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2016 USC FOOTBALL M E D I A 2016 USC FOOTBALL M E D I A G U I D E GUIDE #9 WR JUJU SMITH-SCHUSTER #2 CB-WR-RET ADOREE’ JACKSON 2016 BILETNIKOFF AWARD CANDIDATE 2015 ALL-PAC-12 FIRST TEAM 89 RECEPTIONS FOR 1,454 YARDS IN 2015 2016 HORNUNG/THORPE AWARDS CANDIDATE 2015 ALL-PAC-12 FIRST TEAM 2015 HORNUNG AWARD FINALIST HEAD COACH CLAY HELTON 2015 L.A SPORTS COUNCIL COACH OF THE YEAR #4 S CHRIS HAWKINS #72 OT CHAD WHEELER #1 WR DARREUS ROGERS #50 C TOA LOBENDAHN #51 OG DAMIEN MAMA #48 TE TAYLOR MCNAMARA #60 OG VIANE TALAMAIVAO #7 WR STEVEN MITCHELL JR. #24 S JOHN PLATTENBURG #22 S LEON MCQUAY III #92 SNP ZACH SMITH #62 C-OG KHALIEL RODGERS USC 2016 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE SATURDAY 9/03 VS (ARLINGTON, TEXAS) ALABAMA SATURDAY 9/10 VS UTAH STATE SATURDAY 9/17 @ STANFORD FRIDAY 9/23 @ UTAH SATURDAY 10/01 VS ARIZONA STATE SATURDAY 10/08 VS (TROJAN FAMILY WEEKEND) SATURDAY 10/15 @ ARIZONA THURSDAY 10/27 VS CALIFORNIA SATURDAY 11/05

VS OREGON SATURDAY 11/12 @ WASHINGTON SATURDAY 11/19 @ UCLA SATURDAY 11/26 VS NOTRE DAME COLORADO (HOMECOMING) #73 OT ZACH BANNER #35 ILB CAMERON SMITH 2015 FRESHMAN ALL-AMERICAN 2015 PAC-12 DEFENSIVE FRESHMAN OF THE YEAR TOP RETURNING TACKLER (78) 2016 ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATE 2015 ALL-PAC-12 FIRST TEAM #25 TB RONALD JONES II USC FROSH RECORD 987 RUSHING YARDS IN 2015 8 RUSHING TDS IN 2015 #22 TB JUSTIN DAVIS #8 CB IMAN MARSHALL 902 RUSHING YARDS, 7 RUSHING TDS IN 2015 1,858 CAREER RUSHING YARDS 2015 FRESHMAN ALL-AMERICAN 67 TACKLES, 3 INTERCEPTIONS IN 2015 TROJAN FOOTBALL 2016 Copies of the 2016 USC football media guide are available to the public by sending $20 in check payable to “USC” to USC Sports Information Office, HER 103, USC, Los Angeles, CA 90089-0601. 2016 USC Football Schedule DATE Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 23 (Fr) Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 27 (Th) Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26 OPPONENT vs. Alabama Utah State at Stanford at Utah

Arizona State Colorado at Arizona California Oregon at Washington at UCLA Notre Dame PLACE Arlington, Tex. L.A Coliseum Palo Alto, Calif. Salt Lake City, Ut. L.A Coliseum L.A Coliseum Tucson, Ariz. L.A Coliseum L.A Coliseum Seattle, Wash. Pasadena, Calif. L.A Coliseum TIME* 7 p.m 11 a.m 5 p.m 7 p.m TBA TBA TBA 7:30 p.m TBA TBA TBA TBA *All times are local to game site and subject to change USC Football Ticket Information 2015 Results (8-6) DATE Sept. 5 Sept. 12 Sept. 19 Sept. 26 Oct. 8 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 13 Nov. 21 Nov. 28 Dec. 5 Dec. 30 OPPONENT USC OPP. ATTENDANCE Arkansas State 55 6 79,809 Idaho 59 9 72,422 Stanford 31 41 78,306 at Arizona State 42 14 61,904 Washington 12 17 63,623 at #14 Notre Dame 31 41 80,795 #3 Utah 42 24 73,435 at California 27 21 52,060 Arizona 38 30 76,309 at Colorado 27 24 37,905 at #23 Oregon 28 48 59,094 #22 UCLA 40 21 83,602 vs. #7 Stanford 22 41 58,476 (at Santa Clara, Calif., Pac-12 Championship Game) vs. #23 Wisconsin 21 23

48,329 (at San Diego, Calif., Holiday Bowl) 2015 Attendance Average per home game (7 games, 527,506) Average per road game (7 games, 398,563) Average per game (14 games, 926,069) 75,358 56,938 66,148 Season tickets for all 6 of the Trojans 2016 home games start at $295. Individual reserved tickets for USCs home contests can be purchased from the USC Ticket Office and range from $45 to $250 depending on the game. Group rates (10 or more) are priced from $35 to $250 depending on the game. USC season and individual home game tickets are on sale online at USCTrojans.com/tickets or by calling (213) 740-GO SC (4672) The USC Ticket Office does not have tickets on sale for Troy’s 6 road games. The USC Ticket Office is located in Student Union 100 and is open between 9 a.m and 4:30 pm weekdays Contact information: File No 2235, Los Angeles, Calif 90074-2235, (213) 740GO SC (4672) On the day of home games, remaining tickets are on sale at the Coliseum, starting 3 hours prior to kickoff.

JOHN McKAY CENTER The Home Of USC Football Directly west of Heritage Hall on the USC campus is the John McKay Center, a $70 million, 110,000-square foot facility that opened in the summer of 2012. It houses meeting rooms, coaches offices and a locker room for the football program, as well as the Stevens Academic Center (which features tutoring, counseling, study and computer rooms for USC’s student-athletes), a weight room, an athletic training room and a state-of-the-art digital media production facility for all of USCs sports. 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 1 TABLE OF CONTENTS Schedules USC Schedule, 2016 2016 Pac-12 Schedule 1 49 The Staff Athletic Department Staff Directory Clay Helton, Head Football Coach Assistant Football Coaches/Staff Bios 3 11 12 2016 Trojan Football Team USC Football Ticket Information USC Quick Facts 2016 Outlook Veteran Player Biographies Non-Scholarship Player Photos Newcomer Biographies Alphabetical Roster Numerical Roster Pronunciation Guide

Trojan Birthdays During the Season Experience Breakdown Class Breakdown Geographic Breakdown 1 3 6 19 42 43 45 47 49 49 50 51 51 2015 Season Statistics 2015 USC Scores 2015 USC Team, Individual Statistics 2015 Game-By-Game Individual Stats 2015 Game-By-Game Team Statistics 2015 Game-By-Game Starters 2015 Opponent Team Statistics 2015 USC All-Star Honors 2015 Game Summaries 2015 Pac-12 Standings 2015 Pac-12 Individual Statistics 2015 Pac-12 Team Statistics 2015 All-Pac-12 Teams 2015 Pac-12 Players of the Week 2015 Pac-12 All-Academic Team 1 52 53 54 55 55 56 58 65 65 66 67 67 67 Trojan Football History Records of Head Coaches Annual Won-Lost Record/Team Captains All-Time Records of Pac-12 Schools USC vs. Pac-12 Schools USC vs. Non-Conference Schools All-Time USC Game Scores USC Record on Home Fields USC Record in California Cities USC All-Time Home Record USC vs. UCLA with Rose Bowl on Line Dramatic Finishes The Comeback USCs Overtime Games USCs Game-Winning Field Goals USC Bowl

History USC Bowl Game Summaries Final Top 10 Polls No. 1 vs No 2 Matchups Defeating No. 1 Spoilers USC Football National Championships USC in AP Rankings USC’s Best Seasons Winningest Schools Milestone USC Victories USCs 11 National Championship Teams USCs History-Shaping Games All-Time USC Assistant Coaches Trojan Trivia Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum USCs Athletic Facilities Traveler, USC’s Mascot Tommy Trojan Rivalry Trophies Origin of USC’s Nickname Cardinal & Gold, USC’s Colors Trojan Marching Band School Songs Tommy Walker USC Athletic Directors 68 68 69 69 74 79 95 95 96 96 97 98 98 98 99 100 110 114 114 114 115 116 116 116 116 117 123 168 195 199 199 200 200 201 201 201 202 202 202 208 Honors & Award Winners USC’s All-Americans All-American Jersey Numbers All-American Biographies Heisman Trophy Winners Outland Trophy Winners Lombardi Award Winners Thorpe Award Winners Butkus Award Winners Mackey Award Winners Biletnikoff Award Winners Other Trojan Honorees

Trojans in Rose Bowl Hall of Fame Trojans in College Football Hall of Fame USC All-Conference Selections Annual Trojan Team Awards Trojans in All-Star Games Playboy Pre-Season All-Americans 125 126 127 143 145 145 146 146 146 146 147 148 148 149 151 154 155 All-Time USC Lettermen 156 USC Athletics USC Athletic Dept. Mission Statement USC Athletic Hall of Fame USC’s Athletic Heritage USC’s National Championships Top 10 NCAA Individual/Team Champs. USCs Honda Award Winners USC’s Top Student-Athletes 2 198 203 205 205 205 206 University Information University Administration The University of Southern California 5 208 Media Key L.A Media Outlets Opponent SID Phone Numbers Media Information Useful Phone Numbers for the Media 207 207 207 208 Annual Statistical Leaders & USC Records Annual Individual Statistical Leaders 169 Annual Team Statistical Totals 174 All-Time Ind. Career Leaders, Records 179 All-Time Ind. Season Leaders, Records 181 All-Time Single Game Records 182

All-Time Long Play Records 182 All-Time Team Records 183 All-Time Opponents’ Records 184 Miscellaneous Statistics USC’s NCAA Statistical Leaders USC’s Pac-12 Statistical Leaders USC Annual Attendance Top 20 Home Crowds Top 5 Road and Neutral Site Crowds 185 185 186 186 186 USC Players in Pro Football Trojans in the NFL All-Time Trojans in the NFL Trojans in the Pro Football Hall of Fame Trojans in the NFL Draft Trojans in the Super Bowl 187 188 190 191 194 USC Athletic Department Mission Statement To recruit and develop student-athletes who will perform successfully in the classroom and compete at the championship level in every sport, in compliance with the letter and spirit of all applicable rules and under an administrative structure managed in an open and fiscally sound manner, supporting equitable opportunity for all students and staff, and committed to the highest standards of ethical conduct. Decision-making in the Athletic Department will follow 4 basic principles:

(1) promoting the well-being of student participants; (2) attaining and maintaining competitive excellence; (3) administering clearly, openly and responsibly; and (4) supporting the overall goals of the USC community. In a more specific context, the goals for USC Athletics include the following: (1) to compete successfully in every sport, striving to be in the Top 10 nationally, with the ultimate goal of winning national championships; (2) to graduate every student-athlete who completes athletics eligibility at USC; (3) to provide an environment conducive to positive growth and development of student-athletes and Athletic Department staff; (4) to provide adequate financial support within the department to ensure continuing development of the sports programs without university subsidization; and (5) to comply fully with all NCAA and Pac12 regulations. PAGE 2 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT USC Quick Facts Location . Los Angeles, Calif 90089 University

Telephone . (213) 740-2311 Founded . 1880 Size . 235 acres Enrollment . 43,000 (19,000 undergraduates) President . CL Max Nikias Colors . Cardinal and Gold Nickname . Trojans Band . Trojan Marching Band (270 members) Fight Song . “Fight On” Mascot . Traveler VII First Football Team . 1888 USC’s All-Time Football Record 813*-333-54 (70.0%) Stadium . Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (93,607 capacity, natural grass surface) Conference . Pac-12 Athletic Director . Lynn Swann Head Football Coach . Clay Helton (Houston, 1994) Record at USC . 6-4, 2 Years Overall College Coaching Record . 6-4, 2 Years Coach’s Telephone . (213) 740-4204 Offensive Formation . Multiple Defensive Formation . 5-2 2015 Record . 8-6 overall, 6-3 for 1st tie in Pac-12 South, NR AP final ranking Squadmen Returning . 78 (50 lettermen) Starters Returning . 14 (9 offense, 5 defense, 0 special) Squadmen Lost . 34 (26 lettermen) Sports Information Director . Tim Tessalone (w-213-740-8480 (fax-7584); c-213-725-3572)

Coliseum Press Box Telephone . (213) 741-1341 or (213) 747-7111 Official Athletic Web Site . wwwUSCTrojanscom *Not including 14 wins and 1 loss vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 827-334-54, 70.3%) Main department phone numbers, on-campus addresses with mail code extensions, e-mail address prefixes (xxx@usc.edu) and direct phone lines All 0-xxxx numbers are 213-740-xxxx, all 1-xxxx numbers are 213-821-xxxx All addresses are USC, xxx, Los Angeles, CA 90089-xxxx KEY NUMBERS ALUMNI HOUSE 0-2300 ALM, mc0461 ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION 0-3843 HER 203A, mc0602 BOOKSTORE 0-5200 BKS, mc2540 EQUIPMENT ROOM 0-7862 HER BAS, mc0601 EVENT RESERVATIONS 0-4164 HER 203A, mco602 FOOTBALL 0-4204 JMC, mc0602 GALEN DINING CENTER 0-0704 HER 203A, mc0602 GAME DAY INFORMATION (888) TROY-TIME GROUP SALES/KIDS CORNER 0-4170 HER 203B, mc0602 LYON CENTER 0-5127 LRC, mc2500 SPORTS INFORMATION 0-8480 HER 103, mc0601 STUDENT-ATHLETE ACADEMIC SERVICES 0-3801 JMC, mc0602 TICKET OFFICE

0-4672 (GO SC) STU 100, mc4893 TRAINING ROOM 0-5845 JMC, mc0602 TROJAN ATHLETIC FUND 0-4155 HER 203B, mc0602 TROJAN MARCHING BAND 0-6317 STO B, mc1141 UNIVERSITY OPERATOR 0-2311 WEIGHT ROOM 0-7990 JMC, mc0602 MAILING ADDRESSES Heritage Hall (HER) 3501 Watt Way, Los Angeles, CA 90089-0602 (W Soccer, M/W Golf, W Rowing, W Lacrosse) John McKay Center (JMC) 940 W. 35th St, Los Angeles, CA 90089 (Football) Uytengsu Aquatics Center (UAC) 1026 34th St., Los Angeles, CA 90089-2511 (M/W Swimming and Diving, M/W Water Polo) Dedeaux Field Building (BDF) 1021 Childs Way, Los Angeles, CA 90089-7311 (Baseball) Loker Track Stadium (LTS) 3550 McClintock Ave., Los Angeles, CA 90089-0602 (M/W Track and Field, W Cross Country) Galen Center (GAP) 3400 So. Figueroa St, Los Angeles, CA 90089-2360 (M/W Basketball, M/W Volleyball, W Beach Volleyball) Marks Tennis Stadium (MTS) 1075 Childs Way, Los Angeles, CA 90089-0006 (M/W Tennis) Press Box/Row Numbers Boathouse (310) 513-9829 Coliseum (213)

741-1341 or (213) 747-7111 Cromwell Field 0-0078 Dedeaux Field (213) 748-3449 Galen Center 0-3900 Lyon Center 0-8976 Marks Tennis Stadium 0-3829 (men)/0-0330 (women) North Gym 0-7590 Uytengsu Aquatics Center 0-7005 Cover and inside photographs by Percy Anderson, Dan Avila, Robert Beck, Shelly Castellano, Pierson Clair, Mike Ferrara, Figge Studios, Arnold Frankel, Patrick Gee, Rob Goldberg, Sam Haythorn, Getty Images, Kirby Lee, Long Photography, Marin Media, John McGillen, Chris McGuire, Peter Read Miller, Jonathan Moore, Kathe Osborne, Darryl Oumi, Gary Pirnat, John Pyle, Aggie Skirball, Jon SooHoo, Kevin Terrell, Jason Torres, John Tuell, Tom Woodall. Cover design by Perceptiv. Printing by Cenveo WWW.USCTROJANSCOM 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 3 ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT SPORTS INFORMATION 0-8480 HER 103, mc0601 Sports Information Director Tim Tessalone (tessalon) 0-3811 FB, MVB (C 213-725-3572) Sr. Assoc Sports Information Director Paul Goldberg (pgoldber) 0-3805 FB,

M/WSWM, M/WGLF (C 213-725-3567) Associate Sports Information Director Darcy Couch (dcouch) 0-3808 WBB, M/WWP, M/WTEN (C 213-725-3447) Associate Sports Information Director David Tuttle (davidtut) 0-3806 MBB, M/WTRK, WXC (C 213-725-3102) Assistant Sports Information Director Jeremy Wu (jjw) 0-3807 WVB, WLAX, WROW, WBVB (C 213-379-3977) Assistant Sports Information Director Rachel Caton (rcaton) 0-3809 WSOC, BASE (C 213-447-3800) Assistant Sports Information Director Katie Ryan (katierya) 1-4528 (C 213-610-6295) ADMINISTRATION 0-3843 HER 203A, mc0602 Charles Griffin Cale Director of Athletics Chair Lynn Swann (cbuccola) 0-3843 Senior Associate Athletic Director (COO) Steve Lopes (slopes) 0-4158 Senior Associate Athletic Director (SWA) Dr. Donna Heinel (dheinel) 0-1636 Assoc. AD (Capital Projects/Innovation) Jeff Fucci (jfucci) 1-6596 Associate Athletic Director Marilee Pischel (mpischel) 0-9021 Assistant Athletic Director/Business Mgr. Isaac Flores (iflores) 0-4153 Asst. AD

(Admissions/Initial Eligibility) Alex Garfio (garfio) 0-5326 Assistant Athletic Director/Business Mgr. Andrea Katz (andreawa) 0-4174 Asst. AD (Budget/Financial Performance) Brendan Loftus (brendanl) 0-6333 0-4154 Executive Asst. to the Athletic Director TBA Receptionist/Office Assistant Rebecca Morin (rebeccrm) 0-3843 Administrative Assistant Chanel Buccola (cbuccola) 1-4544 TROJAN ATHLETIC FUND 0-4155 HER 203B, mc0602 Senior Associate Athletic Director Ron Orr (rorr) 0-4161 Associate Athletic Director Alexandra Bitterlin (a.bitterlin) 0-4168 Associate Athletic Director Scott Jacobson (jacobson) 0-2498 Associate Athletic Director Jennifer Noriega (jnoriega) 0-1677 Assistant Athletic Director Julian Bonse (bonse) 1-5357 Assistant Athletic Director Scott Wandzilak (swandzilak) 0-7363 Director of Development Alina Arakelian (alinaara) 1-1172 Director of Development Jeremy Cherry (jcherry) 0-3844 Director of Development Becky Gramstrup (gramstru) 0-4167 Director of Development Tara

Quarrie (davisqua) 0-9374 Director of Development Brent Watson (brw) 1-0754 Assistant Director of Development Joe Aguirre (joseph.aguirre) 0-4155 Assistant Director of Development Suzanne Ebner (ebners) 0-6563 Heritage Initiative Chair John Robinson (jrobsc@yahoo.com) 0-4155 Receptionist TBA 0-4155 MARKETING 0-4170 HER 203A, mc0602 Assoc. AD (New Media, Strategic Partnerships, Licensing) Jose Eskenazi (jeskenaz) 0-9872 Asst. Director of Web and New Media Carey Noakes (noakes) 0-0643 Director of Video Production Rich Rodriguez (rodri1) 1-2630 Producer David Foley (dwfoley) 1-2630 Producer Mike Montgomery (montgomm) 1-2630 Director of Social Media Jordan Moore (jordan.moore) 0-3820 Assistant Director of Social Media TBA 0-3820 Associate Athletic Director (Marketing) Craig Kelley (kelley) 0-4173 Assistant Athletic Director (Marketing) Sean Jordan (smjordan) 0-6158 Assistant Director of Marketing Jessica Onyepunuka (onyepunu) 0-4097 Assistant Director of Marketing Chad Richardson

(chadwicr) 0-3378 Marketing Coordinator Alex Lais (alais) 1-8815 Director of Community Outreach TBA 0-1533 Graphic Designer Jennifer Griner (jgriner) 1-0438 Senior Associate AD (Business Development) Tim Martin (martint) 0-1386 Manager of Ticket Sales and Service Kyle Fujimoto (fujimotk) 1-6152 Senior Account Executive Joe Bisson (jbisson) 1-6159 Account Executive Sam Adams (samantca) 1-6150 Account Executive Michael Buell (mbuell) 1-6156 Account Executive Jessica Shih 1-6154 Account Executive Brett Solomon (brettsol) 1-6155 Season Ticket Member Specialist Johnathan Billinger (billingj) 1-6153 Customer Service Representative Regina Brooks (reginabr) 0-1007 Customer Service Representative Diane Smotrys (smotrys) 0-0812 Legends General Manager Chris Terwoord (cterwoord@legends.net) 1-5525 USC SPORTS PROPERTIES (A Division of FOX Sports) (For corporate sponsorship inquiries, call, 213-821-5294) Vice President/General Manager Andre Riley (andre.riley@foxsportsnet) Vice President of Sales

Matt Wells (matt.wells@foxsportsnet) Scott Gwartz (scott.gwartz@foxsportsnet) VP of Corporate Partnerships Director of Corporate Strategy Nick Cartan (nick.cartan@foxsportsnet) Dir.of Corp Relations (Coliseum) Delaney Gallagher (delaneygallagher@foxsportsnet) Director of Partner Services Tyler Hornacek (tyler.hornacek@foxsportsnet) Director of Partner Services Keeley Hayward (keeley.hayward@foxsportsnet) Manager of Partner Services Paige Conti (paige.conti@foxsportsnet) GAME MANAGEMENT/OPERATIONS 0-4335 HER 203A, mc0602 Associate Athletic Director Hatcher Parnell (hparnell) 0-4166 Assistant Athletic Director Todd Davis (todddavi) 0-4199 Assistant Dir. of Game Management David Lopez (davidqlo) 1-4530 Assistant Dir. of Game Management Sara Studer (sarastud) 1-1083 Galen Center General Manager Carl Reed (carlreed) 0-1381 Galen Center Event Manager Ryan Plunkett 0-0351 Travel Acct. Mgr Harriet Valentino (harrietvalentino@anthonytravelcom) 1-4505 Director of Athletic Security Rick Carr

(carrr) 0-1278 PAGE 4 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TECH SUPPORT 1-1084 HER 203A, mc0602 Director of Information Technology Johnny Liu (johnnyml) Asst. Dir of Information Technology David Han (davidhan) 1-4531 1-1084 EQUIPMENT 0-7862 HER BAS, mc0602 Director of Equipment Operations Todd Hewitt (thewitt) 0-7862 Director of Football Equipment Operations David B. Scott (davidsco) 0-7382 Assistant (Football Equip. Coord) Tino Dominguez (cdomingu) 1-4523 Assistant (Asst. Football Equip Coord) Greg Allen (wga) 0-7862 Assistant Jim Davis (jimdavis) 0-7862 Assistant Chris Dozal (dozal) 0-7862 Assistant Travis Hewitt (tahewitt) 1-4522 Assistant Tremarri Limbrick (limbrick) 1-4524 Assistant Seth Svendsen (ssvendse) 1-4524 Assistant (Galen Center) Libby Garcia (libbygar) 0-0927 STRENGTH & CONDITIONING 0-7990 JMC, mc0602 Head Coach Ivan Lewis (ilewis) 0-0068 Assistant Coach Torre Becton 1-7371 Assistant Coach Kelly Dormandy (dormandy) 1-7370 Assistant Coach Josh Heidegger

(heidegge) 1-8850 Assistant Coach Steve Novencido (novencid) 1-7371 Assistant Coach Tatyana Obukhova McMahon (obukhova) 1-3141 Assistant Coach Tim Ojeda (tojeda) 0-7867 Assistant Coach Tony Randolph (tonyrand) 0-0067 Assistant Coach Danny van Dijk (vandijkt) 0-7990 Assistant Coach (Galen Center) Brent Metz (bmetz) 0-0862 Assistant Coach (Galen Center) Kurtis Schultz (kurtissh) 0-5118 Sports Dietitian Kristy Morrell (kristyma) 0-7647 Sports Dietitian Becci Twombley (twombley) 1-7353 Sports Dietitian Andrea Vanderwoude (avanderw) 1-7353 VIDEO OPERATIONS 0-6803 JMC, mc0602 Director Eric Espinoza (egespino) 1-1862 Assistant Daniel Dmytrisin (dmytrisi) 0-4305 ATHLETIC TRAINING ROOM 0-5845 JMC, mc0602 Assoc. AD of Ath Medicine/Head Ath Trainer Russ Romano (rromano) 0-6848 Associate Athletic Trainer Sandra Olsen (solsen) 1-7363 Athletic Trainer Brian Crouser (bcrouser) 1-7364 Athletic Trainer Paul Diaz (pdiaz) 1-7361 Athletic Trainer Catherine Hill (c.hill) 1-7360 Athletic Trainer

Stephanie Hong (stephaeh) 1-7367 Athletic Trainer Dunford Rodill (rodill) 1-7362 Athletic Trainer Rachel Schlachet (rschlach) 1-7353 Athletic Trainer Justin Shibel (shibel) 1-7365 Associate Athletic Trainer (Galen Center) Jon Yonamine (jyonamin) 0-2447 Athletic Trainer (Galen Center) Katie Johnson (kathleen.johnson) 0-0929 Athletic Trainer (Galen Center) Andi Ostrowski (andiostr) 0-0891 Rehab Coordinator (Galen Center) Lisa Noceti-DeWit (noceti) 0-0878 Assoc. AD (Sports Science/Performance) John Meyer (jmeyer) 1-7369 TEAM PHYSICIANS Head Team Physician/Orthopedics James Tibone Director of Sports Medicine/Internal Medicine John Brodhead Director of Orthopedic Athletic Medicine Seth Gamradt Neurosurgeon Michael Apuzzo Family Practice Jorge Bernardez Internal Medicine Alan Erlbaum Orthopedics Rick Hatch Otolaryngology John Hubanks Neurosurgeon Charles Liu Cardiologist Mark Lurie Emergency Dental Ramon Roges General Surgeon Chester Semel Orthopedics Jason Snibbe Internal Medicine Francis

Te Orthopedics Thomas Vangsness Orthopedics (Spinal) Robert Watkins Physical Therapy Steve Reischl Chiropractor Edward Scale Student Athletic Trainers: Leanna Blair, Geoffrey DeGrande, Matthew Gilbert, Carole Gong, Allen Huang, Carolina Lopez, Allison Martinez, Ryan Palmer, Brandan Saaka, Kirkland Schuessler, Trevor Sylvester STUDENT-ATHLETE ACADEMIC SERVICES 0-3801 JMC, mc0602 Senior Associate Athletic Director Dr. Magdi El Shahawy (melshaha) 0-0885 Asst. AD/Director of SAAS Dr. Denise Kwok (dkwok) 1-3075 Asst. AD/Dir of Student Support Services Darrick Brown (darrickb) 1-2057 Assoc. Director of Athletic Academic Advising Heather Bell (bellh) 0-0534 Assoc. Director of Athletic Academic Support Mimi Butler (miriambu) 0-0069 Asst. Director/Learning Specialist Dr. Jennifer Castro (castroje) 0-3802 Asst. Dir/Acad Counselor/Personal Dev Coord Whitney Rotrock (rotrock) 0-5098 Academic Counselor/Student Services Jennifer Hong (jenc) 0-4157 Academic Counselor Susie Cognetta (scognett)

0-1625 Academic Counselor Howard Croom (hcroom) 1-4137 Academic Counselor Angela Munger (mungera) 0-2289 Academic Counselor Renee Ramos (reneeram) 1-0753 Directed Studies Coord./Learning Specialist Cory Buckner (cbuckner) 0-2018 Learning Specialist Dr. Kevin Bolen (bolen) 1-7389 Learning Specialist Martin Jauregui (jauregum) 1-6200 Learning Specialist Marisa Samaniego (msamanie) 1-5382 Learning Specialist Rosie Sese (sese) 1-8806 Director of Student Services Jennifer Amran (amran) 1-0755 Mentor Coordinator Maria Juliani (mjuliani) 1-4504 Director of Technical Operations Jonathan Young 0-3794 Executive Assistant to the Director Erin Bridgewater (ebridgew) 0-3801 ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT FOOTBALL 0-4204 JMC, mc0602 Head Coach Clay Helton (ctaplin) 1-7375 Special Teams Coordinator/Tight Ends John Baxter (coachbaxter) 0-4192 Secondary Ronnie Bradford (coachbradford) 0-4188 Offensive Line Neil Callaway (neil.callaway) 0-4183 Quarterbacks/Pass Game Coordinator Tyson Helton (thelton) 0-4185

