases good power in his lower half when running the ball and has the ability to drive his legs through contact and push the line of scrimmage. Jackson displays good body control and patience as a blocker in the pass game. He possesses the footwork to mirror defenders laterally and he explodes through his hips on contact. He exhibits the athletic ability to reach a moving target at the second level. He displays a jarring punch on contact as a lead blocker and certainly has the power to eliminate defenders in the run game. He's an intriguing athlete who has the physical makeup to develop into a do-it-all type of fullback at the next level.
With the 105th overall pick, the Seattle Seahawks select
Blair White, WR, Michigan St.
With wide receiver being a need and my dislike for taking wide receivers early, I waited to see if I could get White and I am pleased to say I have gotten my target. I watched him last night on tape and I watched him live at the Shrine Game in January and came away very impressed. Tightly wound athlete but quick feet, very strong hands and really good concentration. He also runs quality routes and can sell them with his head/shoulders. He's not the most physical when it comes to getting positioning downfield, I'll admit that, but I like his size and that he's quarterback friendly.
Giants draft CB Perrish Cox from Oklahoma State
With the 107th pick the Jacksonville Jaguars select:
Carlton Mitchell WR, USF
40 Yard Dash: 4.49
Broad Jump: 10′2″
The Green Bay Packers trade up to pick 108.
With the 108th pick in the draft the Packers select Andre Roberts, Receiver from The Citadel.
Scott Wright's thoughts:
With what looks like the start of a wide receiver run we felt like we had to move up to get one of our guys. Roberts is a play maker who we hope can help sure up our receiving corp. He is sure handed and doesn't fear going across the middle. Walter Football's scouting report does this comparison of him:
As the team that traded Jennings, I'm very happy to get a similar talent.
Saints select DT Linval Joseph from East Carolina at 109.
With the 110th pick in the draft the Rams take
WR Eric Decker from Minnesota University.
CAREER NOTES: Two-sport student-athlete (football/baseball) who is one of the nation’s top receivers and one of the top pass catchers in Minnesota history • combines outstanding size and speed with great hands and a knack for finding openings in opposing defenses • has appeared in 36 games with 26 starts as a Gopher • ranks second all time at Minnesota in career receptions with 177 and needs just two more catches to tie Ron Johnson (1998-2001) for the school record • ranks fourth all-time in receiving yards with 2,361, third in receiving touchdowns with 19 and fourth in 100-yard receiving games with 7 • enters the 2009 season with a streak of at least one reception in 26 straight games played • a two-time academic All-Big Ten selection.
[ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KPIsGBDkHik"]YouTube- Eric Decker Highlights[/ame]
With the 111th pick in the 2010 NFL draft the Minnesota Vikings select........ Dorin Dickerson, TE, Pittsburgh.
With the 112th overall pick, the Oakland Raiders select:
Mike Johnson, OG, Alabama
Johnson, arguably the top rated zone blocking guard in the 2010 draft, is expected to compete with the newly acquired John Greco for the starting RG spot on the rebuilt line.
New York Giants pick TE Andrew Quarless.
The Giants are thrilled he was still available. He was our 4th TE on our board. Obviously his past troubles have hurt his draft stock but from a pure physical point of view he is just as good as any TE in this draft. And unlike the one dimensional TEs that grab the headlines in college he is a complete package. The fact that he put it all together for his senior season proves to us that he has matured and his past transgressions are behind him
[ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sqhQW82fszw"]YouTube- WHVL Blue White Tailgate 2009 report: Andrew Quarless[/ame]
Andrew Quarless, Penn State
Height: 6-4. Weight: 254.
Projected 40 Time: 4.59.
Combine 40 Time: 4.69.
Pro Day 40 Time: 4.59.
Benchx225: 23. Vertical: . Arm: 34.
Projected Round (2010): 6-7.
2/28/10: Andrew Quarless had a solid 40 (4.69), but dropped numerous balls in the drills and generally looked sloppy. Quarless has a laundry list of off-the-field issues, so a weak Combine is not what he needed.