Offensive Coordinator/Wide Receivers Tee Martin (tee.martin) 0-8131 Linebackers/Recruiting Coord./Asst HC Johnny Nansen (jnansen) 0-4192 Defensive Coordinator Clancy Pendergast (clancy.pendergast) 0-8790 Running Backs/Run Game Coordinator Tommie Robinson (t.rob) 0-4189 Defensive Line Kenechi Udeze (udeze) 0-4180 Defensive Assistant Brett Arce 0-4204 Defensive Assistant Austin Clark 0-4204 Offensive Assistant Prentic Gill (prenticg) 0-4204 Offensive Assistant Mike Goff (goffm) 0-4204 Offensive Administrative Assistant Keary Colbert 0-4204 Defensive Administrative Assistant Rick Courtright (rcourtri) 0-4204 Defensive Administrative Assistant Keynodo Hudson (kynodoh) 0-4204 Offensive Administrative Assistant Steve Murillo (murillos) 0-4204 Sp. Teams/Off Administrative Assistant Scott Thompson (sathomps) 0-4003 Director of Football Operations Jared Blank (jblank) 1-4526 Exec. Dir to Head Coach/Chief of Staff Joseph Wood (woodjose) 1-4526 Exec. Asst to Head Coach/External Relations Cheryl

Taplin (ctaplin) 1-7375 Director of Player Personnel & NFL Research Eric Ziskin (eziskin) 1-7377 Director of Recruiting Alex Rios (alexanar) 1-6237 Director of Scouting TBA 1-7380 High School Relations Coordinator Gavin Morris (gavinmor) 1-7378 Asst. Personnel Director/Creative Research Derek Miller (derekmil) 1-7037 Student Managers: Logan Baron (Head), Marshall Cherrington, Schuyler Corbin, Matt Cullen, Alex Duplessis, Benny Ehrenberg, Wes Haley, Yin Li Lin, Eric Loeb, Kathleen Moore, Tyler Neilon, Brian Runger, Sam Salerno, Ben Weltman BASEBALL 0-5762 BDF, mc7311 Head Coach Dan Hubbs (dhubbs) 0-8446 Assistant Coach Gabe Alvarez (alvarezg) 0-8448 Assistant Coach Matt Curtis (m.curtis) 0-8447 Volunteer Assistant Coach Chris Duffy 0-5762 Director of Baseball Operations Martin Butterick (butteric) 0-1922 Assistant Director of Baseball Operations Apoorv Gaur (apoorvga) 0-5762 MEN’S BASKETBALL 0-3815 GAP, mc2360 Head Coach Andy Enfield (uschoops) Associate Coach Tony Bland

(abland) Assistant Coach Jason Hart (jasonhar) Assistant Coach Chris Capko Director of Operations Michael Swets Administrative Assistant Lauren Rados (lrados) Director of Scouting and Video Operations Martin Bahar (mbahar) 0-3815 0-6777 0-4806 0-3817 0-3821 0-1655 1-2216 WOMEN’S BASKETBALL 0-7204 GAP, mc2360 Head Coach Cynthia Cooper-Dyke (uscwbb) 0-3825 Associate Head Coach Beth Burns (beth.burns) 0-3823 Assistant Coach Taja Edwards (tajaedwa) 1-2980 Assistant Coach Jualeah Woods (jualeahw) 0-3826 Director of Operations Becky Adams (rebeccla) 0-3824 Video Coordinator Chris Koclanes (koclanes) 1-0781 Administrative Assistant Jessika Carrington (jessikac) 0-7204 WOMEN’S BEACH VOLLEYBALL 0-3818 GAP, mc2360 Head Coach Anna Collier (annacoll) Assistant Coach Ali Wood Lamberson (alambers) Volunteer Assistant Coach Dain Blanton Director of Operations Katie Fuller (kafuller) 0-3818 0-1214 0-3818 0-4151 WOMEN’S CROSS COUNTRY 1-2170 LTS, mc0602 Head Coach David Freeman

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Director Andrew Matson (amatson) 0-4577 Executive Assistant Gigi Shapiro (gshapiro) 0-6127 EQUITY & DIVERSITY 0-5086 FIG 202, mc1261 Title IX Coordinator Gretchen Dahlinger Means(dahlinge) 0-5086 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 5 2016 FOOTBALL OUTLOOK Clay Helton already has 10 games to his name as linebacker Cameron Smith (another 2015 Freshman AllRETURNING STARTERS (14) USC’s head football coach. The 2016 season, however, American first teamer who had 78 stops last fall before a late presents a fresh start for Helton as he finally gets to lead the knee injury). Other defenders back with career starts are Trojans from the start of a season. safeties Leon McQuay III and Marvell Tell III, inside OFFENSE (9) Helton was USC’s interim head coach for the 2013 Las linebackers Olajuwon Tucker and Michael Hutchings, WR JuJu Smith-Schuster Vegas Bowl victory and again for the Trojans’ final 7 regulardefensive ends Porter Gustin, Jabari Ruffin and Uchenna OT Zach Banner season

games of 2015 before the interim tag was dropped prior Nwosu, cornerback Jonathan Lockett and tackle Noah TB Justin Davis to last year’s Pac-12 Championship Game and subsequent Jefferson. Holiday Bowl. Last season, he guided Troy to the coUSC must find a new placekicker (although kicker Matt WR Darreus Rogers championship of the challenging Pac-12 South Division and Boermeester saw action in the last 4 contests of 2015), OT Chad Wheeler was named the Los Angeles Sports Council Coach of the Year. punter and holder in 2015. But Jackson, Justin Davis and OG Damien Mama “I’m very excited about being the head coach Smith-Schuster are experienced returners and Zach Smith OG Viane Talamaivao at USC for my first full season,” said Helton, who has been Troy’s snapper the past 3 years. C-OG Khaliel Rodgers began at Troy in 2010 as the quarterbacks coach before adding “I am looking forward to entering the 2016 the roles of passing game coordinator and then offensive season as a new

coach not only with a roster of TE Taylor McNamara coordinator. “I, along with our coaches and players, talented players with whom I already have a understand where the bar is set and we welcome relationship, but with a coaching staff that I DEFENSE (5) the high expectations. Our goal will never change believe is exceptional,” said Helton. “We want to run CB-WR-RET Adoree’ Jackson here at USC. We are about winning championships the ball on offense, stop the run defensively, play ILB Cameron Smith and all of us will work tirelessly toward that goal.” great special teams and not turn over the ball. In that pursuit, Helton will welcome back in 2016 a group However, there is a lot of development that must CB Iman Marshall of 14 starters (9 on offense, 5 on defense) from last year’s team be done before the 2016 season. I have no doubt S Chris Hawkins that, despite a mid-season coaching change, went 8-6 overall that this staff will prepare our players well for the S John

Plattenburg (including winning 5 of its last 6 regular-season games) and upcoming season. had a 6-3 league mark to capture the Pac-12 South (prevailing USC’s biggest offensive loss is 3-year starting quarterback KICKERS (0) in all of its in-division contests). Cody Kessler, the most efficient QB in USC history. He The 2016 Trojans, with 80 players expected on scholarship established school career records for completion percentage None when fall camp opens, could be USC’s deepest team of the (67.5%) and interception rate (151%), and he is in the Trojan decade, with experience showing at every position group but all-time Top 4 in TD passes (88), completions (851), passing OTHERS RETURNING WITH quarterback, defensive line and the kicking game. Even USC’s yards (10,339) and total offense (9,914). A 2-time Unitas CAREER STARTS younger players have been tested; over the past 2 years, 26 Golden Arm Award finalist, he hit 66.8% of his throws last SNP Zach Smith (40) true freshmen have

played, including 15 who have started and season for 3,536 yards with 29 TDs and just 7 picks. He also 6 who have won Freshman All-American first team acclaim. owns USC season records for completions (315), completion C Toa Lobendahn (20) In all, 78 USC squadmen return from 2015 (including 59 percentage (69.7%), passing efficiency (1671), interception S Leon McQuay III (12) who saw action), with 33 of those on the season-ending 2rate (1.11%) and TD passes (39), all set in 2014 when he also WR Steven Mitchell Jr. (9) deep chart and 34 having started at least once in their career. threw a Trojan record 7 TDs in a game. ILB Olajuwon Tucker (3) Joining them will be 7 promising true freshmen who enrolled Among the other offensive losses are tailback Tre QB Jalen Greene (3) at USC for the spring semester and participated in spring Madden, who had 1,155 yards (452 in 2015) and 32 receptions practice. Another 13 highly-regarded newcomers will become in an oft-injured career, and fullbacks

Jahleel Pinner and DE Porter Gustin (2) Trojans in the fall and, along with the 7 mid-year enrollees, special teams player extraordinaire Soma Vainuku, as well as S Marvell Tell III (2) comprise a 2016 recruiting class that was ranked in the Top center Max Tuerk (38 career starts at center, guard and tackle), ILB Michael Hutchings (2) 10 nationally (and best in the Pac-12). who suffered a season-ending knee injury in the fifth game TE Tyler Petite (2) Although much of USC’s fulltime assistant coaching staff of 2015 after earning All-Pac-12 first team honors the previous OT Chuma Edoga (2) is new in 2016, there are some familiar faces. Joining holdovers year. Tee Martin (now the offensive coordinator in addition to Outside linebacker Su’a Cravens, a 3-year starter and CB Jonathan Lockett (2) continuing to coach the wide receivers) and Johnny Nansen 2-time All-Pac-12 first teamer who made 206 tackles and 9 OG Chris Brown (2) (now the linebackers coach and recruiting coordinator

besides interceptions as a Trojan, declared for the NFL Draft following WR Isaac Whitney (1) remaining as the assistant head coach) are defensive coordinator a 2015 junior season in which he led USC in tackles (86), tackles DT Noah Jefferson (1) Clancy Pendergast, who used a 5-2 alignment to turn the for loss (15) and sacks (5.5) Other key defensive losses DE Uchenna Nwosu (1) 2013 Trojan defense into one of the nation’s best as its DC include all 3 starting defensive linementackles Antwaun before going to coach the San Francisco 49ers’ linebackers last Woods (a 3-year starter and an All-Pac-12 first teamer in 2015 DE Jabari Ruffin (1) season; special teams coordinator/tight ends coach John when he had 41 tackles, with 7 for losses) and Delvon Simmons OT Nico Falah (1) Baxter, who made a huge impact at USC from 2010 to 2013 (another starter for 3 years collegiately; he had 57 tackles, 10.5 PK Matt Boermeester (1) before spending last year at Michigan; defensive line coach for

losses, 4 sacks in 2015) and end Greg Townsend Jr. (44 WR-CB Ajene Harris (1) Kenechi Udeze, a former USC All-American who was a first tackles, 6.5 for losses in 2015)plus inside linebacker Anthony round NFL Draft pick and starter; running backs coach/run Sarao, a 3-year starter with 217 career stops, including 59 in game coordinator Tommie Robinson, who coached USC’s runners in 2013 before 2015, and outside linebacker Scott Felix, who had 28 tackles last year. Also gone moving to Texas; quarterbacks coach/pass game coordinator Tyson Helton, Clay’s are cornerback Kevon Seymour (24 starts and 126 tackles in his career), inside younger brother who coordinated Western Kentucky’s highly-ranked, record-setting linebacker Lamar Dawson (21 career starts with 168 tackles) and end Claude Pelon. offenses the last 2 years while also coaching the Hilltopper signalcallers; offensive Kris Albarado, USC’s punter the past 3 years (he had a 39.6 career average, line coach Neil Callaway, who

played for Bear Bryant at Alabama and has 37 years with more than a quarter of his 204 punts pinning opponents within the 20-yard line), of coaching experience, most recently at Western Kentucky after being the head and placekicker Alex Wood (13 field goals and 74 PATs in his career) both are gone. coach at Alabama-Birmingham; and secondary coach Ronnie Bradford, a oneUSC’s 2016 schedule, one of the most challenging in the nation, features 6 time Colorado and NFL defensive back who has coached a dozen years at the NFL home games in the Coliseum, including the annual battle with intersectional rival and college levels. Notre Dame, Oregon’s first visit to the Coliseum since 2012 and a Thursday night USC’s offense, which brings back a pair of 900-yard runners, its top 5 pass contest against California. Overall, USC’s 12-game slate features 11 teams that catchers and the entire line from a year ago, features 9 returning starters: wide played in 2015 bowls (including 3 in New

Year’s Six bowls), 7 that won at least 8 receivers JuJu Smith-Schuster, a candidate for the Biletnikoff Award and Allgames (including 4 that had 10-plus victories) and 5 that were in the final AP Top th American honors in 2016 who is 13 on Troy’s career receptions chart (143) after 25 poll. Troy’s non-conference opponents in 2016 are Alabama, Notre Dame and grabbing 89 passes for 1,454 yards with 10 TDs last year as an All-Pac-12 first teamer Utah State. The Trojans will play nine Pac-12 foes in the 2016 regular season (all and ranking in the national Top 20 in receptions, receiving yards and receiving TDs, but Oregon State and Washington State). and Darreus Rogers (71 career catches, including 28 last year); tailback Justin USC opens on Sept. 3 of Labor Day weekend against defending national Davis (902 rushing yards in 2015 and 1,848 in his career); tackles Zach Banner champion Alabama at AT&T Stadium in Arlington, Tex. (the first meeting between (a 2015 All-Pac-12 first

teamer and now an All-American candidate) and Chad the Trojans and Crimson Tide since 1985). The Trojans then have their home opener Wheeler; guards Damien Mama and Viane Talamaivao; center-guard as they welcome Utah State of the Mountain West Conference on Sept. 10 Next, Khaliel Rodgers; and tight end Taylor McNamara (4 TDs among his 12 for the sixth year in a row, USC will play the Pac-12’s first conference game of the receptions in 2015). Other offensive players back with starting experience are center year when it travels to defending league champion Stanford on Sept. 17 USC then Toa Lobendahn, a 2-year line starter before suffering a season-ending knee injury goes to Utah, which tied for the Pac-12 South crown, for a Friday night encounter midway through last year, tailback Ronald Jones II (whose team-best 987 rushing on Sept. 23 Troy then returns home for a pair of games, first versus Arizona State yards in 2015 was a USC freshman record), wide receivers Steven Mitchell Jr. on

Oct. 1 and then Colorado on Oct 8, before traveling to Arizona on Oct 15 After (37 catches in 2015), Isaac Whitney and Ajene Harris (he might also play a bye, USC hosts California on Thursday night, Oct. 27 (just the fourth noncornerback), linemen Chuma Edoga, Chris Brown and Nico Falah, tight end Thanksgiving or non-bowl Thursday game that Troy has played in the Coliseum). The Tyler Petite and quarterback Jalen Greene, whose starts came as a wideout. Trojans remain at home the following week to host Oregon on Nov. 5, the Ducks’ The 5 returning starters on the Trojan defense include the entire secondary first appearance in the Coliseum in four years. USC then will play its first game in 2016 All-American candidate and Thorpe/Hornung Award nominee cornerbackHusky Stadium since 2009 when it faces Washington on Nov. 12 (Troy’s last game wide receiver-returner Adoree’ Jackson, a 2015 All-Pac-12 first team selection against UW in Seattle was at CenturyLink Field in 2012 while Husky

Stadium and Hornung finalist when he had 35 tackles on defense, 27 catches on offense and underwent renovations). Troy stays on the road when it meets crosstown rival UCLA 941 return yards with 2 scores, 2015 and 2016 Freshman All-American first team on Nov. 19 in the Rose Bowl USC then concludes its regular season by hosting cornerback Iman Marshall (67 tackles, 3 interceptions last year) and safeties traditional foe Notre Dame in a Thanksgiving weekend clash on Nov. 26 Chris Hawkins (70 tackles in 2015) and John Plattenburgplus inside PAGE 6 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 2016 SEASON OUTLOOK “This is an exciting schedule that not only captures the attention of our players, but should excite our fans and all college football fans,” said Helton. “Our players and coaches are looking forward to the opportunity of competing against the likes of Alabama, Notre Dame and Utah State, as well as our Pac-12 opponents. I always have believed that if you want to be the best, you

have to play the best. This schedule certainly allows for that” OFFENSE Nine starters return on offense from 2015: wide receivers JuJu SmithSchuster and Darreus Rogers, tackles Zach Banner and Chad Wheeler, guards Damien Mama and Viane Talamaivao, center-guard Khaliel Rodgers and tight end Taylor McNamara. Others back with starting experience are center Toa Lobendahn, tailback Ronald Jones II, wide receivers Steven Mitchell Jr., Isaac Whitney and Ajene Harris (he might also be used at cornerback), linemen Chuma Edoga, Chris Brown and Nico Falah, tight end Tyler Petite and quarterback Jalen Greene. Although USC must develop a new quarterback for the first time since 2013, the Trojans return 8 of their top 9 ball carriers (75% of Troy’s ground output of 2,355 yards from 2015 is back this season) and 13 players who caught passes last fall, including their leading 5 pass catchers (92% of USC’s 309 receptions are back from a year ago). USC’s offensive output in 2015 (4379 total

yards, including 2697 passing, and 33.9 points) was nearly equal to what it was in 2014, when Troy’s total and passing yardage was its best in a decade. Last fall, the Trojans ranked ninth nationally in fumbles lost (5, none by a running back), 11th in both passes had intercepted (7) and completion percentage (.667), 16th in fourth down conversions (.654) and 20th in passing efficiency (1536) Wide receiver coach Tee Martin has taken over the offensive coordinator duties in 2016, with quarterbacks coach Tyson Helton assisting as the pass game coordinator and running backs coach Tommie Robinson serving as the run game coordinator. “Our offense will be very consistent to what Trojan fans have seen in the past,” said Helton. “Tee not only is an outstanding play caller, but he has been with us long enough to understand what works well here. We want to keep defenses off balance by being balanced offensively. We believe we have the personnel to run the ball effectively and physically

and to be explosive in the passing game. At the end of the day, though, we know that we must be able to run the ball and not turn it over.” QUARTERBACKS USC’s biggest offensive challenge will be replacing quarterback Cody Kessler. The 3-year starter, who ranks in the school’s all-time Top 4 in touchdown passes (88), completions (851), passing yards (10,339) and total offense (9,914), had the most efficient career in Trojan history as he set school career standards for completion percentage (67.5%) and interception rate (151%) The 2-time Unitas Golden Arm Award finalist completed 66.8% of his aerials last season for 3,536 yards with 29 TDs and just 7 picks. That was coming off a 2014 junior campaign in which he established USC season marks for completions (315), completion percentage (69.7%), passing efficiency (167.1), interception rate (111%) and TD passes (39) He also once threw 7 TDs in a game, another Trojan record. He was a third round selection in the NFL Draft. Four

players will battle to replace him. The most experienced is junior Max Browne (8-of-12, 66.7%, 113 yds in 2015), the 2012 National High School Player of the Year who has seen mop-up action in 9 games over the past 2 seasons. Then there are Sam Darnold, a high-potential redshirt freshman who has shown ability in practices with both his arm and legs, sophomore Jalen Greene (10 rec, 104 yds, 10.4 avg in 2015, plus 3-of-4 passing, 750%, 127 yards, 1 TD and 3 tcb, 7 yds, 2.3 avg), who has returned to the quarterback position after an impressive 2015 at wide receiver (he even completed 3 flanker passes) following a 2014 season redshirting as a quarterback, and mobile first-year freshman Matt Fink (Glendora High in Glendora, Calif.), a prep All-American who graduated a semester early from high school and enrolled at USC this past spring. Also in the quarterback ranks is walk-on redshirt freshman Thomas Fitts. “One of our most important goals is to identify our quarterback for 2016 after

losing the most efficient quarterback in USC history,” said Helton. “All of our quarterbacks performed very well in the spring, so we will go into fall camp before naming a starter. I’m looking forward to a very competitive atmosphere between 4 talented players.” QUARTERBACKS Max Browne, Jr. Sam Darnold, RFr. Matt Fink, Fr. Thomas Fitts, RFr. Jalen Greene, So. also flashed in 2015 as true freshmen and will battle to get into the tailback rotation in 2016. Two walk-on tailbacks add depth: junior James Toland IV (3 tcb, 23 yds, 7.7 avg in 2015, plus 6 tac) and sophomore Lance Mudd, who sat out 2015 after transferring from Cal Poly. Joining the tailback mix in the fall as a freshman is Vavae Malepeai (Mililani High in Miliani, Hi.) “It will be exciting to watch this young, skilled running back corps continue to develop,” said Helton. “They gained invaluable experience in 2015 and we believe that will carry over to this year.” There are no true fullbacks on Troy’s 2016

roster after the graduation of Jahleel Pinner and Soma Vainuku, both of whom were used mostly as blockers (Vainuku also was a superb special teams player, being recognized as an All-Pac-12 first teamer in such a role in 2013). So USC will use tight ends as hybrid fullbacks, similar to how current NFLer Rhett Ellison was employed during his Trojan days, or Troy might call upon converted inside linebacker Reuben Peters (6 tac in 2015, plus 1 KOR, 3 yds, 3.0 avg), a walk-on sophomore “Since I have been at USC, at times we have used tight ends as fullbacks and we have had success doing that,” said Helton. “Our offense actually has been very productive that way, enabling our tight ends to get out in space. Since we are heavy at tight end this year, we’ll mainly go that route.” RUNNING BACKS Dominic Davis, So., TB JUSTIN DAVIS, Sr., TB Ronald Jones II, So., TB Vavae Malepeai, In. Fr, TB Lance Mudd, So., TB Reuben Peters, So., FB-ILB James Toland IV, Jr., TB Aca’Cedric Ware, So.,

TB WIDE RECEIVERS USC’s receiving unit remains fully stocked, as the Trojans suffered no significant departures here (except for the move of Jalen Greene back to quarterback). Not counting Greene, Troy returns 7 wideouts who caught passes in 2015 and they totaled 214 receptions with 21 touchdowns between them. Leading the wideouts is junior JuJu Smith-Schuster (team-best 89 rec, team-best 1,454 yds, 16.3 avg, 10 TD in 2015, plus 4 KOR, 51 yds, 128 avg and 1 tac), a candidate for All-American and the Biletnikoff Award in 2016 (last year, he was an All-American second teamer and a Biletnikoff semifinalist). The 2015 AllPac-12 first team pick, who ranks 13th on Troy’s career receptions chart (143), was in last fall’s national Top 20 in receptions, receiving yards and receiving TDs. He has 8 career 100-yard games, including 6 times in 2015. Senior Darreus Rogers (28 rec, 289 yds, 10.3 avg, 3 TD in 2015, plus 1 tcb, 1 yd, 1.0 avg), who has 71 career catches, returns after starting

opposite SmithSchuster last year Junior Steven Mitchell Jr (37 rec, 335 yds, 91 avg, 4 TD in 2015, plus 1 PR, 1 yd, 1.0 avg) also is back He saw ample playing time last fall, even starting 6 times. As he has the past 2 years, junior Adoree’ Jackson (27 rec, 414 yds, 15.3 avg, 2 TD in 2015, plus 35 tac, 1 int with 1 TD, 8 dfl, 1 FF and 24 PR, 251 yds, 10.5 avg, 2 TD and 30 KOR, 690 yds, 23.0 avg and 7 tcb, 36 yds, 51 avg) will see action at wideout in addition to his cornerback and return duties (16% of his 981 total plays in 2015 came on offense). He is a candidate for All-American honors and both the Thorpe and Hornung Awards in 2016 after earning All-Pac-12 first team notice in 2015 in addition to being a Hornung semifinalist. Last year, he was the only player nationally with at least 400 yards receiving, 600 in kickoff returns, 200 in punt returns and 30 tackles. In his career, he has scored a touchdown via reception, interception, punt return and kickoff return. He missed 2016

spring practice while long jumping and sprinting for the Trojan tracksters (he was the 2015 Pac-12 long jump champ). Also back are seniors De’Quan Hampton (15 rec, 165 yds, 11.0 avg in 2015, plus 1 tac) and Isaac Whitney (8 rec, 112 yds, 14.0 avg, 2 TD in 2015), who were productive in 2015 after both transferred to Troy from junior colleges, even though Whitney played in only the season’s first 5 games before breaking his collarbone. Then there is sophomore Deontay Burnett (10 rec, 161 yds, 16.1 avg in 2015), who contributed in limited opportunities last year. Soph Ajene Harris, who redshirted last year with a hip injury, returns healthy in 2016 and looks to re-enter the playing mix. He might also be used at cornerback Also available are 3 untested walk-ons in juniors Jackson Boyer (he sat out last fall after transferring from North Carolina) and Milo Stewart and redshirt freshman Jake Russell. RUNNING BACKS USC is loaded at tailback, missing only Tre Madden from last year’s

roster. He ran for 1,155 yards (with 6 100-yard outings) and had 32 receptions in his career (452 and 17 in 2015) while starting 13 times, but was injured throughout much of his Trojan career. Leading the 2016 tailback corps are senior Justin Davis (169 tcb, 902 yds, 5.3 avg, 7 TD in 2015, plus 18 rec, 189 yds, 105 avg and 11 KOR, 211 yds, 192 avg), an 8-game starter in 2015 whose 1,858 career yards is 22nd on USC’s all-time list, and exciting sophomore Ronald Jones II (153 tcb, team-best 987 yds, 6.5 avg, 8 TD in 2015, plus 7 rec, 39 yds, 5.6 avg, 1 TD), who broke Charles White’s USC freshman rushing record and joined LenDale White as the only true freshmen to lead the Trojans in rushing in a season. Jones’ 177 rushing yards versus Arizona in 2015 eclipsed LenDale White’s USC freshman game mark. Sophomores Dominic Davis (14 tcb, 69 yds, 4.9 avg in 2015, plus 7 rec, 102 yds, 14.6 avg and 1 KOR, 2 yds, 20 avg and 1 tac), who doubles as a sprinter for USC’s track team, and

Aca’Cedric Ware (12 tcb, 36 yds, 3.0 avg, 1 TD in 2015) TB JUSTIN DAVIS TB RONALD JONES II 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 7 2016 SEASON OUTLOOK Six first-year freshmen join the 2016 wide receiver corps, including a pairprep All-Americans Josh Imatorbhebhe (North Gwinnett High in Sugar Hill, Ga.), whose brother, Daniel, is a tight end at USC, and Michael Pittman Jr. (Oaks Christian High in Westlake Village, Calif.), whose father played in the NFLwho graduated a semester early from high school and enrolled at USC this past spring. The others are prep All-Americans Trevon Sidney and Tyler Vaughns (both from Bishop Amat High in La Puente, Calif.) and Keyshawn Young (Miami Senior High in Miami, Fla.), who might also be used at cornerback, plus Velus Jones Jr (Saraland High in Saraland, Ala.) Another freshman enrolling in the fall, prep AllAmerican Jack Jones (Long Beach Poly High in Long Beach, Calif), possibly will be used like Jackson, as a cornerback and wide receiver. “This

is probably the most explosive group of wide receivers USC has had since I’ve been here,” said Helton. “With our depth, we now have the ability to put 3 or 4 wideouts on the field at the same time, each of whom causes a mismatch for defenders.” WIDE RECEIVERS Jackson Boyer, Jr. Deontay Burnett, So. De’Quan Hampton, Sr. Ajene Harris, So. Josh Imatorbhebhe, Fr. Adoree’ Jackson, Jr., CB-WR-RET Jack Jones, In. Fr, CB-WR Velus Jones Jr., In Fr Steven Mitchell Jr., Jr Michael Pittman Jr., Fr DARREUS ROGERS, Sr. Jake Russell, RFr. Trevon Sidney, In. Fr JuJu SMITH-SCHUSTER, Jr. Milo Stewart, Jr. Tyler Vaughns, In. Fr Isaac Whitney, Sr. Keyshawn Young, In. Fr, WR-CB TIGHT ENDS Tight end is another deep and experienced position for USC. There is senior Taylor McNamara (12 rec, 83 yds, 6.9 avg, 4 TD in 2015, plus 1 KOR, 10 yds, 10.0 avg), who started all last season after transferring from Oklahoma, where he had received his bachelor’s degree. He averaged a TD every 3 catches in

2015. Soph Tyler Petite (15 rec, 145 yds, 9.7 avg, 1 TD in 2015) also is back after seeing extensive action as a first-year freshman. Adding to the unit are redshirt freshman Daniel Imatorbhebhe, who sat out last fall after transferring from Florida (he’s the older brother of Trojan wide receiver Josh), and walk-on sophomore Alec Hursh. Joining the tight end mix in the fall as a freshman is prep All-American Cary Angeline (Dowington East High in Exton, Penn.) “Tight end was our most improved group last year, as they began as a question mark and really became a stable unit by year’s end,” said Helton. “We expect this will be one of our deeper units in 2016 with the returnees and the new additions. We’ll use them in a variety of roles.” TIGHT ENDS Cary Angeline, In. Fr Alec Hursh, So. Daniel Imatorbhebhe, RFr. TAYLOR McNAMARA, Sr. Tyler Petite, So. OFFENSIVE LINEMEN USC will field one of the premier offensive lines in the nation in 2016, as all the startersand then

somereturn. The only loss is center Max Tuerk, a 3-year starter at every line position whose 2015 season ended after 5 games because of a knee injury. A 2014 All-Pac-12 first teamer, he was picked in the third round of the NFL Draft Both starting tackles are back as seniors: Zach Banner (1 tac in 2015) on the right side and Chad Wheeler on the left. Banner, a 2015 All-Pac-12 first team choice, now is an All-American candidate. WR JUJU SMITH-SCHUSTER WR DARREUS ROGERS PAGE 8 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA OT ZACH BANNER OT CHAD WHEELER The starting guards return as juniors in Viane Talamaivao (19 career starts), who was a Freshman All-American first teamer in 2014, and Damien Mama (1 tac in 2015), who has 17 career starts. Junior Khaliel Rodgers is back after starting the last half of 2015 at center. He also had some starts at left guard in 2014. He had shoulder surgery after the 2015 season, which limited him in 2016 spring practice. Versatile junior Toa Lobendahn, another 2014

Freshman All-American who has 20 career starts, returns after being sidelined for the last 7 contests of 2015 with a knee injury. So far as a Trojan, he has started at left guard, left tackle, right guard (including the first 5 games of 2015) and center (for 2 mid-season games in 2015 when Tuerk went down). He was slowed in 2016 spring practice while recovering from his knee surgery. Also in the line mix are junior tackle Nico Falah (he is also able to play center) and sophomores Chuma Edoga at tackle and Chris Brown at guard. All of them had starting opportunities in 2015 (Falah actually started at center once). Angling to get into the playing rotation are senior guard Jordan Simmons, sophomore Jordan Austin and redshirt freshmen Roy Hemsley and Clayton Johnston at tackle, and redshirt frosh center Cole Smith, as well as walk-on soph center Richie Wenzel. Prep All-American tackle Nathan Smith (Murrieta Mesa High in Murrieta, Calif.) graduated from high school a semester early and

enrolled at USC this past spring as a freshman. Fellow prep All-American tackles Frank Martin II (Mater Dei High in Santa Ana, Calif.) and EJ Price (Archer High in Lawrenceville, Ga) will come aboard in the fall as freshmen. “Without question, the offensive line is the most experienced unit on a very experienced offense,” said Helton. “For the first time since I’ve been at USC, it feels like we are 3-deep at every line position.” OFFENSIVE LINEMEN Jordan Austin, So., OT ZACH BANNER, Sr., OT Chris Brown, So., OG Chuma Edoga, OT, So. Nico Falah, OT, Jr. Roy Hemsley, OT, RFr. Clayton Johnston, RFr., OT Toa Lobendahn, Jr., C DAMIEN MAMA, Jr., OG Frank Martin II, In. Fr, OT E.J Price, In Fr, OT KHALIEL RODGERS, Jr., C-OG Jordan Simmons, OG, Sr. Cole Smith, C, RFr. Nathan Smith, OT, Fr. VIANE TALAMAIVAO, Jr., OG Richie Wenzel, C, So. CHAD WHEELER, Sr., OT OG DAMIEN MAMA OG VIANE TALAMAIVAO 2016 SEASON OUTLOOK “The defensive line, especially in the interior, certainly is the

youngest spot on our team, as we lost some quality veterans,” said Helton. “It is imperative that we have a great fall camp not only to continue to develop our young players on the line but to get everyone comfortable with the 5-2 system.” C TOA LOBENDAHN C-OG KHALIEL RODGERS DEFENSE Five defensive starters return from 2015: cornerback-wide receiver-returner Adoree’ Jackson, inside linebacker Cameron Smith, cornerback Iman Marshall and safeties Chris Hawkins and John Plattenburg. Other defensive players back with career starts are safeties Leon McQuay III and Marvell Tell III, inside linebackers Olajuwon Tucker and Michael Hutchings, defensive ends Porter Gustin, Jabari Ruffin and Uchenna Nwosu, cornerback Jonathan Lockett and tackle Noah Jefferson. USC’s defense returns 3 of its top 4 tacklers, as well as its leaders in interceptions, deflections and fumble recoveries. The Trojans were third nationally in defensive TDs (5), 11th in turnover margin (0.8), 18th in fourth

down conversion defense (.381) and 21st in sacks (26) Troy returned 5 turnovers for touchdowns in 2015. However, last year USC allowed 4008 total yards (its second most ever, behind only 2014), including 149.3 rushing yards (the second most since 2002), and 25.7 points, the second highest total since 2001 Clancy Pendergast, who employs an attacking 5-2 defensive system that morphs into a 3-4 and a 4-3, has returned to USC as defensive coordinator this year. He handled that responsibility in 2013 when the Trojans finished in the national Top 20 in total defense, pass efficiency defense, rushing defense and scoring defense. In half of USC’s 14 games in 2013, opponents were held to 300 total yards or less; they also were kept to 14 points or less 7 times. “After seeing how effective the 5-2 defense was here in 2013 under Clancy, I’m excited to see it in action with the current personnel we have,” said Helton. “It’s an aggressive, attacking system and I believe it’s the

perfect fit for us. We want to stop the run and get to the quarterback, and create turnovers.” DEFENSIVE LINEMEN The front line of USC’s defense will be challenged in 2016. All of the starters are gone, leaving mostly young players who will have to step up quickly. In Pendergast’s 5-2 system, there is a trio of interior defensive tackles, while last year’s outside linebackers now move up to the line as defensive ends, with the ability to rush, run stop or drop in coverage. USC will have to replace all 3 of its starting inside linemen from 2015: nose tackle Antwaun Woods, tackle Delvon Simmons and end Greg Townsend Jr. Woods was a 3-year starter who last year earned All-Pac-12 first team honors while notching 41 tackles (including 7 for losses). Simmons, who also started for 3 seasons (the first at Texas Tech and the last 2 at Troy), recorded 57 tackles in 2015, including 10.5 for losses with 4 sacks. Townsend was solid in his only year as a starter, notching 44 tackles, with

6.5 for losses in 2015 If that’s not difficult enough to overcome, the Trojans also lost both outside linebackers. Su’a Cravens, a 3-year starter, declared for the NFL Draft at the conclusion of his 2015 junior campaign and was a second round pick. The 2-time All-Pac-12 first teamer had 206 tackles and 9 interceptions as a Trojan. Last fall, he led USC in tackles (86), tackles for loss (15) and sacks (5.5) Scott Felix, who had 28 tackles last year (including 5.5 for losses with 4 sacks), lost his 2016 senior season of eligibility after testing positive for an over-the-counter supplement banned by the NCAA. High-potential sophomore tackles Rasheem Green (19 tac, 1 for loss, 0.5 sack, 1 FR for TD in 2015) and Noah Jefferson (23 tac in 2015) gained invaluable playing time up front last year and they will compete for starting roles. Junior tackle Kenny Bigelow Jr. (10 tac, 3 for loss, 3 sack, 1 dfl in 2015) was expected to battle for key playing time, but he tore knee ligaments in 2016

spring drills and is sidelined this season. Other returnees looking to get into the tackle action are sophomores Jacob Daniel (3 tac, 1 dfl in 2015) and Malik Dorton (2 tac in 2015) and redshirt freshman Kevin Scott. There also are 2 new faces at tackle. First-year freshman Liam Jimmons (Huntington Beach High in Huntington Beach, Calif.) graduated from high school a semester early and enrolled at USC this past spring as a freshman, while joining the line unit in the fall as a junior will be Josh Fatu (Long Beach City College in Long Beach, Calif.) There are a number of talented players vying for action at defensive end: senior Jabari Ruffin (11 tac, 1 FF in 2015, plus 2 KOR, 21 yds, 10.5 avg), junior Uchenna Nwosu (31 tac, 1.5 for loss, 1 dfl in 2015), sophomores Porter Gustin (25 tac, 7 for loss, team-best 5.5 sack in 2015) and Don Hill (7 tac, 05 for loss in 2015), who sat out 2016 spring practice because of a team rules violation, and redshirt freshmen John Houston Jr. and Christian

Rector Also available is walk-on redshirt freshman Matt Bayle. Prep All-American and Nigeria native Oluwole Betiku Jr. (Serra High in Gardena, Calif.), another player who graduated from high school a semester early and enrolled at USC this past spring, and Connor Murphy (Brophy Prep in Phoenix, Ariz.), a fall enrollee whose brother plays in the NFL, are first-year freshmen ends DEFENSIVE LINEMEN Matt Bayle, RFr., DE Oluwole Betiku Jr., In Fr, DE Kenny Bigelow Jr., Jr, DT Jacob Daniel, So., DT Malik Dorton, So., DT Josh Fatu, In. Jr, DT Rasheem Green, So., DT Porter Gustin, So., DE Don Hill, So., DE John Houston Jr., RFr, DE Noah Jefferson, So., DT Liam Jimmons, Fr., DT Connor Murphy, In. Fr, DE Uchenna Nwosu, Jr., DE Christian Rector, RFr., DE Jabari Ruffin, Sr., DE Kevin Scott, RFr., DT INSIDE LINEBACKERS Although USC lost 3-year starting inside linebacker Anthony Sarao, who recorded 217 stops in his career (59 in 2015), as well as 2015 backup Lamar Dawson, who had 21 career starts

and notched 168 tackles, the Trojans are in good shape here. Leading the way is sophomore Cameron Smith (78 tac, 1 for loss, 1 sack, 3 dfl, 1 FR, team-best 3 int with 1 TD in 2015), a 2015 Freshman All-American first team selection and the Pac-12 Defensive Freshman of the Year. He was on pace last fall to become the first true freshman to top the Trojans in tackles in a season since records were first kept in 1954, but then was sidelined by a late-season knee injury (he was limited in spring practice while recuperating from that and a shoulder sprain). Senior Michael Hutchings (13 tac in 2015) and junior Olajuwon Tucker (40 tac, 3.5 for loss, 25 sack in 2015) have starting experience Then there is senior Quinton Powell (12 tac, 1 FF in 2015), a one-time outside linebacker who also shines on special teams, and sophomore Osa Masina (25 tac, 1.5 for loss, 1 FR for TD in 2015). Two walk-ons add depth to the inside linebacker corps: junior Joel Foy (1 tac in 2015) and sophomore and

converted outside linebacker Grant Moore (1 tac in 2015). Enrolling in the fall as a first-year freshman inside backer will be Jordan Iosefa (St. Louis High in Honolulu, Hi) “Inside linebacker is among the deepest and most talented positions on our team,” said Helton. “We had some young players gain invaluable playing experience here last year and that should carry them forward into 2016.” INSIDE LINEBACKERS Joel Foy, Jr. Michael Hutchings, Sr. Jordan Iosefa, In. Fr Osa Masina, So. Grant Moore, So. Quinton Powell, Sr. CAMERON SMITH, So. Olajuwon Tucker, Jr. DEFENSIVE BACKS USC’s entire starting secondary returns in 2016 and there is ample depth. The secondary’s marquee player is junior cornerback-wide receiver-returner Adoree’ Jackson (27 rec, 414 yds, 15.3 avg, 2 TD in 2015, plus 35 tac, 1 int with 1 TD, 8 dfl, 1 FF and 24 PR, 251 yds, 10.5 avg, 2 TD and 30 KOR, 690 yds, 230 avg and 7 tcb, 36 yds, 5.1 avg) The 2-year starter and 3-way performer is among the nation’s

most exciting players. In addition to his cornerback duty, the Thorpe and Hornung Award candidate and All-American nominee will see action again as a wideout and returner. He made the 2015 All-Pac-12 first team as a defensive back and was a Hornung semifinalist when he was the only player in college football with at least 400 yards receiving, 600 in kickoff returns, 200 in punt returns and 30 tackles. CB-WR ADOREE JACKSON ILB CAMERON SMITH 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 9 2016 SEASON OUTLOOK Also the 2015 and 2016 Pac-12 long jump champion (and runnerup in the 100 meters at the 2016 Pac-12 meet) and twice finishing fifth inthe NCAA long jump, his competing with the USC track team kept him out of 2016 spring football participation. The returning cornerback starter opposite Jackson is physical sophomore Iman Marshall (67 tac, team-best 3 int, team-best 9 dfl in 2015), who was a 2015 Freshman All-American first teamer. Both of last year’s starting safeties are back: juniors Chris

Hawkins (70 tac, 1.5 for loss, 2 FR with 1 TD, 2 int in 2015) at free and John Plattenburg (34 tac, 3.5 for loss, 1 sack, 2 int in 2015) at strong Hawkins was limited in 2016 spring drills while recovering from post-season ankle surgery. Two other safeties with starting experiencesenior Leon McQuay III (18 tac, 1.5 for loss, 3 dfl, 1 FR, 1 FF in 2015) and sophomore Marvell Tell III (36 tac, 1 for loss, 4 dfl in 2015), whose future appears brightalso return. Then there is redshirt freshman safety Ykili Ross, who was limited in spring ball after having post-season shoulder surgery. Pushing to get into the cornerback playing rotation are junior Jonathan Lockett (18 tac in 2015), who has started a couple times in the past, and sophomore Isaiah Langley (12 tac, 1 dfl in 2015). There are 6 walk-ons available: junior cornerbacks Kevin Carrasco and Yoofi Quansah (a converted wide receiver) and sophomore Jalen Jones, along with safeties Matt Lopes (14 tac, 1.5 for loss in 2015), a junior who

has seen significant action (a foot injury slowed him for the last half of 2015), senior Deion Hart and soph Davonte Nunnery. A quartet of prep All-Americans will fight for action in the defensive backfield as first-year freshmen: safety C.J Pollard (Serra High in Gardena, Calif), who graduated a semester early from high school in order to enroll at USC this past spring (his father played for the Trojans), along with fall enrollees Jamel Cook (Miami Central High in Miami, Fla.) at safety and cornerbacks Jack Jones (Long Beach Poly High in Long Beach, Calif.) and Keyshawn Young (Miami Senior High in Miami, Fla.) Both Jones and Young also could see action at wide receiver “I am very excited about the quality of our returning starters in the secondary,” said Helton. “It is important, however, that we develop some depth and versatility here.” DEFENSIVE BACKS Kevin Carrasco, Jr., CB Jamel Cook, In. Fr, S Deion Hart, Sr., S CHRIS HAWKINS, Jr., S ADOREE’ JACKSON, Jr., CB-WR-RET Jack

Jones, In. Fr, CB-WR Jalen Jones, So, CB Isaiah Langley, So., CB Jonathan Lockett, Jr., CB Matt Lopes, Jr., S IMAN MARSHALL, So., CB Leon McQuay III, Sr., S Davonte Nunnery, So., S JOHN PLATTENBURG, Jr., S C.J Pollard, Fr, S Yoofi Quansah, Jr., CB-WR Ykili Ross, RFr., S Marvell Tell III, So., S Keyshawn Young, In. Fr, WR-CB SPECIAL TEAMS USC will have a new punter, placekicker (although Matt Boermeester kicked some in the final 4 games of 2015) and holder in 2016. But the Trojans return their snapper (Zach Smith) and their top return men (Adoree’ Jackson, Justin Davis and JuJu Smith-Schuster). Last season, USC returned 2 punts for a touchdown for the third consecutive year and nailed 13 field goals. But the Trojans also allowed 2 blocked punts and a scoring punt return, had only 11 of their 87 kickoffs go as touchbacks and ranked in the nation’s bottom 25 in kickoff returns, net punting and punt return defense. John Baxter is back as USC’s special teams coordinator. During his

previous 4 years at Troy (2010-13), the Trojans blocked 24 kicks and punts, had 8 scoring kick/ punt returns (including an NCAA record-tying 3 punt runback TDs in a game), scored 2-point conversions 10 times and made first downs on fake punts and kicks. He produced a pair of players who earned All-Pac-12 first team honors as special teams performers (and another as a kick returner), as well as having a Freshman AllAmerican kicker. S CHRIS HAWKINS CB IMAN MARSHALL PAGE 10 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA “We are extremely fortunate that John came back to coach our special teams,” said Helton. “He is one of the most respected special teams coordinators in the game. His trademark is impactful, creative special teams play. “John’s ability to teach and develop skills will be especially important for us this year after losing our punter and kicker. It will be very important for us to establish an identity and consistency at both spots and I expect that the battle to do so will

be very competitive. And, while our return game brings back some dynamic players, we will continue to seek players who can help us in this area.” PUNTERS USC must find a punter now that 3-year starter Kris Albarado, who had a career punting average of 39.6 (410 in 2015), has departed Of his 204 career punts, 58 pinned opponents within the 20-yard line. Untested sophomore Chris Tilbey, a native of Australia who has played Australian Rules Football, and left-footed walk-on Reid Budrovich will vie for the punting job, with soph placekicker Wyatt Schmidt also a possibility. PLACEKICKERS The Trojans also must unveil a new placekicker, now that Alex Wood has graduated. In 2015 in his year as Troy’s primary kicker, Wood connected on all 13 of his career field goals and 54 of his 74 career PATs. He also kicked off the last half of 2014 and all but the final 4 games of 2015, although he managed just 24 touchbacks on his 113 career kickoffs. Junior lefty Matt Boermeester (4-of-4 PAT in

2015, plus 3), whose father was a noted kicker at UCLA, has a bit of experience here, as he handled some of Troy’s kicking chores in the final 4 games of 2015. He kicked off in all of those contests and did the placements in a game for an injured Wood. Sophomore Wyatt Schmidt, who has yet to see action at USC, also will get a look. He is able to punt, too SNAPPERS Senior Zach Smith returns for his fourth year as USC’s snapper on punts and placements, a duty he has performed flawlessly. Another snapper on the roster is blind walk-on redshirt freshman Jake Olson, the winner of the 2016 Uplifting Athletes Rare Disease Champions Award. He was born with retinoblastoma (a cancer of the retina) and had both of his eyes removed as a youth. He snapped in high school for 2 years despite his blindness Although USC currently prevents contact during any practice drills in which he is involved to make sure he is protected, the hope is he will snap in a game some day. HOLDERS A new holder for

placekicks must be found after the graduation of quarterbacks Conner Sullivan and Cody Kessler, who handled the duty previously (Sullivan in 2014 and 2015, Kessler in 2012 and 2013). RETURNERS USC’s main returners from the past 2 years are back and each is a threat: junior cornerback-wide receiver-returner Adoree’ Jackson (24 PR, 251 yds, 10.5 avg, 2 TD in 2015, plus 30 KOR, 690 yds, 23.0 avg), senior tailback Justin Davis (11 KOR, 211 yds, 19.2 avg in 2015) and junior wide receiver JuJu Smith-Schuster (4 KOR, 51 yds, 12.8 avg in 2015), who has 15 career kickoff runbacks Jackson, who already ranks fourth on USC’s career kickoff return chart with 1,374 yards, has returned 2 punts and 2 kickoffs for scores as a Trojan. Last year, the 3-way player was honored not only as an All-Pac-12 first team defensive back, but also made the second team as a return specialist (in addition to being a Hornung Award finalist). It’s also possible other Trojans, including some incoming freshmen,

will be tried as returners. SPECIALISTS Matt Boermeester, Jr., PK Reid Budrovich, So., P Jake Olson, RFr., SNP Wyatt Schmidt, So., PK ZACH SMITH, Sr., SNP Chris Tilbey, So., P S JOHN PLATTENBURG SNP ZACH SMITH HEAD COACH CLAY HELTON After starting the 2015 season as the offensive coordinator/quarterbacks coach, Clay Helton was named USC’s permanent head coach on Nov. 30, dropping the interim head coach title he had held since Oct. 12 (for USC’s final 7 regular season games). He signed a 5year contract The 44-year-old Helton, who has been at USC since 2010, is 6-4 as the Trojan head coach (5-4 in 2015, with wins over a pair of Top 25 teams), including 0-2 as the permanent head coach. He guided the 2015 Trojans to 5 wins in the last 6 regular-season games (including victories over No. 3 Utah and No 22 UCLA), the cochampionship of the challenging Pac-12 South Division, a berth in the Pac-12 Championship Game and a trip to the Holiday Bowl. He was named the 2015 Los Angeles

Sports Council Coach of the Year. “After weeks of searching the collegiate and pro ranks, interviewing candidates, and speaking with head coaches, athletic directors, NFL executives, and very knowledgeable football people, and after observing Clay in action the past seven weeks, it became abundantly clear that what we were searching for in a coach was right here in front of us,” said then-USC athletic director Pat Haden upon announcing Helton’s hiring. “Choosing a coach is an inexact science In Clay’s case, there is exactness. We have a man with unquestioned integrity He is a fantastic person and he is real. Clay is a leader of young men He is a terrific communicator He brings high character, stability, continuity, consistency, toughness and resiliency to our program. “We have known Clay well for the past six years. He earned this opportunity He has been positive and upbeat handling adversity. He was built to be a head coach Football is his family business. He is a coach on

the rise and he will be coaching a team on the rise. As our interim head coach, Clay brought back USC’s style of physical football. I have been impressed with how hard and how inspired our team has played for him, as well as the support they have shown for him.” Helton joined the USC staff in February of 2010 as the quarterbacks coach after spending 10 seasons as an assistant at Memphis. He added the passing game coordinator role in 2012 and became the offensive coordinator in 2013. As the coordinator of USC’s offense in 2015, the Trojans ranked ninth nationally in fumbles lost (5) , 11th in both passes had intercepted (7) and completion percentage (.667), 16th in fourth down conversions (654) and 20th in passing efficiency (1536) USC averaged 437.9 total yards and 339 points a game Quarterback Cody Kessler, a finalist for the Unitas Award and a NFL Draft third round pick, ranked in the national Top 20 in completion percentage (13th at .668), passing TDs (15th at 29) and passing

efficiency (19th at 151.7) Kessler ended his career in USC’s career Top 4 in TD passes, completions, passing yards and total offense (and set school career records for completion percentage and interception rate). All-Pac-12 first team wide receiver JuJu Smith-Schuster was in the Top 20 nationally in receiving yards (11th at 103.9), receiving TDs (17th at 10) and receptions (20th at 6.4) Tailbacks Justin Davis and Ronald Jones II each had 900-plus yard rushing seasons. Jones set the USC frosh season rushing record and was just the second Trojan first-year freshman to top the squad in rushing. In 2014, quarterback Cody Kessler had the most efficient passing season in USC history (69.7%, 39 TDs, 5 interceptions) while setting USC season records for completions (315), completion percentage (69.7), passing efficiency (1671) and interception rate (1.11) and tying USC season marks for TD passes (39) and 300yard passing games (7) He also threw a school record 7 TD passes against Colorado

and a Notre Dame opponents record 6 TDs against the Irish. USC’s offense ranked in the national Top 25 in passing efficiency, passing offense, third down conversions and scoring offense in 2014. USC played in the 2014 Holiday Bowl In 2013, he served as USC’s interim head coach in its victory over Fresno State in the Las Vegas Bowl. The Trojan offense was in the national Top 25 in red zone scoring. In 2012, quarterback Matt Barkley won the Wuerrfel Trophy and was a finalist for the Manning Award, Unitas Golden Arm Award, Senior CLASS Award and ARA Sportsmanship Award as he became the Pac-12 career recordholder for passing yards (12,327), completions (1,001), touchdowns (116) and total offense (12,214). He also was a 2012 National Football Foundation National Scholar-Athlete. He was a fourth round pick in the 2013 NFL draft. USC played in the 2012 Sun Bowl In 2011, Barkley was a Manning Award and Wuerrfel Trophy finalist as he set the Pac-12 season record for TD passes (39) and the

USC season mark for pass completion percentage (69.1%), as well as school game standards for completions (35), pass yardage (468), passing TDs (6) and total offense (470). He was eighth nationally in passing efficiency and 16th in total offense. He finished sixth in the Heisman Trophy voting. Helton began his 10-year (2000-09) Memphis career as the running backs coach for 3 seasons, then coached the Tigers’ receivers for the next 4 seasons before becoming the offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach the final 3 years. He served as Memphis’ interim head coach for several months in early 2006 when head coach Tommie West had off-season heart surgery. Among the Tigers’ running backs he tutored was school rushing/scoring/allpurpose running recordholder DeAngelo Williams, who went on to finish seventh in the Heisman Trophy voting in 2005 and be an NFL first round selection. As the receivers coach, he produced a pair of Conference USA All-Freshman picks in Maurice Jones (2005) and

Duke Calhoun (2006), as well as the school’s No. 4 all-time receptions leader in Ryan Scott. In 2003, Memphis set school season records for receptions and receiving yardage. As the Tigers’ offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach, the 2007 and 2008 offenses were among the top 6 in school history in total yards and points. Both squads were ranked in the top 26 nationally in total offense. Quarterback Martin Hankins became Memphis’ No. 2 career passer and set single season records for completions, passing yards and touchdown passes in 2007. In 2009, Curtis Steele had his second consecutive season with 1,000 rushing yards, Calhoun became the school’s all-time leading receiver and Carlos Singleton set the career mark for receiving touchdowns. Memphis played in 5 bowls during Helton’s time: the 2003 and 2007 New Orleans Bowls, 2004 GMAC Bowl, 2005 Motor City Bowl and 2008 St. Petersburg Bowl. Helton was hired as the offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach at Arkansas

State after the 2009 season, but was there just 2 months before coming to USC. Before Memphis, he was the running backs coach at Houston, his alma mater, for 3 seasons (1997-99), working under his father, head coach Kim Helton. He began his coaching career at Duke, serving as a graduate assistant in 1995 and then the running backs coach in 1996. He played quarterback at Houston in 1993 and 1994, playing for his father both seasons and captaining the Cougars as a 1994 senior. In 1993, he completed 1of-3 passes in late duty in Houston’s 49-7 loss to USC in the Coliseum He spent 1991 and 1992 at Auburn, where he earned 1992 SEC All-Academic honors. He redshirted there in 1990 He earned his bachelor’s degree in mathematics and interdisciplinary science from Houston in 1994. He prepped at Clements High in Sugar Land (Tex.) He was born on June 24, 1972. He and his wife, Angela, have 3 children: sons Reid, 19, and Turner, 13, and daughter Aubrey, 17. Besides being Houston’s head coach

from 1993 to 1999, his father, Kim, was an assistant in college (Florida, Miami and Alabama Birmingham), the NFL (Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Houston Oilers, Los Angeles Raiders, Washington Redskins) and the CFL (Toronto Argonauts) following his playing career at Florida. His brother, Tyson, is the running backs coach and pass game coordinator at USC after assistant coaching stops at Western Kentucky, Cincinnati, Alabama Birmingham, Memphis and Hawaii and playing at Houston. 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 11 ASSISTANT COACHES JOHN BAXTER Special Teams Coordinator Tight Ends John Baxter, known for producing extremely productive special teams units and for also working with tight ends for nearly half of his coaching career, returned to USC in January of 2016 as its special teams coordinator and tight ends coach after spending a season at Michigan. Baxter, who most recently was at USC in 2013, has 34 years of coaching experience. Baxter was Michigan’s special teams coordinator in 2015.