1/21/10: Andrew Quarless had a very impression senior campaign, catching 41 balls for 536 yards and three touchdowns. More importantly, he hasn't gotten into trouble in a long time.
10/10/09: It looks like Andrew Quarless has finally gotten his act together; through five games, he has 16 receptions for 153 yards. Even better, he hasn't been suspended in a while.
1/5/09: A first-round talent with a seventh-round attitude. Whoever drafts Andrew Quarless will have to deal with a major headache. Quarless had 11 catches, 117 yards and a touchdown in 2008.
5/23/08: Andrew Quarless is just as talented as any tight end on this list, but he has major character issues. He slacks in practice and it seems like he gets suspended every other week. When will he grow up and stop acting like a spoiled 4-year-old? If Quarless had decent character traits, he'd top this list easily.
Andrew Quarless, TE, Penn State
Andrew Quarless is a very talented tight end prospect, but his frequent trouble with the law while at Penn State may hurt his draft stock tremendously. Despite being in trouble frequently, Quarless only missed three games during his collegiate career. During his first three years Penn State was loaded with talented wide receivers, which limited his production. He played in 36 games totaling 46 catches for 610 yards and 5 touchdowns. During his senior season in 2010, he became a more frequent target of Daryll Clark while the young receivers developed. He caught 41 passes for 536 yards and 3 touchdowns this season and managed to stay on the right side of the law while doing so. Quarless is a great athlete and has the frame to add more weight, which should help him as a blocker. At 6'5" he makes for an intriguing red zone target for an NFL team. How he performs in offseason workouts and his responses during personal interviews will go a long way to determining his draft status. Currently he is a fifth or sixth round selection in solid tight end class, but he is talented enough someone may take a chance much earlier.
Andrew Quarless didn't do much to stand out during the week of East-West Shrine Game practices, but he came up big when it counted most. He finished the game with 3 catches for 20 yards and caught the game winning touchdown for the East team. Quarless needs a solid combine performance and he can sneak into the late fourth or early fifth round selection
With the 114th pick, the Pittsburgh Steelers selece Lamarr Houston, DE/DT, Texas
With all of our needs being filled in FA, trade, and our first 3 picks of the draft we were able to take the best player available and to us Houston was clearly that. He's a guy that will challenge to start at end in our 3-4 from day one and can move inside on passing downs. We were a little surprised he fell this far and thought he could have gone as high as the 2nd round. Despite the fact that we took Odrick in the 1st round, we felt Houston was just too good to pass up. We now feel we have an excellent 4 man rotation at end as well as two players who can spell Casey Hampton inside.
[ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4M0Mn3o8KBY"]YouTube- DT Lamarr Houston Highlights/Lowlights 2009/2010 Texas[/ame]
With pick 115 the Atlanta Falcons pick...
Jerome Murphy, CB, USF!
With the 116th overall pick, the Seattle Seahawks select
Walter Thurmond III, Cornerback, Oregon
A risky pick, I know. He's coming off of three torn ligaments and could never regain his quickness. He also hasn't ran for NFL Scouts. However, I'm willing to take that risk at this point. He was given a first round grade by several NFL Scouts going into his senior year but now as a fourth round grade to my knowledge. I've watched two rehab videos of his already and the doctor said he was progressing nicely so I'll take her word for it, lol. He's got very good quickness, excellent ball skills and despite a thinner frame, he is physical in both run support and with wide receivers.
Withits first pick, the 117th Pick, in the 2010 NFL GM League Draft, the Kansas City Chiefs are proud to select.....
RB Joe McKnight, RB, USC!
[ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HPLZagWioUU"]YouTube- USC #4 Joe McKnight 2009 Highlights[/ame]
With the 118 the Green bay packers select TJ Ward. Safety from Oregon.
Write up to come later
Eagles select Mitch Petrus OG 6'3'' 310