The Wolverines finished 12th nationally in ESPN’s special teams efficiency ranking (they were No. 1 two-thirds of the way into the season) after being 96th the previous year. Michigan was third nationally in kickoff returns, Jabrill Peppers was 19th in punt returns, Jehu Chesson returned a kickoff for a TD, UM allowed only 3 kickoff returns longer than 30 yards, Blake O’Neill had a Michigan Stadium record 80-yard punt and 43% of his punts were downed inside the 20-yard line and Kenny Allen hit 18-of-22 field goals and 44% of his kickoffs were touchbacks (O’Neill and Allen entered the season as non-scholarship players). Michigan won the 2016 Citrus Bowl Baxter, 53, spent 4 years (2010-13) at USC as the associate head coach and special teams coordinator. He added the tight ends to his coaching duties in 2013 In 2013, fullback Soma Vainuku made the All-Pac-12 first team as a special teams player and Nelson Agholor was an All-American second team pick as a punt returner. USC blocked

6 kicks, returned 3 punts for TDs in a game to tie an NCAA record and allowed no punt return yards in 8 games. The Trojans won the 2013 Las Vegas Bowl. In 2012, USC ranked ninth nationally on ESPN’s special teams efficiency chart. Punter Kyle Negrete was a finalist for the Allstate AFCA Good Works Team. USC played in the 2012 Sun Bowl. Baxter was named the 2011 FootballScoop.com Special Teams Coordinator of the Year. For the second consecutive year, USC blocked 7 kicks in 2011 The Trojans also had a scoring kickoff return, made a 2-point conversion and converted a fake punt for a first down while ranking No. 8 nationally in special teams efficiency by ESPN. In 2011, placekicker Andre Heidari made Freshman All-American first team and All-Pac-12 first team, and his 88.2% field goal percentage was third in the nation among kickers with at least 10 made field goals (and best among freshmen kickers). Tight end-fullback Rhett Ellison made All-Pac-12 first team as a special teamer. In 2010,

USC’s special teams blocked 7 kicks and punts, returned a punt and kickoff for a touchdown, scored 5 times on 2-point conversions, had a defensive PAT and made first downs on a fake punt and fake field goal. Troy was seventh nationally in ESPN’s special teams efficiency ranking. USC ranked high nationally in punt returns (seventh at 14.6) and kickoff returns (17th at 245) with wide receiver Ronald Johnson placing 12th nationally in punt returns (14.2) Wide receiver Robert Woods made the All-Pac-10 first team as a kick returner. Johnson was a sixth round pick in the 2011 NFL draft. In 13 years (1997-2009) at Fresno State, Baxter was the associate head coach and special teams coach in addition to handling either the tight ends (1997-2001, 2003, 2009) or wide receivers (2002, 2004-2008). Baxter turned the Bulldogs’ special teams into one of the top units in the nation annually. During his time, Fresno State blocked 84 kicks and punts (including a national-best 49 from 2002 through

2009) and scored 39 special teams touchdowns (with 3 safeties). The Bulldogs topped the nation in fewest punt return yards allowed in 2004 and 2005. AJ Jefferson led the nation in kickoff returns in 2007 Clifton Smith’s 189 punt return yards with 2 touchdowns against Weber State in 2005 were Fresno State game records, while his 5 career scoring punt returns also was a school mark. Six of Baxter’s Bulldog kickers and punters earned All-Western Athletic Conference first team honors. During his time at Fresno State, the Bulldogs posted a 100-66 record, played in 10 bowls (1999 Las Vegas, 2000-01-02-03 Silicon Valley, 2004 MPC Computers, 2005 AutoZone Liberty, 2007 Roady’s Humanitarian and 2008-09 New Mexico) and won the WAC title in 1999. Along with his coaching duties at Fresno State, Baxter developed the highlysuccessful and nationally-regarded program, “Academic Gameplan.” His innovative and comprehensive study-skills program teaches students the rules, fundamentals,

techniques and life skills needed to succeed in the classroom. “Academic Gameplan,” which is now being used at schools throughout the country, was a key reason for the academic success of the Fresno State football program, which during Baxter’s tenure produced 141 Academic All-WAC players and an NCAA APR score nearly 20 percentage points higher than the national average. He was selected as the Clovis Co-Citizen of the Year in 2006, along with Fresno State head coach Pat Hill. Baxter began his coaching career at his alma mater, Loras College, where he served for 5 seasons (1981-85) as a student assistant (working with the running backs) during his undergraduate time. He then moved on to Iowa State for 2 seasons (1986-87) as a graduate assistant working with the defensive line and special teams before the first of 2 stints at Arizona. He was with the Wildcats in 1988 (as a graduate assistant working with the defensive backs and special teams), went to Maine in 1989 for his first

full-time job coaching the outside linebackers and special teams when the Black Bears made it to the NCAA Division I-AA playoffs and returned to Arizona in 1990 and 1991 as the tight ends and special teams coach (the Wildcats played in the 1990 Aloha Bowl). He then was at Maryland for 2 seasons (1992-93) handling the running backs and special teams and Tulane for 3 years (1994-96) in charge of the tight ends and special teams before going to Fresno State. He earned his bachelor’s degree in physical education from Loras in 1985 and then his master’s in higher education from Iowa State in 1987. He prepped at Loyola Academy in Chicago (Ill.) PAGE 12 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA He was born on June 28, 1963. He and his wife, Jill, have 2 daughters, Kelly, 20, and McKenzie, 18. His father-in-law is former Utah and Weber State head coach Ron McBride. BAXTER SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: June 28, 1963 FAMILY: Wife, Jill; Daughters, Kelly, 20, and McKenzie, 18 HIGH SCHOOL: Loyola Academy,

Chicago, Ill. EDUCATION: Bachelor’s degree, physical education, Loras College, 1985 Master’s degree, higher education, Iowa State, 1987 PLAYING EXPERIENCE: None COACHING EXPERIENCE: 34 years YEAR TEAM POSITION BOWL 1981 Loras College Student Assistant/Running Backs 1982 Loras College Student Assistant/Running Backs 1983 Loras College Student Assistant/Running Backs 1984 Loras College Student Assistant/Running Backs 1985 Loras College Student Assistant/Running Backs 1986 Iowa State Grad. Asst/Def Line/Sp Teams 1987 Iowa State Grad. Asst/Def Line/Sp Teams 1988 Arizona Grad. Asst/Def Backs/Sp Teams 1989 Maine Outside Linebackers/Special Teams I-AA playoffs 1990 Arizona Tight Ends/Special Teams Aloha 1991 Arizona Tight Ends/Special Teams 1992 Maryland Running Backs/Special Teams 1993 Maryland Running Backs/Special Teams 1994 Tulane Tight Ends/Special Teams 1995 Tulane Tight Ends/Special Teams 1996 Tulane Tight Ends/Special Teams 1997 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special

Teams/TEs 1998 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special Teams/TEs 1999 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special Teams/TEs Las Vegas Silicon Valley 2000 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special Teams/TEs 2001 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special Teams/TEs Silicon Valley 2002 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special Teams/WRs Silicon Valley 2003 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special Teams/TEs Silicon Valley 2004 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special Teams/WRs MPC Computers 2005 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special Teams/WRs AutoZone Liberty 2006 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special Teams/WRs 2007 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special Teams/WRs Roady’sHumanitarian 2008 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special Teams/WRs New Mexico 2009 Fresno State Assoc. HC/Special Teams/TEs New Mexico 2010 USC Assoc. HC/Special Teams Coord 2011 USC Assoc. HC/Special Teams Coord 2012 USC Assoc. HC/Special Teams Coord Sun 2013 USC Assoc. HC/Special Teams Coord/TEs Las Vegas 2015 Michigan Special Teams Coordinator Citrus NFL STARS: Josh Miller, Clifton Smith, Bernard Berrian, Nelson

Agholor RONNIE BRADFORD Secondary Ronnie Bradford, a former 10-year NFL defensive back who has 12 years of coaching experience in the NFL and collegiately, was named USC’s secondary coach in January of 2016. Bradford, 45, spent the past 3 seasons (2013-15) as the defensive backs coach and special teams coordinator at Louisiana Tech. In 2015, Louisiana Tech cornerback Bryson Abraham ranked 14th nationally in passes defended and he scored 4 defensive TDs, while the Bulldogs blocked 4 kicks, seventh best in the nation, and played in the New Orleans Bowl. In 2014, Louisiana Tech ranked first nationally in interceptions with 26 and 26th in pass efficiency defense, and also blocked 3 kicks and was 12th in kickoff returns while winning the Conference USA West Division and the Heart of Dallas Bowl. In 2013, the Bulldogs were 13th in interceptions with 18 and 30th in pass efficiency defense while also ranking seventh in punt return defense. Bradford was the safeties coach for Memphis in

2011. He was a defensive administrative assistant at California in 2010. The Golden Bears were 13th nationally in sacks, 18th in total defense and 21st in pass defense. Before coaching in college, Bradford spent 7 years as an NFL assistant, the first 6 (2003-08) with the Denver Broncos and 2009 with the Kansas City Chiefs. With the Broncos, he was a special teams assistant in 2003, the special teams coach in 2004 through 2006, a defensive backs assistant in 2007 and the defensive backs coach in 2008. As the special teams coach, he worked with kicker Jason Elam, who had the NFL’s third most field goals and points from 2003-06, and as the defensive backs coach, he coached NFL standouts Champ Bailey and Dre Bly. He was a defensive assistant with the Kansas City Chiefs in 2009. Bradford played 10 seasons in the NFL as a defensive back with the Broncos (1993-95), Arizona Cardinals (1996), Atlanta Falcons (1997-2001) and Minnesota Vikings (2002). In his career, he played in 136 games (99

starts), getting 523 tackles, 14 interceptions (with 1 TD), 70 pass deflections, 4 forced fumbles and 2 fumble recoveries. He intercepted a pass in Super Bowl XXXIII as a member of the 1998 NFC titlist Falcons. Bradford was 4-year letterman cornerback (1989-92) at Colorado, starting for 2 seasons and being named All-Big 8 first team as a 1992 senior. As a sophomore, he was a member of the Buffaloes’ 1990 national championship team and his block of Notre Dame’s PAT attempt in the final minutes of the Orange Bowl preserved CU’s 10-9 victory. ASSISTANT COACHES He graduated from Colorado in 1995 with a bachelor’s degree in communication. He prepped at Adams City High in Commerce City (Colo.) He was born Oct. 1, 1970 He and his wife, Trish, have 3 children: Tony, Kaylee and Justin. BRADFORD SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: Oct. 1, 1970 FAMILY: Wife, Trish; Sons, Tony and Justin; Daughter, Kaylee HIGH SCHOOL: Adams City HS, Commerce City, Colo. EDUCATION: Bachelor’s degree, communication,

Colorado, 1995 PLAYING EXPERIENCE: Adams City HS, Commerce City, Colo. Colorado, cornerback, 1989-92 Denver Broncos, defensive back, 1993-95 Arizona Cardinals, defensive back, 1996 Atlanta Falcons, defensive back, 1997-2001 Minnesota Vikings, defensive back, 2002 COACHING EXPERIENCE: 12 years YEAR TEAM POSITION BOWL 2003 Denver Broncos Special Teams Assistant NFC playoffs 2004 Denver Broncos Special Teams NFC playoffs 2005 Denver Broncos Special Teams NFC playoffs 2006 Denver Broncos Special Teams 2007 Denver Broncos Defensive Backs Assistant 2008 Denver Broncos Defensive Backs 2009 Kansas City Chiefs Defensive Assistant 2010 California Defensive Administrative Assistant 2011 Memphis Safeties 2013 Louisiana Tech Def. Backs/Special Teams Coord 2014 Louisiana Tech Def. Backs/Special Teams Coord Heart of Dallas 2015 Louisiana Tech Def. Backs/Special Teams Coord New Orleans NFL STARS: Champ Bailey, Dre Bly, Jason Elam NEIL CALLAWAY Offensive Line Neil Callaway, who has 37 years of

coaching experience, including a stint as the head coach at Alabama Birmingham and stops as the offensive line coach with 3 Southeastern Conference teams, joined the USC staff in January of 2016 as the offensive line coach. Callaway spent the previous 3 seasons (2013-15) as the offensive line coach at Western Kentucky. Under Callaway, WKU’s offensive line blocked for the school’s season passing and rushing record setters. In 2015, the line ranked 13th nationally in sacks allowed (1.1) and lineman Forrest Lamp made the All-Conference USA first team. The Hilltopper offense was in the national Top 10 in 2015 in passing efficiency (first at 177.4), scoring (third at 443), passing (fourth at 3722), first downs (eighth at 349) and total yards (ninth at 526.4) The Conference USA champions went 122 in 2015 (tying a school wins record) and were ranked 24th by AP after posting a victory in the Miami Beach Bowl. In 2014, WKU became the first NCAA program with a 4,500-yard passer and

1,500-yard rusher while winning the Bahamas Bowl to finish 8-4. That season, they were second nationally in passing (3743), fourth in total offense (534.6) and sixth in scoring offense (444) and first downs (351) The 2013 Hilltopper offense set school records for average total yards (458.5), passing yards (261.7) and rushing yards (1968) Prior to Western Kentucky, Callaway was UAB’s head coach for 5 years (200711), going 18-42. His 2009 squad’s offense was seventh nationally in rushing, while the 2010 Blazers were in the national Top 30 in passing offense and total offense. From 2001 to 2006, he was the offensive coordinator at Georgia as the Bulldogs posted 61 victories, 2 SEC titles, 3 SEC East titles, 4 bowl wins and 4 Top 4 poll finishes. The 2002 Georgia squad led the SEC in scoring offense and passing efficiency, while the 2005 offense was second in scoring. Six of Callaway’s Bulldog offensive linemen earned All-SEC honors, including 2005 All-American Max Jean-Gilles.

Before Georgia, Callaway was the offensive line coach at Alabama, his alma mater, for 4 years (1997 to 2000), while also serving as the Crimson Tide’s offensive coordinator the final 3 seasons. Alabama won an SEC title during his time there He was the assistant head coach and offensive coordinator at Houston under Kim Helton for 4 seasons (1993-96). The Cougars’ offensive line allowed just 195 sacks per season during his Callaway’s tenure, including just 10 in 1996. Houston won the inaugural Conference USA championship in 1996. Callaway, 60, was the offensive line coach at Auburn for 12 years (1981-92), helping the Tigers to 4 SEC championships. He coached 4 All-American first team linemen and 14 All-SEC players, including Chris Samuels, the No. 3 pick of the 2000 NFL Draft. He began his coaching career as a part-time assistant coach at East Carolina in 1978 and 1979, then was a graduate assistant at Wyoming in 1980. Callaway was a lineman and linebacker at Alabama (1974-77)

under coach Paul “Bear” Bryant, winning 3 conference titles during his playing days and being named the team’s Most Outstanding Athlete in 1977. He received his bachelor’s degree in business management from Alabama in 1978. He prepped at Central High in Macon (Ga.) He was inducted into the Macon (Ga.) Sports Hall of Fame in 2006 He was born on Nov. 15, 1955 He and his wife, Karen, have three children, Russ, Kate and Clay. CALLAWAY SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: Nov. 15, 1955 FAMILY: Wife, Karen; Sons, Russ and Clay; Daughter, Kate HIGH SCHOOL: Central HS, Macon, Ga. EDUCATION: Bachelor’s degree, business management, Alabama, 1978 PLAYING EXPERIENCE: Central HS, Macon, Ga. Alabama, lineman and linebacker, 1974-77 COACHING EXPERIENCE: 37 years YEAR TEAM POSITION BOWL 1978 East Carolina Part-time Assistant Independence 1979 East Carolina Part-time Assistant 1980 Wyoming Graduate Assistant 1981 Auburn Offensive Line 1982 Auburn Offensive Line Tangerine 1983 Auburn Offensive Line Sugar

1984 Auburn Offensive Line Liberty 1985 Auburn Offensive Line Cotton 1986 Auburn Offensive Line Florida Citrus 1987 Auburn Offensive Line Sugar 1988 Auburn Offensive Line Sugar 1989 Auburn Offensive Line Hall of Fame 1990 Auburn Offensive Line Peach 1991 Auburn Offensive Line 1992 Auburn Offensive Line 1993 Houston Off. Coord/Assist Head Coach 1994 Houston Off. Coord/Assist Head Coach 1995 Houston Off. Coord/Assist Head Coach 1996 Houston Off. Coord/Assist Head Coach Liberty 1997 Alabama Offensive Line 1998 Alabama Offensive Line Music City 1999 Alabama Offensive Line Orange 2000 Alabama Offensive Line 2001 Georgia Offensive Coordinator Music City 2002 Georgia Offensive Coordinator Sugar 2003 Georgia Offensive Coordinator Capital One Georgia Offensive Coordinator Outback 2004 2005 Georgia Offensive Coordinator Sugar 2006 Georgia Offensive Coordinator Chick-fil-A 2007 Alabama-Birmingham Head Coach 2008 Alabama-Birmingham Head Coach 2009 Alabama-Birmingham Head Coach 2010

Alabama-Birmingham Head Coach 2011 Alabama-Birmingham Head Coach Offensive Line 2013 Western Kentucky 2014 Western Kentucky Offensive Line Bahamas 2015 Western Kentucky Offensive Line Miami Beach NFL STARS: Steve Wallace, Chris Samuels, Wayne Gandy TYSON HELTON Quarterbacks Pass Game Coordinator Tyson Helton, the younger brother of USC head coach Clay Helton, joined the USC staff in January of 2016 and serves as the quarterbacks coach and pass game coordinator. He spent the previous 2 years (2014-15) as the offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach at Western Kentucky the past 2 years (2014-15). WKU broke more than two dozen school offensive records under Helton, including the points scored record in each of his 2 years. The Hilltopper offense was in the national Top 10 in 2015 in passing efficiency (first at 177.4), scoring (third at 443), passing (fourth at 3722), first downs (eighth at 349) and total yards (ninth at 526.4) The Conference USA champions went 122 in 2015 (tying

a school wins record) and were ranked 24th by AP after posting a victory in the Miami Beach Bowl. In 2014, WKU became the first NCAA program with a 4,500-yard passer and 1,500-yard rusher while winning the Bahamas Bowl to finish 8-4. That season, they were second nationally in passing (3743), fourth in total offense (534.6) and sixth in scoring offense (444) and first downs (351) Helton, 39, was among 4 finalists for the 2015 FootballScoop.com Offensive Coordinator of the Year Award. He coached quarterback Brandon Doughty to backto-back Conference USA MVP honors as he threw 97 touchdown passes in 2014 and 2015 (the most in NCAA history in consecutive seasons). Doughty led the nation in 2015 in completion percentage (71.9%), passing TDs (48), passing yards (5,055) and points responsible for (304) while ranking second in passing efficiency (176.5) That came off a 2014 campaign in which he threw for national bests of 4,830 yards and 49 TDs while winning the Sammy Baugh Award from the

Touchdown Club of Columbus as the nation’s top quarterback. Hilltopper wide receiver Taywan Taylor ranked second in the nation in 2015 in receiving TDs (17) and was third in receiving yards (1,467), both school season records as was his 86 receptions. Fellow receiver Jared Dangerfield had 82 catches in 2015, second most in school history. Helton came to Western Kentucky after spending 2013 as Cincinnati’s special teams coordinator and tight ends coach. Cincinnati set a school season total offense record (6,137 yards) as Helton coached tight end Blake Annen and kick returner Ralph David Abernathy IV to All-American Athletic Conference first team honors. He spent the previous 6 seasons (2007-12) at Alabama Birmingham, the first 5 years as the quarterbacks coach and then 2012 coaching the running backs and serving as the recruiting coordinator. Under Helton’s guidance, Joe Webb developed into one of the most prolific quarterbacks in NCAA history. In 2009, when he finished sixth

nationally in total offense and ninth in passing efficiency, Webb became the first player in NCAA history to pass for 2,000 yards and rush for 1,000 yards in consecutive seasons. The 2009 and 2010 Blazer offenses produced the two highest total offense yardage totals in UAB history, both topping 5,000 yards. Then in 2012, running back Darrin Reaves was an All-Conference USA first teamer as he ran for 1,037 yards and a school-record 13 scores. Helton coached tight ends and special teams at Memphis for 3 years (200406). Tigers’ kicker Stephen Gostkowski, who established the school career scoring record, was Conference USA’s Special Teams Player of the Year in 2005 and played in the NFL. Helton began his coaching career at Hawaii for 4 years (2000-03), the first year as a graduate assistant working with the special teams and the final 3 seasons as the special teams coach. In 2001, his first as a full-time coach, the Warriors led the nation in kickoff return yardage and broke the NCAA

record for season kickoff return 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 13 ASSISTANT COACHES average. Return specialist Chad Owens set NCAA game records for most combined return yardage and most kickoff return yardage and tied an NCAA record with 2 scoring kick returns in a game. Helton played quarterback at Houston (1996-99), where he earned a bachelor’s degree in business in 1999, after starring at Clements High in Sugar Land (Tex.) His father, Kim, was the head coach at Houston during Tyson’s tenure He was born on June 20, 1977. He and his wife, April, have 2 daughters, Shelby Grace, 12, and Presley, 10, and 6-year-old twin boys, Cole and Clay. Besides being Houston’s head coach (1993-99), his father, Kim, was an assistant in college (Florida, Miami and Alabama Birmingham), the NFL (Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Houston Oilers, Los Angeles Raiders, Washington Redskins) and CFL (Toronto Argonauts). HELTON SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: June 20, 1977 FAMILY: Wife, April; Daughters, Shelby Grace, 12,

and Presley, 10; Cole and Clay, 6 HIGH SCHOOL: Clements HS, Sugar Land, Tex. EDUCATION: Bachelor’s degree, business, Houston, 1999 PLAYING EXPERIENCE: Clements HS, Sugar Land, Tex. Houston, quarterback, 1996-99 COACHING EXPERIENCE: 16 years YEAR TEAM POSITION 2000 Hawaii Graduate Assistant/Special Teams 2001 Hawaii Special Teams 2002 Hawaii Special Teams 2003 Hawaii Special Teams 2004 Memphis Tight Ends/Special Teams 2005 Memphis Tight Ends/Special Teams 2006 Memphis Tight Ends/Special Teams 2007 Alabama Birmingham Quarterbacks 2008 Alabama Birmingham Quarterbacks 2009 Alabama Birmingham Quarterbacks 2010 Alabama Birmingham Quarterbacks 2011 Alabama Birmingham Quarterbacks 2012 Alabama Birmingham Running Backs 2013 Cincinnati Special Teams Coord./Tight Ends 2014 Western Kentucky Offensive Coordinator/Quarterbacks 2015 Western Kentucky Offensive Coordinator/Quarterbacks NFL STARS: Joe Webb, Steven Gostkowski Twin Sons, BOWL Hawaii Hawaii GMAC Motor City Belk Bahamas Miami

Beach TEE MARTIN Wide Receivers Offensive Coordinator Tee Martin, the quarterback for Tennessee’s 1998 national championship team who then played in the NFL, is in his fifth year (2012-16) at USC as the wide receivers coach. He added the pass game coordinator duties in 2014. He was named the offensive coordinator at the end of the 2015 season. He joined the USC staff in February of 2012. In 2015, wide receiver JuJu Smith-Schuster was named All-Pac-12 first team. USC played in the 2015 Holiday Bowl. In 2015, he was named among the nation’s Top 10 recruiters by Sports Illustrated and Sporting News, as well as the Pac-12 Recruiter of the Year by Rivals.com In 2014, wide receiver Nelson Agholor made All-American first team and AllPac-12 first team while catching 104 passes (third most in USC history) and he was a NFL draft first round selection, while wide receiver JuJu Smith-Schuster was a Freshman All-American first teamer. USC was 15th nationally in passing offense He was named the

2014 Scout.com Pac-12 Recruiter of the Year USC played in the 2014 Holiday Bowl. In 2013, wide receiver Marqise Lee became USC’s career receiving yardage leader and was an NFL second round pick. USC played in the 2013 Las Vegas Bowl In 2012, Lee won the Biletnikoff Award and was an All-American first teamer, plus he was a finalist for the Walter Camp Player of the Year Award and Hornung Award and was the Pac-12 Offensive Player of the Year as he set Pac-12 season records for receptions (112) and receiving yards (1,680) while leading the Pac-12 in receptions, receiving yards, all-purpose yards and kickoff returns. Wide receiver Robert Woods was a second round pick in the 2013 NFL draft. USC played in the 2012 Sun Bowl. Martin, 38, spent the previous 2 years (2010-11) as the wide receivers coach at Kentucky. He also served as the passing game coordinator in 2011 In 2010, Wildcat wide receiver Randall Cobb was an All-American first teamer and NFL second round selection, while wide

receiver Chris Matthews tied for the Southeastern Conference lead in touchdown catches. Kentucky played in the BBVA Compass Bowl that season. Martin began his coaching career as the passing game coordinator at Morehouse College in 2006, when the Maroon Tigers had the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Conference’s top-ranked rushing, passing and total offense. He then was the passing game coordinator and quarterbacks coach at North Cobb High in Kennesaw (Ga.) in 2007, helping the Warriors to a 10-1 record in the Class AAAAA ranks, and the offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach at North Atlanta (Ga.) High in 2008 He spent 2009 as the quarterbacks coach at New Mexico. Martin also was a coach for the Elite 11 Quarterback Camps (2007-08), Nike football training camps (2007-08) and the Nike Combine Tour (2008). He has mentored and evaluated more than 1,000 quarterbacks, including 30-plus Division I signees. He also created the “Dual Threat” Quarterback Camp and Academy in Atlanta

in 2008. In 2007 and 2008, he also was a college football analyst for the Comcast Sports Southeast’s twice-weekly show, “Talking Football,” and he did a weekly radio show about college football, “Hot Tee and Touchdowns,” on the ESPN affiliate in Atlanta, 680 AM The Fan. PAGE 14 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA He prepped at Williamson High in Mobile (Ala.) and was named to the Mobile Sports Hall of Fame in 2016. He was a 4-year (1996-99) letterman quarterback at Tennessee. After serving as Peyton Manning’s backup his first 2 years, he led the Volunteers to a 13-0 record in 1998, capped by the national championship following a Fiesta Bowl win over Florida State. He led Tennessee to another trip to the Fiesta Bowl in 1999 and was named All-SEC first team. He set NCAA game (since-tied 23 versus South Carolina) and season (since-broken 24) records for consecutive completions in 1998. He was selected by Pittsburgh in the fifth round of the 2000 NFL Draft, beginning a 6-year

pro career. After 2 seasons (2000-01) with the Steelers (Pittsburgh won the 2001 AFC Central Division title), he went to NFL Europe in 2002, when he led the Rhein Fire to a league-best 7-3 record and a berth in the World Bowl. He returned to the NFL with the Oakland Raiders in 2003, then moved to the Canadian Football League and spent the 2004 and 2005 seasons with the Winnipeg Blue Bombers. He received his bachelor’s degree in sports management in 2004 from the U.S Sports Academy (through Tennessee). He was born on July 25, 1978. His real first name is Tamaurice He and his wife, Toya, have 2 sons, Kaden, 12, and Cannon, 4, and 16-year-old twins, daughter A’Yadra and son Amari. His wife is a recording artist with hit singles “I Do!” (2001) and “No Matta What (Party All Night)” (2002). MARTIN SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: July 25, 1978 FAMILY: Wife, Toya; Sons, Kaden, 12, and Cannon, 4; Twins, A’Yadra (daughter), 16, and Amari (son), 16 HIGH SCHOOL: Williamson HS, Mobile, Ala.

EDUCATION: Bachelor’s degree, sports management, Tennessee (U.S Sports Academy), 2004 PLAYING EXPERIENCE: Williamson HS, Mobile, Ala. Tennessee, quarterback, 1996-99 Pittsburgh Steelers, quarterback, 2001-02 Rhein Fire, quarterback, 2002 Oakland Raiders, quarterback, 2003 Winnipeg Blue Bombers, quarterback, 2004-05 COACHING EXPERIENCE: 10 years YEAR TEAM POSITION BOWL 2006 Morehouse College Passing Game Coordinator 2007 North Cobb HS Passing Game Coordinator/QBs 2008 North Atlanta HS Offensive Coordinator/QBs 2009 New Mexico Quarterbacks 2010 Kentucky Wide Receivers BBVA Compass 2011 Kentucky Passing Game Coordinator/WRs 2012 USC Wide Receivers Sun 2013 USC Wide Receivers Las Vegas 2014 USC Wide Receivers/Pass Game Coord. Holiday 2015 USC Wide Receivers/Pass Game Coord. Holiday NFL STARS: Randall Cobb, Robert Woods, Marqise Lee, Nelson Agholor JOHNNY NANSEN Assistant Head Coach Linebackers Recruiting Coordinator Johnny Nansen is in his third year (2014-16) at USC, serving in

2016 as the linebackers coach and recruiting coordinator. He also has been the assistant head coach since his arrival at Troy in December of 2013. He was the running backs coach and special teams coordinator his first 2 seasons (2014-15) at USC. In 2015, tailbacks Ronald Jones II and Justin Davis each rushed for more than 900 yards, while Jones set the USC freshman season rushing record and became just the second true freshman to lead USC in season rushing. USC played in the 2015 Holiday Bowl. In 2014, tailback Javorius Allen made All-Pac-12 first team while rushing for 1,489 yards (the most by a Trojan since 2005) and he was an NFL fourth round draft pick. USC’s special teams returned 2 punts and 2 kickoffs for touchdowns USC played in the 2014 Holiday Bowl. He was at Washington the previous 5 seasons (2009-13) in a variety of roles. He was the special teams coordinator all 5 years and recruiting coordinator the first 4 years. He doubled as the defensive line coach the first 3

seasons and as the running backs coach in 2013. He also was the assistant head coach the past 2 seasons In 2013, the Huskies were in the national Top 20 in rushing offense, as Doak Walker Award finalist and NFL second round pick Bishop Sankey was among the nation’s rushing leaders. In 2011, UW ranked No 7 in the nation in net punting and No. 21 in punt return defense He mentored NFL draft pick Alameda Ta’amu on the defensive line. In 2010, his special teams featured school record-setting punter Kiel Rasp. In 2009, Nansen coached UW defensive end Daniel Te’o-Nesheim, an NFL draftee who finished his career with a school-record 30 sacks. The Huskies played in the 2010 Holiday Bowl, 2011 Alamo Bowl, 2012 Las Vegas Bowl and 2013 Fight Hunger Bowl (he did not coach in the Fight Hunger Bowl). The 42-year-old Nansen came to UW after having spent 5 seasons (2004-08) at Idaho, where he worked with the linebackers the first 3 years, defensive line the final 2 years and special teams each

season. He began his coaching career as the defensive coordinator at Cabrillo High in Long Beach (Calif.) in 1998 He then was a graduate assistant at Louisville in 1999, working with the defensive line as the Cardinals earned a berth in the Humanitarian Bowl, before spending the 2000 season at Montana State as the running backs coach and 3 years (2001-03) at Idaho State, the first 2 years as the cornerbacks coach (the Bengals won the Big Sky title in 2002) and the last as the secondary coach. Nansen was a 3-year (1994-96) letterman linebacker at Washington State. The Cougars played in the 1994 Alamo Bowl. He received his bachelor’s degree in business administration there in 1997. ASSISTANT COACHES He was a standout quarterback at Long Beach (Calif.) Jordan High He was born on Feb. 28, 1974 He and his wife, Hale, have 2 daughters, Makena Lei, 10, and Kealie Lei, 8, and a son, Johnny Jr., 4 His cousin is current Trojan JuJu Smith-Schuster. NANSEN SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: Feb. 28, 1974

FAMILY: Wife, Hale; Daughters, Makena Lei, 10, and Kealie Lei, 8; Son, Johnny Jr., 4 HIGH SCHOOL: Long Beach (Calif.) Jordan HS EDUCATION: Bachelor’s degree, business administration, Washington State, 1997 PLAYING EXPERIENCE: Long Beach (Calif.) Jordan HS Washington State, linebacker, 1994-96 COACHING EXPERIENCE: 18 years YEAR TEAM POSITION BOWL 1998 Cabrillo HS Defensive Coordinator 1999 Louisville Graduate Assistant (Def. Line) Humanitarian 2000 Montana State Running Backs 2001 Idaho State Cornerbacks 2002 Idaho State Cornerbacks 2003 Idaho State Secondary 2004 Idaho Linebackers/Special Teams Coord. 2005 Idaho Linebackers/Special Teams Coord. 2006 Idaho Linebackers/Special Teams Coord. 2007 Idaho Defensive Line/Special Teams Coord. 2008 Idaho Defensive Line/Special Teams Coord. 2009 Washington Def. Line/Sp T Coord/Recruit Coord 2010 Washington Def. Line/Sp T Coord/Recruit Coord Holiday 2011 Washington Def. Line/Sp T Coord/Recruit Coord Alamo Run. Backs/Sp T Coord/Rec

Coord/Asst HC Las Vegas 2012 Washington Running Backs/Sp. Teams Coord/Asst HC Fight Hunger* 2013 Washington 2014 USC Running Backs/ Sp. Teams Coord/Asst HC Holiday Running Backs/ Sp. Teams Coord/Asst HC Holiday 2015 USC *Did not coach in bowl game NFL STARS: Daniel Te’o-Nesheim, Bishop Sankey, Javorius Allen CLANCY PENDERGAST Defensive Coordinator Clancy Pendergast, who has coordinated some of the top defenses in the NFL and in college since the mid2000s and is known for his aggressive defenses that use creative schemes to create pressure, returned to USC in January of 2016 as the defensive coordinator after spending a season with the San Francisco 49ers. This is the third stint at USC for Pendergast, who most recently was at Troy in 2013 and molded the Trojan defense into one of the nation’s best that season. He has 24 years of coaching experience, including 16 in the NFL. Pendergast, 48, was the 49ers’ linebackers coach in 2015. He tutored Pro Bowl linebacker NaVorro Bowman,

the NFL’s 2015 tackle leader. Pendergast was USC’s defensive coordinator and secondary coach in 2013. That year, he helped the Trojan defense rank in the national Top 25 in total defense, scoring defense, rushing defense, pass efficiency defense, sacks, interceptions, red zone scoring defense, third down conversion defense and fourth down conversion defense. Safety Su’a Cravens was a Freshman All-American first team pick He spent the previous 3 years (2010-12) as the defensive coordinator at California. The Golden Bears led the conference in total defense, pass defense and fewest first downs allowed in each of his first 2 seasons while producing 9 NFL players, including first rounder Cameron Jordan, and 3 All-Conference first teamers, including 2011 Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Year Mychal Kendricks. In 2010, Cal topped the Pac-10 in sacks and was in the league’s top 5 in scoring defense, rushing defense, pass efficiency defense and opponent third down conversions while

holding 4 opponents to 10 or less points (the most by a Golden Bear defense since 1968) and 3 foes to under 200 total yards. In 2011, Cal was in the Pac-12’s top 3 in rushing defense, pass efficiency defense, sacks and tackles for loss while notching 23 turnovers and 34 sacks and holding 5 teams under 70 rushing yards. The Golden Bears played in the Holiday Bowl. His young 2012 Cal defense, with only 5 returning starters, held the wide-open offenses of UCLA and Washington State to just 17 points each. Pendergast went to Cal after 6 seasons as an NFL defensive coordinator with the Arizona Cardinals (2004-08), including when the Cardinals won the 2008 NFC title to earn a berth in Super Bowl XLIII, and Kansas City Chiefs (2009). His squads had 176 takeaways during those 6 years. In his 5 seasons with Arizona, his defense finished 20th or better in the final NFL rankings 37 times in categories such as points allowed, total yards allowed, rushing yards allowed, passing yards allowed,

yards allowed per play, opponents third down percentage, sacks, interceptions and fumbles recovered. Cardinal linemen Bertrand Berry and Darnell Dockett were Pro Bowlers in his defense. He also worked with Arizona’s secondary, coaching safety Adrian Wilson to a pair of Pro Bowls. In 2004, Arizona was 12th in the NFL in total defense and scoring defense, as well as in the top 5 in third down defense and fumble recoveries, and it forced 30 turnovers. Linebacker Karlos Dansby was an All-Rookie honoree His 2005 unit was in the NFL’s top 10 in total defense, third down efficiency, first downs allowed and fumble recoveries, while his 2006 defense forced 33 turnovers, the most by the Cardinals since 1998 and tied for fifth in the NFL that year. In 2007, Arizona was ninth in the NFL in run defense and set a modern-day NFL record by holding the Detroit Lions to minus 18 rushing yards. Its 6 scoring interception returns and 551 interception return yards that season were franchise records as

the Cardinals tied for 10th in the NFL in interceptions. In 2008, Arizona tied for fifth in the league with 30 takeaways, including forcing 13 turnovers during its playoff run. In 2009 with Kansas City, a young Chiefs defense had 28 takeaways and 22 sacks. The unit improved significantly in sacks, rushing touchdowns allowed and third down conversions from the previous year. Pendergast began his NFL coaching career in 1995 as a defensive assistant/ quality control coach with the Houston Oilers. He then spent 7 seasons (1996-2002) with the Dallas Cowboys as part of staffs that won 2 NFC East titles (1996 and 1998) and made 3 NFC playoff appearances (1996, 1998-99). He was a defensive assistant and quality control coach his first 4 seasons (1996-99), then oversaw Dallas’ nickel defense packages in 2000 before coaching the defensive backs in his final 2 campaigns (2001-02). The Cowboys were third in the NFL in pass defense in 2000 and 2001. He tutored safety Roy Williams, who was an

All-Rookie selection in 2002, as well as All-Pro and 3-time Pro Bowl safety Darren Woodson. He then was the linebackers coach with the Cleveland Browns in 2003. Pendergast started his coaching career as a graduate assistant at Mississippi State in 1991 before becoming a USC defensive assistant in 1992 under head coach Larry Smith. He then was a graduate assistant/tight ends at Oklahoma for 2 seasons (1993-94). Each of those college teams played in a bowl, as Mississippi State qualified for the Liberty Bowl, USC for the Freedom Bowl and Oklahoma for the John Hancock and Copper Bowls. He prepped at Tolleson (Ariz.) High, then received his bachelor’s degree in agriculture from Arizona in 1990. Born on Nov. 29, 1967, he is single PENDERGAST SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: Nov. 29, 1967 FAMILY: Single HIGH SCHOOL: Tolleson (Ariz.) HS EDUCATION: Bachelor’s degree, agriculture, Arizona, 1990 PLAYING EXPERIENCE Tolleson (Ariz.) HS COACHING EXPERIENCE: 24 years YEAR TEAM POSITION BOWL 1991 Mississippi

State Graduate Assistant Liberty 1992 USC Defensive Assistant Freedom 1993 Oklahoma Graduate Assistant/Tight Ends John Hancock 1994 Oklahoma Graduate Assistant/Tight Ends Copper 1995 Houston Oilers Defensive Assistant/Quality Control 1996 Dallas Cowboys Defensive Assistant/Quality Control NFC playoffs 1997 Dallas Cowboys Defensive Assistant/Quality Control 1998 Dallas Cowboys Defensive Assistant/Quality Control NFC playoffs 1999 Dallas Cowboys Defensive Assistant/Quality Control NFC playoffs 2000 Dallas Cowboys Nickel Defense 2001 Dallas Cowboys Defensive Backs 2002 Dallas Cowboys Defensive Backs 2003 Cleveland Browns Linebackers 2004 Arizona Cardinals Defensive Coordinator 2005 Arizona Cardinals Defensive Coordinator 2006 Arizona Cardinals Defensive Coordinator 2007 Arizona Cardinals Defensive Coordinator Super Bowl 2008 Arizona Cardinals Defensive Coordinator 2009 Kansas City Chiefs Defensive Coordinator 2010 California Defensive Coordinator 2011 California Defensive

Coordinator Holiday 2012 California Defensive Coordinator 2013 USC Defensive Coordinator/Secondary Las Vegas 2015 San Francisco 49ers Linebackers NFL STARS: Darren Woodson, Roy Williams, Adrian Wilson, Karlos Dansby, Bertrand Berry, Darnell Dockett, NaVorro Bowman TOMMIE ROBINSON Running Backs Run Game Coordinator Tommie Robinson, who has coached running backs at the collegiate and NFL levels, rejoined the USC staff as the running backs coach and run game coordinator in January of 2016 after spending the previous 2 seasons at Texas. Robinson, 53, has 30 years of coaching experience. As Texas’ running backs coach in 2014 and 2015, he helped the Longhorns rank 17th in the nation in rushing in 2015, averaging 224.8 yards a game while scoring 27 times on the ground. UT played in the 2014 Texas Bowl He was USC’s running backs coach and passing game coordinator in 2013. Troy’s 29 rushing touchdowns (all but 2 by running backs) were its most since 2005. The Trojans played in the Las

Vegas Bowl. He handled the Arizona Cardinals’ running backs the previous 3 years (201012). In 2011, he helped Beanie Wells become the first player in franchise history to run for at least 1,000 yards and 10 touchdowns. Wells also set a franchise game rushing record with 228 yards against the St. Louis Rams that season The Cardinals’ rushing attack was hampered in 2012 by injuries and the 2010 offense was primarily pass oriented. He spent the previous 3 seasons (2007-09) as the running backs coach at Miami (Fla.), helping the Hurricanes to the 2008 Emerald Bowl and 2009 Champs Sports Bowl, after working in 2006 with the running back at Memphis. Before Memphis, he coached 4 seasons (2002-05) at Georgia Tech, coaching wide receivers the first year and then tight ends the next 3 seasons. Tech wideouts Kerry Watkins and Will Glover finished their careers in 2002 among the school’s Top 5 all-time receivers. Tight ends John Paul Foschi and Darius Williams played in the NFL. The Yellow

Jackets played in the 2002 Silicon Valley Classic, 2004 Humanitarian Bowl and 2004 Champs Sports Bowl. 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 15 ASSISTANT COACHES He spent 2001 as the running backs coach at Oklahoma State, working with future NFLer Tatum Bell. He was an offensive assistant with the Dallas Cowboys for 3 years (1998-2000), working with the wide receivers (including future Hall of Famer Michael Irvin) and special teams. The 1998 and 1999 Cowboys advanced to the NFL playoffs and the 1998 squad won the NFC East title. He went to the Cowboys after a 3-month stop as the running backs coach at UNLV early in 1998. Before that, he coached running backs at Utah State for 2 years (1992-93), helping the Aggies to the 1993 Las Vegas Bowl, and wide receivers at TCU for 4 seasons (1994-97), as the Horned Frogs played in the 1994 Independence Bowl. He began his college coaching career as a graduate assistant at Arkansas in 1991, as the Razorbacks played in the 1991 Independence Bowl. He

started coaching at the high school level, guiding Woodham High in Pensacola (Fla.) in 1986 and 1987 and Central High in Phenix City (Ala), his alma mater, from 1988 to 1990. During his various college stops, he also served minority coaching internships with the New Orleans Saints, St. Louis Rams, Dallas Cowboys and Miami Dolphins He was a 3-year starter at strong safety and team captain as a senior at Troy State, where he was a member of the 1984 Division II national championship team. He received his bachelor’s degree in criminal justice at Troy State in 1985. He was born on April 4, 1963. He and his wife, Lartonyar, have 3 children: sons Dantrell, 29, and Trey, 19, and daughter Tawanda, 22. ROBINSON SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: April 4, 1963 FAMILY: Wife, Lartonyar; Sons, Dantrell, 29, and Trey, 19; Daughter, Tawanda, 22 HIGH SCHOOL: Central HS, Phenix City, Ala. EDUCATION: Bachelor’s degree, criminal justice, Troy State, 1985 PLAYING EXPERIENCE Central HS, Phenix City, Ala. Troy State,

safety, 1982-85 COACHING EXPERIENCE: 30 years YEAR TEAM POSITION BOWL 1986 Woodham HS Assistant Coach 1987 Woodham HS Assistant Coach 1988 Central HS Assistant Coach 1989 Central HS Assistant Coach 1990 Central HS Assistant Coach 1991 Arkansas Graduate Assistant Independence 1992 Utah State Running Backs 1993 Utah State Running Backs Las Vegas 1994 TCU Wide Receivers Independence 1995 TCU Wide Receivers 1996 TCU Wide Receivers 1997 TCU Wide Receivers 1998 Dallas Cowboys Offensive Assistant/WRs/Sp. Teams NFC playoffs 1999 Dallas Cowboys Offensive Assistant/WRs/Sp. Teams NFC playoffs 2000 Dallas Cowboys Offensive Assistant/WRs/Sp. Teams 2001 Oklahoma State Running Backs Silicon Valley Classic 2002 Georgia Tech Wide Receivers 2003 Georgia Tech Tight Ends Humanitarian 2004 Georgia Tech Tight Ends Champs Sports 2005 Georgia Tech Tight Ends 2006 Memphis Running Backs 2007 Miami (Fla.) Running Backs 2008 Miami (Fla.) Running Backs Emerald 2009 Miami (Fla.) Running Backs Champs

Sports 2010 Arizona Cardinals Running Backs 2011 Arizona Cardinals Running Backs 2012 Arizona Cardinals Running Backs 2013 USC Running Backs/Pass. Game Coord Las Vegas 2014 Texas Running Backs Texas 2015 Texas Running Backs NFL STARS: Beanie Wells, Tatum Bell, Michael Irvin, Javorius Allen, Silas Redd KENECHI UDEZE Defensive Line Former USC All-American defensive end Kenechi Udeze, a first round NFL Draft pick and 4-year NFL starter whose inspirational story saw him overcome cancer that ended his playing days and led to a career in coaching, was named USC’s defensive line coach in January of 2016. Udeze, 33, spent the 2015 season as an assistant strength and conditioning coach at USC. He also assisted in the Trojan football office and for 3 weeks leading up to the Holiday Bowl he served as the team’s defensive line coach. Prior to USC’s 2015 season, he served an NFL minority coaching fellowship with the Buffalo Bills during their fall camp and pre-season, working with the

defensive line. He began his coaching career as an assistant strength and conditioning coach at Washington for 3 years (2009-11), where he also worked with the defensive line. The Huskies played in the 2010 Holiday Bowl and 2011 Alamo Bowl. In 2012, he was the assistant defensive line coach with the Seattle Seahawks as the team advanced to the NFC playoffs, then in 2013 he was with the Minnesota Vikings during fall camp and the pre-season as part of an NFL minority coaching fellowship (he was involved with the defensive line). He was the assistant strength and conditioning coach at Pittsburgh in 2014, helping with the defensive line (the Panthers played in the Armed Forces Bowl). Udeze was a 3-year (2001-03) starting defensive end at USC, recording 135 tackles, 51 tackles for loss, 28 sacks, an NCAA record-tying 14 forced fumbles and 3 fumble recoveries in his career. PAGE 16 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA As a junior in 2003 on USC’s national championship team, he was a

consensus All-American first teamer (Troy’s first All-American first team defensive end since Tim Ryan in 1989), as well as a Hendricks Award finalist, the Washington D.C Pigskin Club National Defensive Player of the Year, an All-Pac-10 first team selection and USC’s Defensive Lineman of the Year. That season, he led the nation in sacks (165 for a 1.3 average), was fourth in tackles for loss (26 for a 20 average) and was ninth in forced fumbles (5 for a 0.4 average), the only player in the nation in the Top 9 in each of those categories. His 26 tackles for loss and 165 sacks in 2003 were the most by a Trojan defensive lineman since Ryan in 1989 and he was the first Trojan with double digits in sacks since 1992 (Willie McGinest). He also had 56 tackles, 5 forced fumbles, a fumble recovery (for a touchdown), 3 deflections and a blocked field goal in 2003. After redshirting in 2000, Udeze was a Freshman All-American second team pick in 2001 when he had 35 tackles, 9 tackles for loss,

4 sacks, a fumble recovery, 3 forced fumbles and a deflection as USC played in the Las Vegas Bowl. As a sophomore in 2002, he made All-Pac-10 second team and was USC’s Defensive Lineman of the Year when he had 44 tackles, 15 tackles for loss, 7.5 sacks, a school record 6 forced fumbles, a fumble recovery, an interception and a blocked field goal (the Trojans won the 2003 Orange Bowl and finished ranked fourth nationally). He declared for the NFL Draft after his 2003 junior season and was a first round selection (20th overall pick) by the Vikings in 2004. He started 47 of 51 games in his 4 years (2004-07) with the Vikings, compiling 117 tackles, 11 sacks, 3 fumble recoveries and 2 forced fumbles. As a rookie in 2004, he recorded 36 tackles, 5 sacks, a forced fumble and a deflection while starting 15 games for the Vikings playoff squad. He suffered a knee cartilage injury in the third game of 2005, sidelining him for the season after 2 starts. He started 15 times in 2006, getting 29

tackles, then had 47 tackles, 5 sacks a deflection and forced fumble with another 15 starts in 2007. He was diagnosed with acute lymphoblastic leukemia (a blood cancer) in 2008 and placed on injured reserve that season. He received chemotherapy treatments and had a bone marrow transplant from his brother. He was the Vikings’ recipient of the 2008 NFL Ed Block Courage Award, as voted by his teammates. After attempting to return to the playing field in 2009 but struggling with peripheral neuropathy in his feet as a result of chemotherapy, Udeze retired from the NFL that summer. His leukemia is in remission He earned his bachelor’s degree in sociology from USC in 2010. He was a prep All-American lineman at Verbum Dei High in Los Angeles (Calif.), where he also was a shot putter on the track team. He was born on March 5, 1983. His first name means “God’s love will always be with me” in Nigerian. His nickname as a USC player was “BKU,” which stood for Big Kenechi Udeze (he

enrolled at USC weighing 375 pounds, but left at 275). He has been involved with charities that raise money for cancer research. His wife’s name is Katherine. He has a daughter, Bailey, 8 UDEZE SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: March 5, 1983 FAMILY: Wife, Katherine; Daughter, Bailey, 8 HIGH SCHOOL: Verbum Dei HS, Los Angeles, Calif. EDUCATION: Bachelor’s degree, sociology, USC, 2010 PLAYING EXPERIENCE Verbum Dei HS, Los Angeles, Calif. USC, defensive end, 2001-03 Minnesota Vikings, defensive end, 2004-07 COACHING EXPERIENCE: 7 years YEAR TEAM POSITION 2009 Washington Assistant Strength and Conditioning 2010 Washington Assistant Strength and Conditioning 2011 Washington Assistant Strength and Conditioning 2012 Seattle Seahawks Assistant Defensive Line 2013 Minnesota Vikings Minority Coaching Fellow (Def. Line) 2014 Pittsburgh Assistant Strength and Conditioning 2015 Buffalo Bills Minority Coaching Fellow (Def. Line) 2015 USC Assistant Strength and Conditioning* *Served as defensive line coach for

bowl game BOWL Holiday Alamo NFC playoffs Armed Forces Holiday BRETT ARCE Defensive Assistant Brett Arce is in his first season as a graduate assistant at USC. He is working with the defensive backs. He spent the previous 2 years (2014-15) as an assistant coach at Stony Brook, his alma mater. He was the wide receivers coach in 2014 and the tight ends coach in 2015. In 2013, he was an assistant football and men’s basketball coach at West Hills Community College in Coalinga (Calif.), where he also once played. He worked with the offensive line as a football assistant He also taught history as an adjunct professor. Arce, 27, was a 3-year (2010-12) starting tight end at Stony Brook. He had 14 catches in his career for 185 yards (13.2 avg) with 1 TD He had 6 receptions as both a 2010 sophomore (for 73 yards) and a 2011 junior (99 yards), then he added 2 catches for 13 yards (with a 9-yard TD) as a 2012 senior. He spent the 2008 season as a freshman tight end at West Hills CC, where

he earned an associate’s degree in 2009. He prepped at Coalinga (Calif.) High, where he was All-State first team, AllFresno first team and All-Conference first team as a 2006 senior 2-way lineman He also played basketball and baseball at Coalinga. He earned his bachelor’s degree in history in 2011 and a master’s degree in liberal arts in 2012, both from Stony Brook. He is working on a master’s degree in communication management at USC. ASSISTANT COACHES He was born on July 24, 1989. He is single His father, Mark, is the athletic director and head men’s basketball coach at West Hills after previously serving as an assistant coach at Utah State and Cal State Bakersfield and the head coach at Bakersfield Junior College. ARCE SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: July 24, 1989 FAMILY: Single HIGH SCHOOL: Coalinga (Calif.) HS EDUCATION: Associate’s degree, West Hills Community College, 2009 Bachelor’s degree, history, Stony Brook, 2011 Master’s degree, liberal arts, Stony Brook, 2012

PLAYING EXPERIENCE: Coalinga (Calif.) HS West Hills Community College, tight end, 2008 Stony Brook, tight end, 2010-12 COACHING EXPERIENCE: 3 years YEAR TEAM POSITION BOWL 2013 West Hills CC Offensive Line 2014 Stony Brook Wide Receivers 2015 Stony Brook Tight Ends AUSTIN CLARK Defensive Assistant Clark is in his first season as a graduate assistant at USC. He is working with the defensive line He was a recruiting assistant with California’s football program in 2015. Clark, 25, spent 6 years (2009-14) as a defensive tackle at California, enduring an injury-plagued career. As a 2014 sixth-year senior starter, he had 22 tackles and made All-Pac-12 honorable mention while also winning Cal’s Joe Roth Award (awarded to the player who best exemplifies courage, sportsmanship and attitude). He missed 2014 spring practice because of an injury He redshirted as a first-year freshman at Cal in 2009, played in 3 games as a redshirt freshman in 2010 and in 12 games off the bench as a 2011

sophomore. He was injured for most of his 2012 junior season, seeing action in only 2 games as a reserve, then he did not play in 2013 after he was granted a medical redshirt due to injury. Current USC defensive coordinator Clancy Pendergast held a similar role at Cal during Clark’s 2010 through 2012 seasons. He received his bachelor’s degree in American studies from California in 2014. He is working on a master’s degree in communication management from USC. He prepped at Plant High in Tampa (Fla.), where he helped his team to the 2008 state championship as a senior. He made 219 tackles as a junior and senior He was born on Aug. 3, 1990 He is single His sister, Adrienne, is an assistant softball coach at Connecticut after previously serving as an assistant at Delaware, Columbia and her alma mater Hofstra, where she starred as a pitcher (she once went 31.0 consecutive innings in the NCAA tourney without allowing a run, second most in NCAA history). CLARK SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: Aug. 3,

1990 FAMILY: Single HIGH SCHOOL: Plant HS, Tampa, Fla. EDUCATION: Bachelor’s degree, American studies, California, 2014 PLAYING EXPERIENCE: Plant HS, Tampa, Fla. California, defensive tackle, 2010-12, 2014 COACHING EXPERIENCE: 1 year YEAR TEAM POSITION BOWL 2015 California Recruiting Assistant PRENTICE GILL Offensive Assistant Gill is in his first season as a graduate assistant at USC. He is working with the wide receivers He spent 2015 as a graduate assistant at San Jose State, working with the defensive backs. The Spartans won the Cure Bowl. He was a staff assistant in the USC football office in 2014. He began his coaching career in 2012 as the receivers coach at Los Angeles (Calif.) Harbor College (the team played in the Golden State Bowl) and he held a similar position at Long Beach (Calif.) City College for the 2013 season. Gill, 25, was a wide receiver at Old Dominion for 2 seasons (2010-11). As a 2010 junior, he had 41 catches for 686 yards (16.7 avg) with 5 TDs, including a

trio of 100-yard outings. As a 2011 senior, he caught 42 passes for 591 yards (141 avg) with 7 scores as the Monarchs advanced to the second round of the NCAA FCS playoffs. He received his bachelor’s degree in sociology from Old Dominion in 2012. He is working on a master’s degree in communication management from USC. He spent 2 seasons (2008-09) as a wide receiver at Los Angeles Harbor Junior College. As a 2008 freshman, he had 18 catches for 216 yards (120 avg) with a TD. As a 2009 sophomore, he had 48 receptions for 651 yards 136 avg) with 5 TDs. He was a wide receiver and defensive back at Cathedral High in Los Angeles (Calif.), where he caught 55 passes for 772 yards (140 avg) with 5 TDs and made 29 tackles and 3 interceptions as a 2007 senior. He previously played at Narbonne High in Harbor City (Calif.) He was born on Sept. 21, 1990 He is single His twin brother, Robert, played basketball at Cerritos Junior College (2011-12). GILL SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: Sept. 21, 1990 FAMILY:

Single HIGH SCHOOL: Cathedral HS, Los Angeles, Calif. EDUCATION: Associate’s degree, Los Angeles Harbor JC, 2010 Bachelor’s degree, sociology, Old Dominion, 2012 PLAYING EXPERIENCE: Cathedral HS, Los Angeles, Calif. Los Angeles Harbor JC, wide receiver, 2008-09 Old Dominion, wide receiver, 2010-11 COACHING EXPERIENCE: 4 years YEAR TEAM POSITION 2012 L.A Harbor JC Wide Receivers 2013 Long Beach CC Wide Receivers 2014 USC Football Office Staff Assistant 2015 San Jose State Graduate Assistant (DBs) BOWL Golden State Holiday Cure MIKE GOFF Offensive Assistant Mike Goff is in his second season (2015-16) as a graduate assistant at USC. He is working with the offensive line. In 2015, offensive tackle Zach Banner made the All-Pac-12 first team, center Max Tuerk was a third round pick in the NFL Draft and USC played in the Holiday Bowl. He previously served as a volunteer assistant coach at San Diego State for 2 seasons (2010-11), working the offensive line, as the Aztecs played in the

2010 Poinsettia Bowl and 2011 New Orleans Bowl, and as an assistant coach at Hilltop High in Chula Vista (Calif.) in 2014 Goff, 40, played 12 years in the NFL as an offensive guard with the Cincinnati Bengals (1998-2003), San Diego Chargers (2004-08) and Kansas City Chiefs (2009). He started 154 of his 171 career games and was an All-Pro in 2005 He lettered 4 years (1994-97) as a guard at Iowa, starting 2 seasons. Iowa played in the 1995 and 1997 Sun Bowls and 1996 Alamo Bowl. He was a third round pick in the 1998 NFL Draft by the Bengals. He played football (prep All-American) and wrestling (sectional heavyweight champ) at LaSalle (Ill.)-Peru High He earned his bachelor’s degree in liberal studies from Iowa in 2012. He is working on his master’s degree in communication at USC. While living in San Diego after his retirement from the NFL, he was a local sports radio and television analyst. In 2007, he cut his signature long hair and donated it to Locks of Love. He was born on Jan.

6, 1976 He and his wife, Jessica, have a daughter, Harper, 5. GOFF SNAPSHOT BIRTHDAY: Jan. 6, 1976 FAMILY: Wife, Jessica; Daughter, Harper, 5 HIGH SCHOOL: LaSalle-Peru HS, LaSalle, Ill. EDUCATION: Bachelor’s degree, liberal studies, Iowa, 2012 PLAYING EXPERIENCE: LaSalle-Peru HS, LaSalle, Ill. Iowa, offensive guard, 1994-97 Cincinnati Bengals, guard, 1998-2003 San Diego Chargers, guard, 2004-08 Kansas City Chiefs, guard, 2009 COACHING EXPERIENCE: 4 years YEAR TEAM POSITION 2010 San Diego State Volunteer Assistant Coach 2011 San Diego State Volunteer Assistant Coach 2014 Hilltop HS Assistant Coach 2015 USC Offensive Assistant BOWL Poinsettia New Orleans Holiday IVAN LEWIS Strength and Conditioning Coach Year. Ivan Lewis, a one-time USC staffer, returned to Troy in December of 2013 as the head strength and conditioning coach. He is in his third season (2014-16) at USC in that position. He spent the previous 5 years (2009-13) as the head strength and conditioning coach at

Washington. He worked directly with the Huskies’ football team. He was named the 2013 Samson Equipment/American Football Monthly FBS Strength and Conditioning Coach of the He came to UW after 3 seasons (2006-08) as an assistant at USC under Chris Carlisle, working primarily with the Trojans’ quarterbacks and linebackers. USC won 3 Pac-10 championships and Rose Bowls during his tenure. Prior to that, the 37-year-old Lewis was on the strength staff with the San Diego Chargers in 2004 and 2005, working with Dave Redding and Matt Schiotz, after spending 2 years (2002-03) at the University of San Diego, where he worked with the football team and various other sports. He was an assistant football coach and strength and conditioning coach at Mt. Si High School in Snoqualmie (Wash.) in 2000 and 2001 Lewis graduated from Idaho in 2000 with a bachelor’s degree in education. He earned a master’s degree in leadership studies from San Diego in 2003. He was born on Sept. 14, 1978 He is

single 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 17 ASSISTANT COACHES, FOOTBALL STAFF Keary Colbert Offensive Administrative Assistant Keynodo Hudson Defensive Administrative Assistant Rick Courtright Defensive Administrative Assistant Steve Murillo Offensive Administrative Assistant Scott Thompson Special Teams/Offensive Administrative Assistant PAGE 18 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Joseph Wood Exec. Dir to Head Coach/ Chief of Staff Jared Blank Director of Football Operations Eric Ziskin Director of Player Personnel & NFL Research Alex Rios Director of Recruiting Gavin Morris High School Relations Coordinator Derek Miller Asst. Personnel Director/ Creative Research Cheryl Taplin Exec. Asst to Head Coach/External Relations Torre Becton Assistant Strength and Conditioning Coach Josh Heidegger Assistant Strength and Conditioning Coach Tony Randolph Assistant Strength and Conditioning Coach Tim Ojeda Assistant Strength and Conditioning Coach Andrea Vanderwoude

Sports Dietitian Danny van Dijk Sports Performance 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES 2016 USC VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES (Players are listed in alphabetical order.) (Newcomer bios begin after veteran bios.) (Class years are listed athletically/academically, with “*” indicating player who has used up redshirt year.) (56) JORDAN AUSTIN Offensive Tackle 6-5, 300, So.*/Jr. Claremont, CA (Claremont HS) 2016: He will battle to get into the playing rotation at offensive tackle as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Austin saw brief action in 1 game (Idaho) as a redshirt freshman offensive tackle and guard in 2015. He missed the Arkansas State opener with a right foot injury. 2014: Austin, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2014 after graduating a semester early from high school, redshirted as a first-year freshman offensive tackle in 2014. He was sidelined all season after having pre-season surgery on both hips HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 Prep Star All-West, Inland Valley Daily Bulletin All-Inland Valley

first team and All-Sierra League first team as a senior offensive lineman at Claremont (Calif.) High He was a 3-year starter. PERSONAL: He is an international relations major at USC with a B average (3.01 GPA) His father, Ray, played football at UNLV and Southern Utah (73) ZACH BANNER Offensive Tackle 6-9, 360, Sr.*/Sr. Tacoma, WA (Lakes HS) CAREER: He has 27 starts in his career. 2016: Banner, USC’s biggest player who also played basketball at USC earlier in his career, will start for his third season at left offensive tackle and is an AllAmerican candidate. 2015: Banner started for his second season at offensive tackle as a junior in 2015. He started 12 times at right tackle and twice (Utah and Wisconsin) at left tackle. He made the 2015 CollegeSportsMadnesscom All-American third team and All-Pac-12 first team, as well as AP All-Pac-12 second team and Phil Steele All-Pac-12 second team. He won USC’s Offensive Lineman of the Year Award. He had 1 tackle in 2015 2014: Banner

started all of 2014 at right offensive tackle as a sophomore. He made 2014 CollegeFootball News Sophomore All-American honorable mention. He had 1 tackle in 2014 2013: Banner played briefly as a backup offensive tackle as a redshirt freshman in 2013, appearing in 2 early-season games (Hawaii, Boston College), then was sidelined the rest of the year with an injury that required surgery on both hips. 2012: Banner redshirted as a freshman offensive tackle in 2012, his first year at USC. BASKETBALL: He joined the 2013 USC men’s basketball team after the conclusion of the 2012 football season, but did not see any action. HIGH SCHOOL: His 2011 honors included USA Today All-USA first team, Super Prep All-American, Prep Star All-American, SI.com AllAmerican first team, Max Preps All-American second team, Max Preps All-American Medium Schools first team, Prep Star Top 150 Dream Team, ESPNU 150, Super Prep All-Farwest, Prep Star AllWest, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, Seattle Times

All-State, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Northwest Nuggets and Tacoma News Tribune All-Area first team as a senior offensive lineman at Lakes High in Lakewood (Wash.) He was a finalist for the 2012 Watkins Award, given to the nation’s top African-American high school scholar-athlete. As a junior in 2010, he made USA Today All-USA first team, Max Preps All-American second team, Max Preps All-American Medium Schools first team, Max Preps Junior All-American first team and AllState 3-A first team. He also played basketball at Lakes, helping the team to the 2011 state 3A title. PERSONAL: He is a sociology major at USC. 2014 (So.) 2015 (Jr.) CAREER. TAC 1 1 2 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 WHAT THEY ARE SAYING ABOUT ZACH BANNER Kyle Bonagura, ESPN.com: “At 6-foot-9, 360 pounds, Banner is a mountain of a man and one of the most imposing figures in college football. After briefly toying with the idea of leaving for the NFL draft, Banner returns

to anchor an experienced offensive line that will be essential in establishing the physical brand of football coach Clay Helton is hoping to instill.” (99) OLUWOLE BETIKU JR. Defensive End 6-3, 250, Fr./Fr Lagos, Nigeria (Serra HS) 2016: Betiku, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2016 after graduating a semester early from high school, will look to contribute at defensive end as a firstyear freshman in 2016. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2015 Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-American first team, Maxwell Club National Player of the Year finalist, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, USA Today All-California Defensive Player of the Year, Cal-Hi Sports State Defensive Player of the Year, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, All-CIF Pac 5 Division, Fox Sports West/Prime Ticket All-CIF Defensive Player of the Year, Los Angeles Times All-Area first team, South Bay Daily Breeze Defensive Player of the Year and All-Mission League Lineman of the

Year as a senior defensive end at Serra High in Gardena (Calif.) He had 70 tackles, including 28 for losses (with 17 sacks), plus 2 forced fumbles in 2015. As a junior in 2014, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior first team, All-CIF Pac 5 Division, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay first team and All-Mission League Co-Lineman of the Year as he had 59 tackles, including 24 for losses (with 11.5 sacks), 2 deflections and a forced fumble Current Trojans Deontay Burnett, Rasheem Green, Jalen Greene, John Houston Jr., Adoree’ Jackson, Jalen Jones, C.J Pollard and Olajuwon Tucker also prepped at Serra. He attended Bishop McNamara High in Forestville (Md.) as a 2013 sophomore, but did not play football there. PERSONAL: He was born in Lagos, Nigeria and participated in soccer and boxing. He moved to the United States when he was a sophomore in high school (95) KENNY BIGELOW JR. Defensive Tackle 6-3, 295, Jr.*/Sr. Elkton, MD (Eastern Christian Academy) 2016: Bigelow was set to compete

for a starting defensive tackle spot as a junior in 2016, but he tore ligaments in his right knee in 2016 spring practice and is sidelined for the 2016 season while recovering. 2015: After missing the previous 2 seasons while redshirting and then recuperating from an injury, Bigelow saw action as a backup defensive tackle in 13 games (all but UCLA) as a sophomore in 2015. Overall in 2015, he had 10 tackles, including 3 sacks for minus 19 yards, plus a deflection. He had 3 tackles (with a sack) against Arkansas State, 2 stops each versus Arizona State (with a sack), Utah and Colorado (with a sack) and 1 versus Wisconsin. He was limited in 2015 spring practice while recuperating from a 2014 knee injury. 2014: Bigelow, who was set to push for key playing time at nose tackle as a redshirt freshman in 2014, instead was sidelined all season after tearing knee ligaments a month prior to 2014 fall camp. 2013: Bigelow, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2013 after graduating a semester early

from high school, redshirted as a freshman defensive tackle in 2013, his first year at USC. HIGH SCHOOL: his 2012 honors included Prep Star All-American Dream Team, ESPN 150, Rivals 100 and Scout 100 as a senior defensive lineman and tight end at Eastern Christian Academy in Elkton (Md.), which played an abbreviated 3-game schedule. As a junior in 2011 at Red Lion Christian Academy in Bear (Del.), he made ESPNHS.com Underclass All-American first team and Max Preps Junior All-American second team while posting 40 tackles and 20 sacks. As a 2010 sophomore, he had 39 tackles, 5 sacks and 1 fumble recovery on defense (he also played linebacker) and 6 receptions for 70 yards (11.7 avg) with 1 TD on offense. Current Trojan Khaliel Rodgers also prepped at Eastern Christian and Red Lion Christian. PERSONAL: He is a sociology major at USC. 2015 (So.) TAC 10 LS/YDS 3/19 DFL 1 FR 0 GAME -BY- GAME WITH KENNY BIGELOW 2015 Ark. St Arizona St. Utah Colorado Wisc. (HB) 2015 (So.) TAC 3 2 2 2 1

10 LS/YDS 1/6 1/8 0/0 1/5 0/0 3/19 DFL 1 0 0 0 0 1 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 19 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES (39) MATT BOERMEESTER Placekicker 6-0, 180, Jr.*/Sr. San Diego, CA (Cathedral Catholic HS/Saddleback JC) 2016: The left-footed Boermeester, USC’s most experienced placekicker, will aim to win the job as a junior in 2016. 2015: Boermeester, a sophomore placekicker in 2015, was forced into action at Oregon when Alex Wood was out with a concussion. He handled the placekicks (hitting all 4 of his PATs) and kicked off against Oregon, then just did the kickoffs in the final 3 games (UCLA, Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game and Wisconsin). Of his 22 kickoffs in 2015, 1 was a touchback and 6 pinned opponents within the 20. He also made 3 tackles 2014: Boermeester, who transferred to USC in the fall of 2014 from a junior college, redshirted as a sophomore placekicker in 2014. He was awarded a scholarship at USC by virtue of an NCAA rule known as

“blueshirting” (it allows a non-recruited student-athlete to receive athletic financial aid after beginning practice and have that student-athlete count towards the next year’s signing class if the school has reached its NCAA-maximum aid limit for the current year). JUNIOR COLLEGE: Boermeester was named to the 2013 All-Southern California Football Association Southern Division second team as a freshman placekicker at Saddleback Junior College in Mission Viejo (Calif.) He hit 11-of-13 field goals (with a long of 43 yards) and 43-of-48 PATs in 2013. He did not play football in 2012, as he greyshirted (he did not enroll as a fulltime college student). HIGH SCHOOL: He played baseball at Cathedral Catholic High in San Diego (Calif.), helping his team win the 2012 CIF San Diego Division III title as a senior outfielder. PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC with a B average (3.2 GPA). He also played soccer as a youngster His father, Peter, was a placekicker at UCLA (1977-78-79),

where he still ranks 10th on the Bruins’ career field goals list (31) and 20th in points scored (160, leading UCLA in scoring his last 2 seasons) and setting a school record for consecutive games with a field goal (15) as he earned 1978 All-Pac-10 first team honors, then playing with the Cleveland Browns in 1980. 2015 (So.) PAT ATT 4 PAT 4 TAC 3 LS/YDS 0/0 DFL 0 FR 0 GAME-BY- GAME WITH MATT BOERMEESTER 2015 Oregon 2015 (So.) PAT-PAT ATT 4-4 4-4 Oregon UCLA Stanford(P12) Wisc. (HB) 2015 (So.) KICKOFFS 5 8 5 4 22 WITHIN 20 (TOUCHBACKS) 1 (0) 2 (1) 0 (0) 3 (0) 6 (1) (77) CHRIS BROWN Offensive Guard 6-5, 300, So.*/Jr. Los Angeles, CA (Loyola HS) 2016: Brown will compete for key playing time at offensive guard as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Brown saw action as a backup offensive guard and on special teams in all 14 games as a redshirt freshman in 2015. He even started twice (at right guard at Oregon and at left guard against UCLA). 2014: Brown redshirted as a freshman offensive

tackle at USC in 2014, his first year at USC. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 ESPN 300, Prep Star All-West, Cal-Hi Sports All-State second team, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, All-CIF Pac-5 Division, Los Angeles Times All-Area, Wave Newspapers All-West Region and All-Serra League Lineman of the Year as a senior offensive tackle at Loyola High in Los Angeles (Calif.) He was a 3-year starter at Loyola. Current Trojans Reuben Peters and Christian Rector also prepped at Loyola. PERSONAL: He is a policy, planning and development major at USC. (4) MAX BROWNE Quarterback 6-5, 220, Jr.*/Sr. Sammamish, WA (Skyline HS) CAREER: He has completed 11-of-19 passes (57.9%) for 143 yards in his career 2016: Browne, USC’s most experienced quarterback, will battle for the starting job as a junior in 2016. 2015: Browne spent his second year as the No. 2 quarterback as a sophomore in 2015. Overall in 2015, he appeared in 3 games, completing 8-of-12 passes (66.7%) for 113 yards He hit 3-of-5 passes

for 66 yards while playing the entire fourth quarter against Arkansas State, then hit 4-of-6 throws for 43 yards while playing all of the fourth quarter against Idaho but the last series. He played the last 2 series of the Arizona State game and completed his only pass attempt for 4 yards. He won USC’s Bob Chandler Award (given to the underclassman with outstanding athletic ability, academic achievement and character). 2014: Browne served as the No. 2 quarterback as a redshirt freshman in 2014 Overall in 2014 while seeing limited action in 6 games (Fresno State, Oregon State, Colorado, Utah, Washington State, Notre Dame), he completed 3-of-7 passes (42.9%) for 30 yards He played the entire fourth quarter against Fresno State and went 3-of-4 for 30 yards. He played the final series against Oregon State but did not throw a pass. He played all of the fourth quarter against Colorado but missed on his 2 pass attempts. He threw an incomplete pass at Utah He played the last 2 series at

Washington State but did not throw a pass. He played 4 snaps in the fourth quarter against Notre Dame but did not throw a pass. He won USC’s CoLifter of the Year Award 2013: Browne, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2013 after graduating a semester early from high school, redshirted as a freshman quarterback in 2013, his first year at USC. HIGH SCHOOL: His 2012 honors included Gatorade National Football Player of the Year, USA Today All-USA Offensive Player of the Year, Parade All-American, Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-American first team, ESPN 150, Rivals 100, Scout 100, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, Gatorade Washington Player of the Year, AP Class 4A State Player of the Year, Tacoma News Tribune Northwest Nuggets, Seattle Times Washington All-State Player of the Year, Tacoma News Tribune All-State first team and Seattle Times AllArea as a senior quarterback at Skyline High in Sammamish (Wash.) He completed

277-of-377 (73.5%) of his passes for 4,526 yards with 49 TDs and 5 interceptions in 2012 as Skyline went 14-0 and won the Class 4A state championship. In his 4-year career (3 years as a starter), he set state records for passing yards (12,953, eighth best nationally) and completions (882) while completing 70.4% of his passes for 146 TDs and 25 interceptions. As a 2011 junior, he was SI.com All-American honorable mention, ESPNHS.com Underclass All-American, Max Preps Junior AllAmerican first team, Gatorade Washington Player of the Year, Seattle Times Washington Co-Player of the Year, AP Class 4A State Player of the Year and Seattle Times Class 4A State Player of the Year as he completed 288-of-409 passes (70.4%) for 4,034 yards with 45 TDs and 7 interceptions and also ran for 221 yards on 42 carries (5.3 avg) with 2 TD Skyline won the Class 4A state title in 2011. As a 2010 sophomore, he made Max Preps Sophomore All-American first team as he completed 294-of-432 passes (68.1%) for 4,182

yards with 50 TDs and 13 interceptions. Skyline was the Class 4A state runnerup in 2010 As a 2009 freshman, he was 23-of-35 (65.7%) for 205 yards with 2 TDs He also played basketball at Skyline. PERSONAL: He received his bachelor’s degree in communication from USC in the fall of 2015 and is now working towards a master’s degree in business administration at USC, where he has a B+ average (3.48 GPA) His brother, Mitch, played quarterback at Claremont McKenna College from 2001 to 2004. 2014 (Fr.) 2015 (So.) CAREER. PA 7 12 19 PC 3 8 11 PI PCT 0 .429 0 .667 0 .579 YDS 30 113 143 TD 0 0 0 LG 13 35 35 TCB 4 0 4 YDS 13 0 13 AVG T D L G 3.3 0 7 0.0 0 0 3.3 0 7 GAME-BY-GAME WITH MAX BROWNE 2015 Ark. St Idaho Arizona St. 2015 (So.) PA 5 6 1 12 PC 3 4 1 8 PI 0 0 0 0 Fresno St. Colorado Utah 2014 (Fr.) PA 4 2 1 7 PC 3 0 0 3 PI 0 0 0 0 PCT .600 .667 1.000 .667 YDS 66 43 4 113 TD 0 0 0 0 LG 35 18 4 35 PCT .750 .000 .000 .429 YDS 30 0 0 30 TD 0 0 0 0 LG 13 0 0 13 2014

PAGE 20 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES WHAT THEY ARE SAYING ABOUT MAX BROWNE USC head coach Clay Helton: “Max has great poise and game management ability. He never seems to get flustered He has an even temperament about him and he is one of those guys who does a great job of going to the next play.” Kyle Bonagura, ESPN.com: “After completing his fourth spring with the program, Browne is as ready as he’ll ever be to take over the starting job. Coach Clay Helton has constantly praised his ability to manage the game.He has a strong pocket presence and big arm that USC could use to take more downfield shots.” (80) DEONTAY BURNETT Wide Receiver 6-0, 170, So./So Compton, CA (Serra HS) 2016: Burnett will battle for key playing time at wide receiver as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: He was a reserve wide receiver as a firstyear freshman at USC in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 12 games (all but Arkansas State and Stanford), he caught 10 passes

for 161 yards (16.1 average) He had a 10-yard catch against Idaho, then 3 receptions for 53 yards at Notre Dame, 3 grabs for 82 yards at California, a catch for minus 6 yards against Arizona, a 9-yard reception versus UCLA and a 13-yard catch versus Wisconsin. He enrolled at USC in the fall of 2015 and was awarded a scholarship by virtue of an NCAA rule known as “blueshirting” (it allows a non-recruited student-athlete to receive athletic financial aid after beginning practice and have that student-athlete count towards the next year’s signing class if the school has reached its NCAA-maximum aid limit for the current year). HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay second team and All-Mission League first team as a senior wide receiver at Serra High in Gardena (Calif.) He had 27 receptions for 545 yards (202 avg) with 5 TDs in 2014. As a junior in 2013, he had 12 catches for 186 yards (15.5 avg) with 2 TDs He completed 8-of-11 passes (72.7%) for 65 yards with

1 TD and ran for 25 yards on 6 carries (4.2 avg) as a 2012 sophomore Current Trojans Adoree’ Jackson, Olajuwon Tucker, Jalen Greene, Jalen Jones, Rasheem Green, John Houston Jr., Oluwole Betiku and C.J Pollard also prepped at Serra PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. 2015 (Fr.) REC 10 YDS 161 AVG 16.1 TD 0 LG 34 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 10 28 34 -6 9 13 34 GAME-BY- GAME WITH DEONTAY BURNETT 2015 Idaho Notre Dame California Arizona UCLA Wisc. (HB) 2015 (Fr.) REC 1 3 3 1 1 1 10 YDS 10 53 82 -6 9 13 161 AVG 10.0 17.7 27.3 -6.0 9.0 13.0 16.1 (92) JACOB DANIEL Defensive Tackle 6-4, 310, So./So Fresno, CA (Clovis North HS) 2016: Daniel will compete to get into the playing rotation at defensive tackle as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Daniel served as a backup defensive tackle as a first-year freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 3 games (Arkansas, Idaho, Arizona State), he had 3 tackles (2 versus Arkansas State and 1 versus Idaho). HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep

Star All-American Dream Team, Orange County Register Fab 15 second team and Tacoma News Tribune Western 100 despite playing only 2 games in 2014 as a senior defensive tackle at Clovis North High in Fresno (Calif.) because of a knee injury As a junior in 2013, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior first team as a member of Clovis North’s Central California championship team. He also played basketball at Clovis North. PERSONAL: He is a psychology major at USC. 2015 (Fr.) TAC 3 LS/YDS 0/0 DFL 1 FR 0 GAME-BY- GAME WITH JACOB DANIEL 2015 Ark. St Idaho Arizona State 2015 (Fr.) TAC 2 1 0 3 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 1 1 FR 0 0 0 0 (14) SAM DARNOLD Quarterback 6-4, 225, Fr.*/So. Capistrano Beach, CA (San Clemente HS) 2016: Darnold, a promising redshirt freshman quarterback, will battle for the starting job in 2016. 2015: Darnold redshirted in 2015 as the No. 3 quarterback as a first-year freshman. He was USC’s Offensive Service Team Player of the Year. HIGH SCHOOL: He made

the 2014 Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-State Division II first team, Cal-Hi Sports AllState second team, Orange County Register Fab 15 second team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, All-CIF Southwest Division Offensive MVP and Orange County Register All-Orange County Offensive Player of the Year as a senior quarterback at San Clemente (Calif.) High as he completed 213-of-314 passes (67.8%) for 2,996 yards with 39 TDs and 8 interceptions and he ran for 785 yards on 125 carries (6.3 avg) with 13 TDs He set school season records for passing yards, passing TDs, completions and total yards (3,770) in 2014. He twice threw a school-record 5 TDs in a game in 2014 San Clemente advanced to the 2014 CIF Southwest Division championship game (he threw for 204 yards and ran for 181 yards in the game). He completed 29-of-46 passes (63.0%) for 337 yards with 4 TDs and ran for 322 yards on 35 carries (9.2 avg) with 5 TDs as a 2013 junior before he broke his foot in the third game of

the season and was sidelined for the final 8 games. As a 2012 sophomore, he hit 40-of-60 passes (66.7%) for 411 yards and 3 TDs and ran for 143 yards on 37 carries (3.9 avg) with a TD, plus he caught 9 passes for 153 yards (17.0 avg) with 1 TD and he made 27 tackles (with 2 sacks), an interception and 3 deflections. He went 15-3 as a starter in his 3-year career He also played basketball at San Clemente, earning All-League MVP honors as a 2013 sophomore and 2015 senior (he averaged 15 points and 9 rebounds as a senior when he also was All-CIF Division IAA second team and Orange County Register All-Orange County fourth team). He missed most of his 2014 junior season recovering from his broken foot suffered in the football season and then he broke a finger. He also played baseball at San Clemente He was the Orange County Register Boys Athlete of the Year and the Orange County Athletic Directors Association Orange County Male Athlete of the Year for 2014-15. Current Trojan Jake Russell

also prepped at San Clemente. PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC with a B average (3.01 GPA). His father, Mike, played football (guard) at Redlands and his mother, Chris, played volleyball at Long Beach City College. His sister, Franki, played volleyball at Rhode Island (2012-15). His late grandfather, Dick Hammer, played basketball at USC (lettering in 1952 and on the Trojans’ 1954 NCAA Final Four team) and was a member of the USA’s 1964 Olympic volleyball team, then appeared in films, television (including in “Emergency!”) and commercials (including as the Marlboro Man) and also was a captain in the L.A County Fire Department WHAT THEY ARE SAYING ABOUT SAM DARNOLD USC wide receiver JuJu Smith-Schuster: “If you have ever seen Aaron Rodgers throw the ball, it’s a fastball. It just goes there That’s what it Darnold’s passes are like.” USC wide receiver Darreus Rogers: “The kid has grown up fast, on and off the field. He has become a natural leader and his

instincts on the field are amazing. What more can you ask for?” Rich Hammond, Orange County Register: “Darnold’s on-field decisions suggest intelligence but also a level of instinct that can’t be taught.” Kyle Bonagura, ESPN.com: “He has the ability to extend plays with his feet, both to buy time to pick out a receiver and to take off and run. He plays more on instinct because he’s had less time in the program and because he’s simply wired that way.” (16) DOMINIC DAVIS Tailback 5-10, 180, So./So Los Angeles, CA (Alemany HS) 2016: Davis will compete for key playing time at tailback as a sophomore in 2016. He also is a sprinter on USC’s track team. 2015: Davis served as a backup tailback and wide receiver as a first-year freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in all 14 games, he ran for 69 yards on 14 carries (4.9 avg), caught 7 passes for 102 yards (14.6 avg) and had a 2-yard kickoff return and a tackle He caught 2 passes for 53 yards plus had a 2-yard

run and 2-yard kickoff return against Arkansas State. He ran for 37 yards on 5 tries against Idaho, then had 16 yards on 2 carries against Stanford. He had 1 rush for a loss of a yard and a reception for 23 yards against Washington, then lost 3 yards on his only carry at Notre Dame. He had 3 yards on 2 carries and caught passes for 22 yards versus Utah, then caught a 4-yard pass at California and had 15 yards on 2 carries against UCLA. TRACK: He also sprinted indoor and outdoor for USC’s track team in the spring of 2016. He had 2016 outdoor bests of 10.65 in the 100 meters and 2188 in the 200 meters, both while placing sixth at the Cardinal and Gold Challenge. In his other outdoor 100 meter appearances, he was first at the Trojan Invitational in 10.71 and fourth at the UCLA Dual in 10.74, while in his other outdoor 200 meter appearances 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 21 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES he was eighth at the Trojan Invitational in 21.91 and fifth at the UCLA Dual in 2265

He also ran at times on USC’s outdoor 400-meter relay team, including leading off the victorious quartet at the UCLA dual (the team clocked 39.89) Indoor earlier in 2016, he set a USC freshman indoor record in the 60 meters when he went 6.78 in a heat at the MPSF Championships (he was eighth in the MPSF final at 6.85) He also posted indoor 60-meter times of 692 for fourth at the UW Indoor Preview and 6.95 for 23rd at the Conference Clash In the indoor 200 meters, he went 22.30 for 17th at the MPSF Championships and 2251 for 38th at the Conference Clash. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-American and Tacoma News Tribune Western 100 as a senior running back, wide receiver and cornerback at Bishop Alemany High in Mission Hills (Calif.) As a 2013 junior, he made All-CIF Pac 5 Division as a running back. He broke his collarbone as a 2012 sophomore. He also sprinted for Bishop Alemany’s track team, with bests of 10.47 in the 100 meters (10.39 wind-aided) and 2148 in the 200 meters

(2127 wind-aided) He was fourth in the 100 (10.51) at the 2014 California state meet as a junior and third in the event as a 2015 senior (10.56) Current Trojan Steven Mitchell Jr also prepped at Bishop Alemany. PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. 2015 (Fr.) 2015 (Fr.) TCB YDS 14 69 KOR 1 YDS 2 AVG 4.9 AVG 2.0 TD 0 TD 0 LG 19 LG 2 REC 7 YDS 102 AVG T D 14.6 0 TAC 1 LS/YDS 0/0 LG 35 DFL 0 FR 0 AVG T D 26.5 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 23.0 0 0.0 0 7.3 0 4.0 0 0.0 0 14.6 0 LG 35 0 0 23 0 12 4 0 35 GAME-BY- GAME WITH DOMINIC DAVIS 2015 Ark. St Idaho Stanford Washington Notre Dame Utah California UCLA 2015 (Fr.) TCB YDS 1 2 5 37 2 16 1 -1 1 -3 2 3 0 0 2 15 14 69 AVG 2.0 7.4 8.0 -1.0 -3.0 1.5 0.0 7.5 4.9 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 2 12 19 -1 -3 4 0 11 19 REC 2 0 0 1 0 3 1 0 7 YDS 53 0 0 23 0 22 4 0 102 USC TRACK BEST MARKS: Outdoor10.65 100 meters (2016), 2188 200 meters (2016). Indoor678 60 meters (2016), 2230 200 meters (2016) (22) JUSTIN DAVIS Tailback 6-1, 200, Sr./Sr

Stockton, CA (Lincoln HS) CAREER: He has 1,858 yards on 351 carries (5.3 avg) with 17 TDs, plus 32 receptions for 288 yards (9.0 avg) with 3 TDs and 7 kickoff returns for 211 yards (19.2 avg) in his career. His 1,858 career rushing yards is 22nd on USC’s all-time list. He has 8 career starts 2016: The experienced Davis, a quick, darting runner, returns as the starting tailback as a senior in 2016. 2015: Davis started the last 8 games of 2015 at tailback as a junior. Overall while appearing in 13 games (all but Arkansas State), he ran for 902 yards on 169 carries (5.3 avg) with 7 TDs, caught 18 passes for 189 yards (105 avg) and had 11 kickoff returns for 211 yards (19.2 avg) He made 2015 All-Pac-12 honorable mention and Phil Steele All-Pac-12 third team. He missed the Arkansas State opener with hamstring and rib injuries. Against Idaho, he had 74 yards on 5 carries (14.8 average) with 2 short TDs (he also had a 43-yard non-scoring run). He had 46 yards on 8 tries and 3 catches for 23

yards against Stanford. He had 24 yards on 7 carries and another 35 yards on 2 receptions at Arizona State. He had 31 yards on 8 carries and another 36 yards on 2 catches against Washington. He had 52 yards on 7 carries and 3 catches for 33 yards at Notre Dame. He had 66 yards on 19 tries (with a 9-yard scoring run) versus Utah. He had 42 yards on 15 carries and 2 kickoff returns for 53 yards at California. He had 85 yards (with TDs of 9 and 16 yards) on 16 carries and he had a 7-yard kickoff return versus Arizona. He had a game-best 85 yards on 14 carries along with 3 catches for 28 yards and a 27-yard kickoff return at Colorado. He ran for a career-best 141 yards on 16 carries and he also had 3 catches for 24 yards and 2 kickoff returns for 59 yards at Oregon. He had 130 yards on 25 carries (100 in the fourth quarter on 15 rushes) against UCLA to win USC’s Player of the Game Vs. UCLA Award He had 99 yards on 17 carries (1 yard shy of his third consecutive 100-yard rushing outing),

caught 2 passes for 20 yards and returned a kickoff for no yards against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game. He had 27 yads on 12 carries with 2 short TDs and also returned 4 kickoffs for 65 yards versus Wisconsin. 2014: Davis was the backup tailback as a sophomore in 2014. Overall in 2014 while seeing action in all 13 games, he had 129 carries for 595 yards (4.6 avg) with 4 TDs, plus 13 receptions for 92 yards (7.1 avg) with 2 TDs He sat out 2014 spring practice while recovering from a 2013 ankle injury. He had 30 yards on 12 tries and he also had 2 receptions for 21 yards against Fresno State. He added 20 yards on 8 carries with a 1-yard TD and he also caught a 10-yard pass at Stanford. He had 10 yards on 6 rushes at Boston College He had 15 carries for 82 yards with a 21-yard score and 3 catches for 30 yards with a 16-yard TD against Oregon State. He added 67 yards on 14 tries and also had a 5-yard TD at Arizona State. At Arizona, he had 28 yards on 7 rushes and caught PAGE

22 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA a 2-yard pass, then had 97 yards on 11 carries against Colorado, 9 yards on 4 tries at Utah and 44 yards on 9 tries (along with a catch for minus 1 yard) at Washington State. He had 45 yards on 11 tries with a TD against California, added 37 yards on 9 rushes and caught 4 passes for 25 yards with a short TD at UCLA and 81 yards on 19 carries with a 16-yard TD run against Notre Dame. He ran for 45 yards on 4 carries against Nebraska. 2013: Davis, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2013 after graduating a semester early from high school, made an immediate impression as a backup tailback as a first-year freshman in 2013 before suffering a season-ending ankle injury that ended his campaign. Overall in 2013 while appearing in the first 7 games (Hawaii, Washington State, Boston College, Utah State, Arizona State, Arizona, Notre Dame), he ran for 361 yards on 53 carries (6.8 avg) with 6 TDs, plus he had a 7-yard catch (7.0 avg) He had 74 yards on 14

rushes with a 3-yard TD at Hawaii, then 2 yads on 2 carries against Washington State. He added 96 yards on 10 carries with a 17-yard TD against Boston College, then 17 yards on 6 carries against Utah State. He had 122 yards on 10 carries with 3 TDs (26, 15 and 58 yards) at Arizona State. He then had 38 yards on 9 carries (with an 11-yard TD) against Arizona. He had 12 yards on 2 carries and caught a 7-yard pass at Notre Dame before suffering an ankle injury at Notre Dame that sidelined him for the rest of the season. HIGH SCHOOL: His 2012 honors included Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Rivals 100, Scout 100, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, Cal-Hi Sports AllState second team, Stockton Record All-Area first team and All-San Joaquin Athletic Association Co-MVP as he ran for 1,806 yards on 229 carries (7.9 avg) with 23 TDs as a senior running back at Lincoln High in Stockton (Calif) As a 2011 junior, he ran for 2,613 yards on 274 carries (9.5

avg) with 39 TDs as his team went 11-2. He made 2011 ESPNHScom All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division I second team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Underclass first team and Stockton Record All-Area MVP. As a sophomore in 2010, he ran for 1,316 yards on 221 carries (6.0 avg) with 20 TDs as he made the Cal-Hi Sports All-State Sophomore first team. He also ran track at Lincoln, with best of 11.09 in the 100 meters, 2276 in the 200 meters and 19-10 in the long jump. PERSONAL: He is a social sciences (economics) major at USC. 2013 (Fr.) 2014 (So.) 2015 (Jr.) CAREER. TCB YDS 53 361 129 595 169 902 351 1 8 5 8 AVG 6.8 4.6 5.3 5.3 KOR 11 2015 (Jr.) TD 6 4 7 17 LG 58 47 43 58 YDS 211 REC 1 13 18 32 YDS 7 92 189 288 AVG 19.2 AVG T D 7.0 0 7.1 2 10.5 0 9.0 2 TD 0 LG 7 16 23 23 LG 36 GAME-BY-GAME WITH JUSTIN DAVIS 2015 Idaho Stanford Arizona St. Washington Notre Dame Utah* California* Arizona* Colorado* Oregon* UCLA* Stanford(P12)* Wisc. (HB)* 2015 (Jr.) California* Arizona*

Colorado* Oregon* Stanford(P12)* Wisc. (HB)* 2015 (Jr.) *Starter TCB 5 8 7 8 7 19 15 16 14 16 25 17 12 169 YDS 74 46 24 31 52 66 42 85 85 141 130 99 27 902 AVG 14.8 5.8 3.4 3.9 7.4 3.5 2.8 5.3 6.1 8.8 5.2 5.8 2.2 5.3 KOR 2 1 1 2 1 4 11 TD 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 7 LG 43 15 9 9 32 19 9 18 29 38 16 25 8 43 YDS 53 7 27 59 0 65 211 REC 0 3 2 2 3 0 0 0 3 3 0 2 0 18 YDS 0 23 35 36 23 0 0 0 28 24 0 20 0 189 AVG 26.5 7.0 27.0 29.5 0.0 16.3 19.2 AVG T D 0.0 0 7.7 0 17.5 0 18.0 0 7.7 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 9.3 0 8.0 0 0.0 0 10.0 0 0.0 0 10.5 0 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 0 23 23 19 14 0 0 0 12 11 0 17 0 23 LG 29 7 27 36 0 32 36 2014 Fresno St. Stanford Bost. Coll Ore. St Arizona St. Arizona Colorado Utah Wash. St California UCLA Notre Dame Nebraska(HB) 2014 (So.) TCB YDS 12 30 8 20 6 10 15 82 14 67 7 28 11 97 4 9 9 44 11 45 9 37 19 81 4 45 129 595 AVG 2.5 2.5 1.7 5.5 4.8 4.0 8.8 2.3 4.9 4.1 4.1 4.3 11.2 4.6 TD 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 4 LG 4 7 7 21 16 11 47 7 22 11 11 16 28 47 REC 2 1

0 3 1 1 0 0 1 0 4 0 0 13 YDS 21 10 0 30 5 2 0 0 -1 0 25 0 0 92 AVG T D 10.5 0 10.0 0 0.0 0 10.0 1 5.0 0 2.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 -1.0 0 0.0 0 6.3 1 0.0 0 0.0 0 7.1 2 LG 14 10 0 16 5 2 0 0 -1 0 16 0 0 16 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES 2013 Hawaii Wash. St Bost. Coll Utah St. Arizona St. Arizona Notre Dame 2013 (Fr.) TCB 14 2 10 6 10 9 2 53 YDS 74 2 96 17 122 38 12 361 AVG 5.3 1.0 9.6 2.8 12.2 4.2 6.0 6.8 TD 1 0 1 0 3 1 0 6 LG 21 3 39 6 58 14 9 58 WHAT THEY ARE SAYING ABOUT JUSTIN DAVIS Former USC quarterback Cody Kessler: ”Justin is an all-around back. He can move, be shifty, but at the same time he has that physical mindsetIf it’s third-and-1, he’s going to win every time. It’s just the type of guy he is. He runs hard, and he plays hard” (44) MALIK DORTON Defensive Tackle 6-2, 280, So.*/Jr. Los Angeles, CA (St. John Bosco HS) 2016: Dorton will look to get into the playing rotation at defensive tackle as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Dorton, who was switched from outside

linebacker to defensive end in 2015 spring drills, was a reserve as a redshirt freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 2 games (Arkansas State and Idaho), he had 2 tackles (1 in each game). 2014: Dorton redshirted as a freshman outside linebacker at USC in 2014, his first year at USC. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 Prep Star All-American, ESPN 300, Cal-Hi Sports All-State third team and All-CIF Pac-5 Division as a senior defensive end at St. John Bosco High in Bellflower (Calif) He had 66 tackles, with 5 sacks, in 2013. St John Bosco won the 2013 CIF Pac-5 Division championship and CIF state championship Open Division bowl game. As a 2012 junior, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior third team and All-CIF Pac-5 Division while making 57 tackles, including 13 for a loss (with 6 sacks), plus an interception, a fumble recovery and a forced fumble. As a sophomore in 2011, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Sophomore second team and All-Trinity League as he had 40 tackles with a sack,

as well as a fumble recovery. Current Trojans Nico Falah, Damien Mama and Reid Budrovich also prepped at St. John Bosco PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. 2015 (Fr.) TAC 2 LS/YDS 0/0 DFL 0 FR 0 GAME-BY- GAME WITH MALIK DORTON 2015 Ark. St Idaho 2015 (Fr.) TAC 1 1 2 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 (70) CHUMA EDOGA Offensive Tackle 6-4, 290, So./So Atlanta, GA (McEachern HS) 2016: Edoga will battle for key playing time at offensive tackle as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Edoga, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2015 after graduating a semester early from high school, served as an often-used backup offensive tackle as a first-year freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015 he appeared in 13 games (all but Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game), even starting at right tackle versus Utah and Wisconsin. He had wrister surgery after the season HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Parade All-American first team, Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-American first team,

All-State Class AAAAAA first team and USA Today All-Georgia as a senior offensive tackle at McEachern High in Powder Springs (Ga.) As a 2013 junior, he made Student Sports Junior All-American first team and All-State Class AAAAAA first team. (74) NICO FALAH Offensive Tackle 6-4, 280, Jr.*/Sr. Hermosa Beach, CA (St. John Bosco HS) CAREER: He has 1 career start. 2016: Falah will compete to get into the rotation at offensive tackle as a junior in 2016 (he can also play center). 2015: Falah served as a backup offensive tackle and then center, and he played on special teams, as a sophomore in 2015. Overall in 2015, he appeared in 11 games (all but Stanford, Washington and Notre Dame), even starting at center versus Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game. 2014: Falah served as a backup offensive tackle as a redshirt freshman in 2014. He saw brief action in 3 games in 2014 (Fresno State, Colorado, Notre Dame) 2013: Falah redshirted as a freshman offensive tackle in 2013, his first year at

USC. HIGH SCHOOL: His 2012 honors included Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-American first team, Orange County Register Fab 15 second team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, All-CIF Pac-5, Los Angeles Times All-Area, Long Beach Press-Telegram All-Area and All-Trinity League Co-Offensive MVP as a senior offensive tackle at St. John Bosco High in Bellflower (Calif) Current Trojans Malik Dorton, Damien Mama and Reid Budrovich also prepped at St. John Bosco He also played basketball at St. John Bosco PERSONAL: He is a non-governmental organizations major at USC. (19) MATT FINK Quarterback 6-3, 195, Fr./Fr Rancho Cucamonga, CA (Glendora HS) 2016: Fink, a quarterback equally effective as a passer and runner who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2016 after graduating a semester early from high school, will look to contribute as a first-year freshman in 2016. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2015 Prep Star

All-American, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Medium Schools first team, All-CIF Central Division, San Gabriel Valley Tribune AllArea first team and All-Palomares League Player of the Year as a senior dual-threat quarterback at Glendora (Calif.) High He completed 87-of-174 passes (50.0%) for 1,258 yards with 15 TDs and 5 interceptions in 2015, rushed for 1,106 yards on 180 carries (6.1 avg) with 17 TDs, had a 36-yard reception, made 6 tackles and 2 interceptions and averaged 36.8 yards on 37 punts (with 12 pinning opponents within the 20-yard line). He suffered a broken rib after the season As a junior in 2014, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior second team as he completed 96-of-165 passes (58.2%) for 1,386 yards with 10 TDs and 3 interceptions and he also ran for 725 yards on 75 carries (9.7 avg) with 10 TDs As a 2013 sophomore, he completed 95-of-192 passes (49.5%) for 1,449 yards with 12 TDs and 6 interceptions and he ran for 182 yards on 47 carries (3.9

avg) with 3 TDs. PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. (94) RASHEEM GREEN Defensive Tackle 6-5, 280, So./So Los Angeles, CA (Serra HS) 2016: The high-potential Green will compete to start at defensive tackle as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Green served as an often-used defensive tackle and end as a first-year freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in all 14 games, he had 19 tackles, including 1 for a loss of 4 yards (with 0.5 sack for minus 3 yards), plus a fumble recovery for a TD. He had 2 tackles against Arkansas State and 3 against Idaho He had 2 tackles at California, 1 tackle (0.5 sack) against Arizona and 1 tackle at Colorado. He had 5 tackles (05 for a loss) at Oregon He had a tackle and returned a fumble 31 yards for a TD against UCLA. He had 4 tackles against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 USA Today All-USA first team, Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division I

first team, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, AllCIF Pac 5 Division, Los Angeles Times All-Area first team, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay first team and All-Mission League CoDefensive MVP as a senior defensive lineman at Serra High in Gardena (Calif.) He had 46 tackles, including 23 for losses (with 8 sacks), plus a forced fumble and a deflection in 2014. As a junior in 2013, he made Max Preps Junior All-American first team, Student Sports Junior All-American second team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior first team, All-CIF Western Division, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay first team and All-Mission League Lineman MVP as he had 57 tackles, including 26 for losses (with 14 sacks), plus a deflection and a forced fumble. He had 21 tackles (1.5 sacks) as a 2012 sophomore Current Trojans Adoree’ Jackson, Olajuwon Tucker, Jalen Greene, Jalen Jones, John Houston Jr., Deontay Burnett, Oluwole Betiku and C.J Pollard also prepped at Serra TAC

2015 (Fr.) 19 #Includes 1 returned for TD LS/YDS 1/4 DFL 0 FR 1# 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 23 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES (45) PORTER GUSTIN Defensive End 6-5, 260, So./So Elk Ridge, UT (Salem Hills HS) GAME-BY-GAME WITH RASHEEM GREEN 2015 Ark. St Idaho California Arizona Colorado Oregon UCLA Stanford(P12) 2015 (Fr.) #Includes 1 returned TAC 2 3 2 1 1 5 1 4 19 for TD LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0.5/3 0/0 0.5/1 0/0 0/0 1/4 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 1# 0 1# (10) JALEN GREENE Quarterback 6-1, 200, So.*/Jr. Gardena, CA (Serra HS) 2016: The left-handed Greene will work at quarterback (his original position when he enrolled at USC) as a sophomore in 2016 after having an impressive 2015 campaign as a wide receiver. 2015: Greene was a backup wide receiver as a redshirt freshman in 2015 and he was also available as a quarterback (but did not play the position). Overall in 2015 while appearing in all 14 games at a wideout (starting 3 times, versus Notre Dame, Utah and

California), he had 10 catches for 105 yards (10.5 avg) and 3 carries for 7 yards (23 avg), and he also completed 3of-4 passes (750%) for 127 yards with a TD off of receiver throwbacks He caught 2 passes for 25 yards and threw an 18-yard completion on a lateral against Arkansas State, then caught 3 passes for 27 yards against Idaho. He threw a 75-yard scoring pass off a lateral (he also caught 2 passes for 22 yards) at Notre Dame. He caught 2 passes for 15 yards against Utah (and he also threw an incomplete pass). He caught a 15-yard pass, completed a 34-yard pass and had a rush for minus 6 yards at California. He had a 7-yard run off a backwards pass at Oregon and a 6-yard scrambling run against Wisconsin. 2014: Greene, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2014 after graduating a semester early from high school, redshirted as a freshman quarterback at USC in 2014, his first year at USC. He won USC’s Offensive Service Team Player of the Year Award. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 Prep Star

All-West, Cal-Hi Sports All-State second team, Max Preps All-State Division II first team, All-CIF Western Division, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay Offensive Player of the Year, Wave Newspapers All-West Region and All-Mission League Offensive Player of the Year as a senior quarterback at Serra High in Gardena (Calif.) He completed 134-of-229 passes (585%) for 1,544 yards with 33 TDs and 6 interceptions in 2013, plus ran for 1,209 yards on 155 carries (7.8 avg) with 14 TDs Serra was 13-1 in 2013 and advanced to the CIF Western Division title game. As a 2012 junior, he made the Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior first team, All-CIF Western Division, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay first team and All-Mission League first team as he completed 167of-266 passes (62.8%) for 2,443 yards with 25 TDs and 13 interceptions, plus ran for 1,137 yards on 151 carries (7.5 avg) with 9 TDs Serra won the 2012 CIF Western Division championship and the CIF State Division II Bowl. He made the 2011

Cal-Hi Sports All-State Sophomore first team, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay second team and All-Mission League MVP as a sophomore, completing 88-of-168 passes for 1,368 yards (52.4%) with 10 TDs and 4 interceptions and running for 694 yards on 86 carries (81 avg) with 7 TDs. As a 3-year starter, he went 35-6 while throwing for 6,355 yards with 68 TDs and running for 3,040 yards with 30 TDs. Current Trojans Adoree’ Jackson, Olajuwon Tucker, Jalen Jones, Rasheem Green, John Houston Jr., Deontay Burnett, Oluwole Betiku and C.J Pollard also prepped at Serra PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. 2015 (Fr.) REC YDS 10 1 0 4 2015 (Fr.) PA 4 AVG 10.4 PC 3 TD 0 PI 0 LG 16 TCB 3 PCT .750 YDS 7 AVG T D 2.3 0 YDS 127 TD 1 LG 7 LG 75 GAME-BY-GAME WITH JALEN GREENE 2015 Ark. St Idaho Notre Dame* Utah* California* Oregon Wisc. (HB) 2015 (Fr.) Ark. St Notre Dame* Utah* California* 2015 (Fr.) *Starter REC YDS 2 35 3 27 2 22 2 15 1 15 0 0 0 0 10 1 0 4 PA 1 1 1 1 4 AVG

17.5 9.0 11.0 7.5 15.0 0.0 0.0 10.4 PC 1 1 0 1 3 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 PI 0 0 0 0 0 LG 13 11 16 9 15 0 0 16 TCB 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 3 PCT 1.000 1.000 .000 1.000 .750 YDS 0 0 0 0 -6 7 6 7 AVG T D 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 -6.0 0 7.0 0 6.0 0 2.3 0 YDS 18 75 0 34 127 TD 0 0 0 0 1 LG 0 0 0 0 -6 7 6 7 LG 18 75 0 34 75 PAGE 24 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 2016: Gustin will battle for a starting role at defensive end as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Gustin was an often-used outside linebacker as a first-year freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in all 14 games (starting twice, versus UCLA and Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game), he had 25 tackles, including 7 for losses of 44 yards (with a team-high 5.5 sacks for minus 38 yards) He had 3 tackles against Arkansas State, 2 tackles (1 for a loss) against Idaho and 1 tackle (0.5 sack) against Stanford He had 5 tackles (05 sack) against Washington, 2 tackles (with a sack) at Notre Dame and 1 tackle against Utah. He had 2

tackles (with a sack) against Arizona, a tackle at Colorado, 4 tackles (1.5 sacks) at Oregon, 3 tackles (with a sack) against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game and a tackle versus Wisconsin. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Parade All-American first team, Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-American first team, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, USA Today All-Utah and All-State first team as a senior linebacker and quarterback at Salem (Ut.) Hills High He had 152 tackles, with 29 for losses (10.5 sacks), plus 2 interceptions, 2 deflections and a fumble recovery on defense and he completed 212-of-349 passes (60.7%) for 2,864 yards with 22 TDs and 7 interceptions and ran for 891 yards on 92 carries (9.7 avg) with 10 TDs on offense in 2014. As a junior in 2013, he had 78 tackles, including 17 for losses (with 2 sacks), 2 deflections, a forced fumble and an interception on defense and he completed 63of-107 passes (58.9%) for 1,273 yards

with 13 TDs and 3 interceptions and ran for 260 yards on 41 carries (6.3 avg) with 2 TDs on offense He also was on the baseball (pitcher with a 93 mph fastball), basketball and track (javelin throw, best of 184-1, and shot put, best of 52-7 ½ and winning the 2015 regional title; he was third in each event at the 2015 state meet) teams at Salem Hills. He spent his 2012 sophomore season at Emmett (Id.) High, earning All-4A Southern Idaho Conference first team honors. PERSONAL: His father, John Gustin, played quarterback at Wyoming (199194), while his mother, Scarlett Overly Gustin, and his aunt, Amberli Gustin, were the Gatorade Idaho Girls High School Basketball Players of the Year in 1987 and 1989, respectively (they both played basketball at BYU, Scarlett from 1987 to 1989 and Amberli from 1989-1994). 2015 (Fr.) TAC 25 LS/YDS 7/44 DFL 0 FR 0 GAME-BY-GAME WITH PORTER GUSTIN 2015 Ark. St Idaho Stanford Washington Notre Dame Utah Arizona Colorado Oregon Stanford(P12)* Wisc. (HB)

2015 (Fr.) *Starter TAC 3 2 1 5 2 1 2 1 4 3 1 25 LS/YDS 0/0 1/5 0.5/1 0.5/2 1/8 0/0 1/6 0.5/1 1.5/16 1/5 0/0 7/44 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 (13) De’QUAN HAMPTON Wide Receiver 6-4, 225, Sr./Sr Carson, CA (Dominguez HS/ Long Beach CC) 2016: Hampton will battle for key playing time at wide receiver as a senior in 2016. 2015: Hampton, a junior college transfer in the fall of 2015, served as a backup wide receiver as a junior in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 12 games (all but Stanford and Washington), he had 15 receptions for 165 yards (11.0 avg), plus a tackle He had 2 catches for 35 yards against Arkansas State. He had an 8-yard catch at Notre Dame, a 29-yard reception against Utah and a 12-yard catch at California. He had 2 grabs for 15 yards against Arizona and 2 receptions for 19 yards and a tackle at Colorado. He had a career-best 6 grabs for 47 yards at Oregon. JUNIOR COLLEGE: He made 2014 Prep Star JUCO All-American and All-Southern

California Football Association National Division Central League second team as he had 64 receptions for 839 yards (13.1 avg) with 7 TDs, plus 2 tackles, in 2014 as a sophomore wide receiver at Long Beach (Calif.) City College. LBCC went 9-2 in 2014 and won the Beach Bowl As a 2013 freshman at LBCC, he had 50 receptions for 854 yards (17.1 avg) with 12 TDs, plus a 16-yard kickoff return and a tackle. Current Trojan Josh Fatu also attended Long Beach City College. 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES HIGH SCHOOL: He prepped at Dominguez High in Compton (Calif.) PERSONAL: He is a sociology major at USC. 2015 (Jr.) REC 15 YDS 165 AVG 11.0 TD 0 LG 29 TAC 1 LS/YDS 0/0 DFL 0 FR 0 GAME-BY- GAME WITH De’QUAN HAMPTON 2015 Ark. St Notre Dame Utah California Arizona Colorado Oregon 2015 (Jr.) REC 2 1 1 1 2 2 6 15 YDS 35 8 29 12 15 19 47 165 AVG 17.5 8.0 29.0 12.0 7.5 9.5 7.8 11.0 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 25 8 29 12 10 10 14 29 (18) AJENE HARRIS Wide Receiver-Cornerback 5-11, 190, So.*/Jr.

Los Angeles, CA (Crenshaw) 2016: Harris returns healthy from 2015 hip surgery and the promising sophomore wide receiver will look to get into the playing rotation (he also might work at cornerback). 2015: Harris was sidelined during his 2015 sophomore season after having surgery on his hips in the summer of 2015. 2014: Harris was a backup wide receiver as a first-year freshman in 2014. Overall in 2014 while appearing in 5 games (Fresno State, Stanford, Boston College, Oregon State, Notre Dame), he had 4 receptions for 38 yards (9.5 avg) and he also threw an incomplete pass. He even started against Oregon State He had an 8yard reception against Fresno State, then had 3 catches for 30 yards against Oregon State (and threw the incompletion). He strained his hamstring prior to the Arizona State game and missed the next 3 games (Arizona State, Arizona, Colorado), seeing action in only one more game after that while still bothered by the injury. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 Prep Star All-West,

Cal-Hi Sports All-State second team and All-L.A City Division I Player of the Year as a senior quarterback, wide receiver and defensive back at Crenshaw High in Los Angeles (Calif.) Crenshaw won the 2013 LA City Division I championship As a 2012 junior, he made All-L.A City Division I first team As a sophomore in 2011, he completed 42-of-121 passes (34.7%) for 874 yards and 6 TDs with 1 interception, plus he ran for 640 yards on 48 carries (13.3 avg) on offense and made 44 tackles, 4 interceptions and 10 fumble recoveries on defense. He also played basketball at Crenshaw. PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. 2014 (Fr.) R E C Y D S AVG T D 4 38 9.5 0 LG 21 PA 1 PC 0 PI 0 PCT YDS T D LG .000 0 0 0 GAME-BY-GAME WITH AJENE HARRIS 2014 Fresno St. Oregon St.* 2014 (Fr.) *Starter REC 1 3 4 YDS 8 30 38 AVG 8.0 10.0 9.5 TD 0 0 0 LG 8 21 21 (4) CHRIS HAWKINS Safety 5-11, 185, Jr.*/Sr. Rancho Cucamonga, CA (Rancho Cucamonga HS) CAREER: He has 102 tackles, including 2.5 for

losses, 2 deflections, 2 fumble recoveries (1 for a TD) and 3 interceptions in his career. He has 18 career starts (14 at free safety and 4 at cornerback). 2016: Hawkins returns as the starting free safety as a junior in 2016. He was limited in 2016 spring practice while recovering from 2015 post-season ankle surgery. 2015: The experienced Hawkins was moved from cornerback to free safety in 2015 spring practice and started there all of 2015 as a sophomore. Overall in 2015 while starting 14 times, he had 70 tackles (third on USC), including 1.5 for losses of 4 yards, plus 2 fumble recoveries (with a TD) and 2 interceptions. He had ankle surgery after the season. He had 5 tackles, an interception and a fumble recovery against Arkansas State, a tackle against Idaho and 7 tackles against Stanford. At Arizona State, he had 2 tackles and returned a fumble 94 yards for a TD. He had 7 tackles against Washington, 3 tackles at Notre Dame, 5 stops against Utah and a team-best 8 tackles at

California. He had 6 tackles (05 for loss) against Arizona, 5 tackles at Colorado and 3 tackles and an end-zone interception at Oregon. He had 2 tackles against UCLA, then 8 tackles (1 for a loss) against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game and 8 tackles versus Wisconsin. 2014: Hawkins started USC’s first 4 games (Fresno State, Stanford, Boston College, Arizona State) at cornerback, then served as a backup the rest of the season as a redshirt freshman in 2014. Overall in 2014 while appearing in 11 games (all but UCLA and Nebraska), he had 32 tackles, including 1 for a loss, plus 2 deflections and an interception. He had 1 tackle against Fresno State, 6 stops at Stanford, 4 tackles and an interception at Boston College, 2 tackles against Oregon State, 5 tackles at Arizona, 9 tackles (1 for a loss) and 2 deflections against Colorado, a tackle at Utah, 2 tackles at Washington State and 2 stops against Notre Dame. 2013: Hawkins, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2013 after

graduating a semester early from high school, redshirted as a freshman cornerback in 2013, his first year at USC. HIGH SCHOOL: His 2012 honors included Prep Star All-American Dream Team, ESPN 150, Rivals 100, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100 and All-CIF Inland Division as a senior cornerback and wide receiver in 2012 at Rancho Cucamonga (Calif.) High, which went 10-3 He had 56 tackles, 2 interceptions, 6 deflections, 1 forced fumble and 1 blocked field goal on defense in 2012 and 14 receptions for 193 yards (13.8 avg) with 2 TDs on offense As a 2011 junior, he made All-CIF Inland Division as he had 32 tackles and 2 interceptions. Rancho Cucamonga went 11-2 in 2011 PERSONAL: He is a policy, planning and development major at USC. TAC LS/YDS 2014 (Fr.) 32 1/2 2015 (So.) 70 1.5/4 CAREER. 1 0 2 2.5/6 #Includes 1 returned for TD DFL 2 0 2 FR 0 2# 2# INT 1 2 3 YDS 0 20 20 AVG 0.0 10.0 6.7 TD 0 0 0 LG 0 20 20 GAME-BY- GAME WITH CHRIS HAWKINS

2015 TAC LS/YDS Ark. St* 5 0/0 Idaho* 1 0/0 Stanford* 7 0/0 Arizona St.* 2 0/0 Washington* 7 0/0 Notre Dame* 3 0/0 Utah* 5 0/0 California* 8 0/0 Arizona* 6 0.5/3 Colorado* 5 0/0 Oregon* 3 0/0 UCLA* 2 0/0 Stanford(P12)* 8 1/1 Wisc. (HB) 8 0/0 2015 (So.) 70 1.5/4 #Includes 1 returned for TD DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 1 0 0 1# 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2# INT 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 YDS 20 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 20 AVG 20.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 10.0 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 20 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 20 INT 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 YDS 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 AVG 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2014 Fresno St.* Stanford* Bost. Coll* Ore. St* Arizona Colorado Utah Wash. St Notre Dame 2014 (Fr.) *Starter TAC 1 6 4 2 5 9 1 2 2 32 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 1/2 0/0 0/0 0/0 1/2 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 WHAT THEY ARE SAYING ABOUT CHRIS HAWKINS Former USC

outside linebacker-safety Su’a Cravens: “He’s a natural safety. He knows how to read plays He’s really good at understaning route concepts and diagnosing routes.” (63) ROY HEMSLEY Offensive Tackle 6-5, 310, Fr.*/So. Los Angeles, CA (Windward School) 2016: Hemsley will battle to get into the rotation at offensive tackle as a redshirt freshman in 2016. 2015: Hemsley, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2015 after graduating a semester early from high school, redshirted as an offensive tackle as a first-year freshman in 2015. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-American and Tacoma News Tribune Western 100 as a senior 2-way tackle at Windward School in Los Angeles (Calif.) He had 38 tackles (6 for losses), 2 deflections and a fumble recovery in 2014. He made Los Angeles Journal All-Westside and All-Alpha League as a junior 2-way tackle in 2013, notching 34 tackles (with 3 sacks) and 5 deflections on defense. He started both ways at tackle as a 2012 sophomore, getting 5

tackles on defense. 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 25 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES (19) MICHAEL HUTCHINGS Inside Linebacker 6-1, 215, Sr./Sr Antioch, CA (De La Salle HS) He also played basketball at Windward, making the All-Alpha League as a 2014 junior, averaging 11.5 points and 70 rebounds as a 2013 sophomore and averaging 6.1 points and 38 rebounds as a 2012 freshman (59) DON HILL Defensive End 6-2, 240, So.*/Jr. Boise, ID (Timberline HS) 2016: Hill will compete for playing time at defensive end as a sophomore in 2016. He missed 2016 spring practice because of a team rules violation. 2015: Don Hill served as a backup outside linebacker as a redshirt freshman in 2015. Overall while appearing in 5 games (Idaho, Oregon, UCLA, Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game, Wisconsin), he had 7 tackles, including 0.5 for loss of 1-yard He had 3 tackles against Idaho and UCLA and 1 versus Stanford. He won USC’s Defensive Service Team Player of the Year Award and Lifter’s Award. 2014:

Hill, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2014 after graduating a semester early from high school, redshirted as a freshman outside linebacker at USC in 2014, his first year at USC. He sat out 2014 spring practice while recovering from a 2013 Achilles injury. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 Prep Star All-Midwest and Tacoma News Tribune Northwest Nugget Best of the Rest despite missing most of his 2013 senior season as a defensive end at Timberline High in Boise (Id.) with an Achilles injury As a 2012 junior, he made All-Southern Idaho League second team while getting 70 tackles, including 17 for loss (with 7 sacks). He also played basketball at Timberline. PERSONAL: He is a sociology major at USC. 2015 (Fr.) TAC 7 LS/YDS 0.5/1 DFL 0 FR 0 GAME-BY- GAME WITH DON HILL 2015 Idaho UCLA Stanford(P12) 2015 (Fr.) TAC 3 3 1 7 LS/YDS 0.5/1 0/0 0/0 0.5/1 DFL 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 (10) JOHN HOUSTON JR. Defensive End 6-3, 220, Fr.*/So. Carson, CA (Serra HS) 2016: Houston appears healthy after a

2015 back injury and will look to get into the mix at defensive end as a redshirt freshman in 2016. 2015: Houston redshirted as an outside linebacker as a first-year freshman in 2015. He was slowed during the year with a mid-season back injury. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Parade All-American first team, Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-American first team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, USA Today All-California, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, AllCIF Pac 5 Division, Los Angeles Times All-Area first team, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay Defensive Player of the Year and AllMission League Co-MVP as a senior linebacker at Serra High in Gardena (Calif.) He had 147 tackles (6 for losses, with 3 sacks), 3 interceptions, 4 deflections, 3 forced fumbles and a fumble recovery in 2014. As a junior in 2013, he made Student Sports Junior All-American first team, Max Preps Junior

All-American first team, Cal-Hi Sports AllState Junior first team, All-CIF Western Division, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay first team and All-Mission League first team as he had 137 tackles (6 for losses), 9 deflections and 2 fumble recoveries. He made Max Preps Sophomore All-American first team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Sophomore first team and All-Mission League second team as he had 129 tackles, 5 deflections, a fumble recovery and a forced fumble as a 2012 sophomore. He was a 3-year starter Current Trojans Adoree’ Jackson, Olajuwon Tucker, Jalen Greene, Jalen Jones, Rasheem Green, Deontay Burnett, Oluwole Betiku and C.J Pollard also prepped at Serra CAREER: He has 52 tackles and 1 interception in his career. He has 2 career starts 2016: Hutchings will compete for a starting job at inside linebacker as a senior in 2016. 2015: Hutchings served as a backup inside linebacker as a junior in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 12 games (all but Utah and California) and

starting once (UCLA), he had 13 tackles. He had 4 tackles against Oregon and UCLA, 3 versus Idaho and 2 against Arkansas State. He missed the Utah game because he was sick. 2014: Hutchings was a backup inside linebacker and played on special teams as a sophomore in 2014. Overall in 2014 while appearing in all 13 games (he started against Boston College), he had 20 tackles and an interception. He dislocated his left elbow during 2014 spring practice. He had 3 tackles and an interception against Fresno State, then added a tackle at Stanford. He had 5 tackles at Boston College while starting He had 1 tackle against Arizona State and at Arizona, then added 4 tackles against Colorado and 2 against Washington State. He had 3 tackles against Nebraska 2013: Hutchings showed promise while serving as a backup linebacker and played on special teams as a first-year freshman in 2013. Overall while appearing in all 14 games, he had 19 tackles. He had 2 tackles against Boston College, 4 at Arizona

State, 1 each against Arizona and Notre Dame, 5 at California and 6 at Colorado. HIGH SCHOOL: His 2012 honors included Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-American first team, USA Today AllUSA second team, ESPN 150, Rivals 100, Scout 100, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, CalHi Sports California Mr. Football (the first linebacker selected since 1973), Max Preps All-State Division I Player of the Year, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, San Francisco Chronicle All-Metro first team, Contra Costa Times All-East Bay first team and All-East Bay Athletic League MVP as a senior linebacker, running back and wide receiver at De La Salle High in Concord (Calif.) He had 113 tackles, 11 tackles for loss, 35 sacks, 3 interceptions, 6 deflections, 1 caused fumble on defense, plus 53 yards on 11 carries (4.8 avg), 2 receptions for 9 yards (45 avg) and 3 kickoff returns for 142 yards (47.3 avg) with a 99-yard TD in 2012 De La Salle went 15-0 in

2012 and won its third straight CIF Open Division state championship. As a 2011 junior, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Underclass first team while making 56 tackles, 3 tackles for a loss, 2 sacks, 1 interception and 1 fumble recovery on defense and running for 88 yards on 14 carries (6.3 avg) with 1 TD and catching 6 passes for 127 yards (21.2 avg) with 1 TD on offense as De La Salle won the CIF Open Division state title. As a 2010 sophomore, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Sophomore first team while making 53 tackles, 6 tackles for a loss, 1 interception, 2 deflections and 1 fumble recovery on defense and catching 9 passes for 106 yards (11.8 avg) on offense as De La Salle won the CIF Open Division state crown. He was a 3-year starter. PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. 2013 (Fr.) 2014 (So.) 2015 (Jr.) CAREER. TAC 19 20 13 52 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 INT 0 1 0 1 YDS 0 6 0 6 TD 0 0 0 0 LG 0 6 0 6 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6

GAME-BY-GAME WITH MICHAEL HUTCHINGS 2015 Ark. St Idaho Oregon UCLA* 2015 (Jr.) TAC 2 3 4 4 13 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 TAC 2 4 1 1 5 6 19 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 2014 TAC Fresno St. 3 Stanford 1 Bost. Coll* 5 Arizona St. 1 Arizona 1 Colorado 4 Wash. St 2 Nebraska(HB) 3 2014 (So.) 20 *Starter FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 INT 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 YDS 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 2013 Bost. Coll Arizona St. Arizona Notre Dame California Colorado 2013 (Fr.) PAGE 26 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA AVG 0.0 6.0 0.0 6.0 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 AVG 6.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 6.0 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES (88) DANIEL IMATORBHEBHE Tight End 6-4, 240, Fr.*/So. Suwanee, GA (North Gwinnett HS/Florida) 2016: Imatorbhebhe, whose younger brother is also on the USC roster, will battle for key playing time at tight end as a redshirt freshman in 2016. 2015: A first-year freshman tight

end, he sat out the 2015 season because of NCAA transfer rules. He transferred to USC in the fall of 2015 from Florida and was awarded a scholarship by virtue of an NCAA rule known as “blueshirting” (it allows a non-recruited student-athlete to receive athletic financial aid after beginning practice and have that student-athlete count towards the next year’s signing class if the school has reached its NCAA-maximum aid limit for the current year). FLORIDA: He enrolled at Florida in the spring of 2015 after graduating a semester early from high school and participated in 2015 spring practice as a firstyear freshman tight end. HIGH SCHOOL: He had 32 catches for 487 yards (15.2 avg) with 8 TDs as a 2014 senior wide receiver at North Gwinnett High in Sugar Hill (Ga.) As a 2013 junior, he had 29 receptions for 358 yards (12.3 avg) with 2 TDs, helping North Gwinnett advance to the Class AAAAAA state championship game. He also played basketball at North Gwinnett. PERSONAL: He was born in

Los Angeles, then moved to Virginia and Georgia. His brother, Josh, is a freshman wide receiver at USC. (17) JOSH IMATORBHEBHE Wide Receiver 6-2, 210, Fr./Fr Suwanee, GA (North Gwinnett HS) 2016: Imatorbhebhe, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2016 after graduating a semester early from high school and joined his older brother on the USC roster, will look to break into the wide receiver rotation as a first-year freshman in 2016. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2015 Prep Star All-American Dream Team and Gwinnett Daily Post All-County third team as a senior wide receiver at North Gwinnett High in Sugar Hill (Ga.) He caught 31 passes for 452 yards (14.6 avg) with 3 TDs in 2015 and he also threw a TD, had a 66-yard rush and averaged 19.0 yards on 5 kickoff returns As a junior in 2014, he made All-Region 7-AAAAAA first team while getting 59 receptions for 1,072 yards (18.2 avg) with 15 TDs He caught 5 passes for 55 yards (11.0 avg) with a TD as a 2013 sophomore, helping North Gwinnett advance to

the Class AAAAAA state championship game. He also played basketball at North Gwinnett. PERSONAL: He is a business administration major at USC. His brother, Daniel, is a redshirt freshman tight end at USC. (2) ADOREE’ JACKSON Cornerback-Wide ReceiverReturner 5-11, 185, Jr./Jr Belleville, IL (Serra HS) CAREER: In his career, he has 84 tackles (4 for losses), 18 deflections and an interception for a TD on defense, 37 receptions for 552 yards (14.9 avg) with 5 TDs and 8 carries for 41 yards (5.1 avg) on offense and 53 kickoff returns for 1,374 yards (25.9 avg) with 2 TDs and 26 punt returns for 263 yards (10.1 avg) with 2 TDs on special teams In his career, he has scored a touchdown via reception, interception, punt return and kickoff return. He is fourth on USC’s career kickoff return list (1,374 yards). He has 24 career starts (21 at cornerback, 1 at safety, 1 at wide receiver and 1 concurrently at cornerback and wide receiver). 2016: Jackson, perhaps the most exciting player in

college football, is a candidate for All-American and the Thorpe and Hornung Awards as a junior in 2016. He returns for his third year as a starting cornerback and also makes an impact as a wide receiver and returner. USC’s first 3-way player in nearly 20 years, he has drawn comparisons with former Michigan Heisman Trophy winner Charles Woodson (they have posted comparable statistics). Jackson also is the 2-time defending (2015 and 2016) Pac-12 long jump champion for USC’s track team and he was fifth at both the 2015 and 2016 NCAA Meets to twice earn All-American status. He missed 2016 spring football practice while focusing on track. 2015: Jackson returned in 2015 as a starting cornerback and a dangerous kickoff returner, plus he saw significant action at wide receiver. Overall in 2015 while starting 12 times at cornerback (all but Utah and UCLA), once at safety (versus UCLA) and once at wide receiver (versus Utah), he had 35 tackles, 8 deflections, a forced fumble and an

interception for a TD on defense, 27 receptions for 414 yards (15.3 avg) with 2 TDs and 7 carries for 36 yards (5.1 avg) on offense and 30 kickoff returns for 690 yards (23.0 avg) and 24 punt returns for 251 yards (105 avg) with 2 TDs on special teams. He was the only player nationally with at least 400 yards receiving, 600 in kickoff returns, 200 in punt returns and 30 tackles. He was second nationally in punt returns TDs (2, first in Pac-12) and 25th in punt returns (10.5, third in Pac12) He had 157 plays on offense, 657 on defense and 157 on special teams in 2015 He was a finalist for the 2015 Hornung Award. He made Phil Steele All-American third team (as a defensive back and all-purpose player) and SI.com All-American honorable mention He made the 2015 All-Pac12 first team (as a defensive back) and second team (as a return specialist), AP All-Pac-12 first team (as a defensive back) and Phil Steele All-Pac12 first team (as a defensive back) and second team (as a punt returner). He

was USC’s MVP. He had 2 punt returns for 40 yards and a 23-yard kickoff return against Arkansas State while getting 2 plays on offense, 6 on defense and 4 on special teams before being sidelined in the second quarter with an abdominal strain. He had 3 tackles and a deflection along with 4 catches for 62 yards (including a zigzagging 30-yard pickup) and 3 punt returns for 7 yards versus Idaho (he had 6 plays on offense, 32 on defense and 9 on special teams). He had 5 tackles, 5 kickoff returns for 118 yards and a punt return for no yards against Stanford (he played 9 plays on offense, 57 on defense and 12 on special teams). At Arizona State, he had 2 tackles along with 184 all-purpose yards on just 5 touches (3 receptions for 131 yards, including taking a swing pass a career-long 80 yards for a TD to open the game’s scoring and also grabbing a 45-yarder on third-and-6 to keep a TD drive alive, and 2 punt returns for 53 yards, including a ridiculous 45-yarder where he juked, jumped

and slipped defenders while playing 4 plays on offense, 48 on defense and 9 on special teams) to earn Hornung Award Honor Roll notice. He had a tackle, 3 catches for 3 yards, 3 punt returns for 3 yards and 3 kickoff returns for 66 yards against Washington while playing 30 plays on offense, 54 on defense and 10 on special teams. At Notre Dame, he had 3 tackles and forced a fumble that USC recovered in the end zone (he also caught a short pass and turned it into an 83-yard score, had 4 kickoff returns for 101 yards and rushed for 9 yards on 2 carries getting 26 plays on offense, 38 on defense and 15 on special teams) to earn Hornung Award Honor Roll notice. He had 6 catches for 37 yards, 2 kickoff returns for 33 yards, 2 punt returns for minus 1-yard and 2 rushes for minus 1-yard against Utah while getting 40 plays on offense, 2 on defense and 10 on special teams. At California, he made 2 tackles, returned his first career interception for a 46-yard TD, had 2 catches for 18 yards,

returned a kickoff for 31 yards and had a 9-yard punt return while getting 6 plays on offense, 45 on defense and 9 on special teams to earn CollegeSportsMadness.com Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Week and Hornung Award Honor Roll honors. He had 2 tackles, 4 catches for 45 yards, 4 punt returns for 28 yards and 3 kickoff returns for 57 yards against Arizona while getting 7 plays on offense, 73 on defense and 12 on special teams to earn Hornung Award Honor Roll notice. He had a tackle, a deflection, a 3-yard reception, 3 kickoff returns for 70 yards and an 11-yard punt return at Colorado while getting 1 play on offense, 56 on defense and 10 on special teams. He had 4 tackles, returned 2 punts for 45 yards (with a 41-yard TD) and picked up a kickoff fumbled by USC and returned it 26 yards at Oregon while getting 5 plays on offense, 63 on defense and 14 on special teams. Jackson had a team-best 6 tackles and 2 deflections (starting at safety) and also returned 3 kickoffs for 53 yards and 2

punts for 46 yards (with a 42-yard TD) against UCLA while seeing 2 plays on offense, 62 on defense and 10 on special teams. Against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game, he had 2 tackles and 2 deflections on offense, returned 4 kickoffs for 86 yards and had a 27-yard run while getting 5 plays on offense, 55 on defense and 16 on special teams. Against Wisconsin, he had 4 tackles and 2 deflections, 3 catches for 32 yards, a 1-yard rush, a 26-yard kickoff return and a 1-yard punt return while playing 66 plays on defense, 14 on offense and 17 on special teams 2014: Jackson made quite an impact on defense, offense and special teams as a first-year freshman cornerback, wide receiver and returner/coverage man in 2014. Overall in 2014 while appearing in all 13 games and starting 10 times at cornerback (at Stanford and then in USC’s last 9 games) and once concurrently at wide receiver (Notre Dame), he had 49 tackles, including 4 for losses, 10 deflections, 1 forced fumble and 1 fumble

recovery on defense, plus 10 receptions for 138 yards (13.8 avg) with 3 TDs and 1 carry for 5 yards (50 avg) on offense and 23 kickoff returns for 684 yards (29.7 avg) with 2 TD and 2 punt returns for 12 yards (60 avg) He was used as a 3-way player in 8 games in 2014 (the first 4 and the last 4). The last Trojan to see a significant amount of time on offense/defense/special teams in a game was Chad Morton, who did so for several games in both his 1996 redshirt freshman and 1997 sophomore seasons when he played tailback, wide receiver, cornerback, safety and punt returner. Against Notre Dame in 2014, Jackson became the first Trojan to start on offense (wide receiver) and defense (cornerback) in a game since at least the late 1960s when starting records were first reliably kept during the 2-platoon era. Jackson’s 2014 statistics were comparable to those of Michigan’s 3-way star Charles Woodson when he won the Heisman in 1997. He made the 2014 CollegeSportsMadness.com All-American

second team (as a kickoff returner), as well as Football Writers Freshman All-American first team, Sporting News Freshman All-American first team, USA Today Freshman All-American first team, Scout Freshman All-American first team, Phil Steele Freshman All-American first team, CollegeFootballNews.com Freshman All-American first team, ESPN.com True Freshman All-American first team and 247Sports True Freshman All-American first team. He was named the 2014 Pac12 Defensive Freshman of the Year and made All-Pac-12 honorable mention, as well as the Athlon All-Pac-12 first team (as an allpurpose player), CollegeSportsMadness.com All-Pac-12 first team and Phil Steele All-Pac-12 second team (as a kickoff returner). He is second nationally in kickoff return TDs (2, first in Pac-12) and fifth in kickoff returns (29.7, second in Pac-12) He had a tackle along with 3 receptions for 36 yards (with an 18-yard TD) and a 10-yard punt return against Fresno State while playing 52 plays (13 offense, 25

defense, 14 special teams). At Stanford, he played 36 plays (23 defense, 9 offense, 4 special teams), but did not have any statistics. He had 2 tackles for loss, plus he caught a pass for minus 4 yards and returned 3 kickoffs for 81 yards at Boston College while playing 45 plays (2 offense, 30 defense, 13 special teams). Against Oregon State, he had a tackle and 2 deflections (including one that he tipped to teammate 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 27 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES Leon McQuay, who made the interception) along with 2 kickoff returns for 58 yards while playing 44 plays (4 offense, 28 defense, 12 special teams). He had 5 tackles and returned 2 kickoffs for 56 yards against Arizona State. At Arizona, he had 7 tackles and returned a kickoff 34 yards. He had a 15-yard kickoff return and made a tackle before being sidelined with a hip injury against Colorado. He had 4 tackles (1 for a loss), a deflection, a forced fumble and a fumble recovery (on the same play) plus he

returned 2 kickoffs for 127 yards (with a school record-tying 100-yarder for a TD) and a punt for 2 yards at Utah to earn College Football Performance Awards National Kickoff Returner of the Week and Pac-12 Special Teams Player of the Week honors. He had 8 tackles (1 for a loss) and 2 deflections, plus 3 kickoff returns for 67 yards, at Washington State. He had 5 tackles and 2 deflections on defense and 2 receptions for 17 yards on offense against California while playing 101 plays (75 on defense, 22 on special teams, 4 on offense). He had 5 tackles and a deflection and also returned 3 kickoffs for 54yards and had a 5-yard rush at UCLA while playing 97 plays (74 on defense, 22 on special teams and 1 on offense). He had 3 tackles and a deflection and caught a 16-yard TD against Notre Dame as he became the first Trojan to start on offense (wide receiver) and defense (cornerback) in a game since at least the late 1960s when starting records were first reliably kept during the 2-platoon

era while playing 49 snaps (35 on defense, 6 on offense, 8 on special teams) before being sidelined late in the first half with a concussion. Against Nebraska, he made 7 tackles and a deflection, caught 3 passes for 73 yards with a 71-yard TD and returned 3 kickoffs for 130 yards with a Holiday Bowl-record 98-yard TD while playing 103 plays (78 on defense, 21 on special teams, 4 on offense) to earn USA Today All-Bowl Team, CBSSports.com All-Bowl Team and ESPN.com Pac-12 All-Bowl Team honors TRACK: He was a long jumper and sprinter on USC’s track team in the springs of 2015 and 2016, winning the Pac-12 outdoor long jump title both years (and placing second in the Pac-12 100 meters in 2016) and earning All-American status both years after twice placing fifth in the NCAA long jump. In 2015 outdoor while becoming the first USC football letterman to earn track All-America honors in an individual event (long jump) since Sultan McCullough in 2000 (100 meter dash) and in a field event since

long jumper Luther Hayes in 1961, he had legal bests of 10.48 (a then-personal best) in the 100 meters while placing seventh at the Pac-12 Meet (he went 10.53 in the prelims) and 25-1150 (a personal best and eighth on the USC career list) in the long jump to place fifth at the NCAA Meet. In his other 100 meter outing in 2015, he was sixth at the UCLA Dual (1054) In his other long jumps, he won the Pac-12 title with a leap of 25-3.50 and also won at the UCLA Dual meet (25-2 wind-aided) and the Trojan Invitational (24-4.15), plus he was seventh at the Mt. SAC Relays (24-425) and the NCAA West Prelims (258 wind-aided) He occasionally ran a leg on USC’s 400-meter relay team, even helping the quartet at the NCAA West Prelims advance to the NCAA Meet, where he then anchored the 400-meter relay team that finished fourth in 38.75 (second fastest in USC history). In 2016 outdoor while repeating as an All-American, he had legal bests of 10.38 (career best) in the 100 meters while winning the

UCLA Dual (he also had a windaided 10.35 while running ninth at the Mt SAC Relays), 2108 (career best) in the 200 meters while placing second at the UCLA Dual and 25-8.25 to finish 10th the U.S Olympic Trials (he also had wind-aided jumps of 25-1075 in the US Olympic Trials qualifying round and while winning the Cardinal & Gold Challenge ). He also had 100 times of 10.41 to run second at the Cardinal & Gold Challenge and 1044 to place second at the Pac-12 Championship (he went 10.48 in the prelims) and long jump marks of 25-8 in the Cardinal & Gold Challenge and while placing fourth at the Mt. SAC Relays, 25-525 (wind-aided) to place third at the NCAA West Prelims (to qualify for the NCAA Meet), 25-4.75 while winning the UCLA Dual, 25-350 while winning the Pac-12 Championships, 25.2 while placing second at the Pepsi Invitational and 25-1.75 for fifth at the NCAA Meet (the first USC long jumper to score in consecutive NCAA Meets since Ed Tave in 1983-84). He also ran often

on USC’s 400-meter relay team (usually the anchor or third leg), including helping the quartet clock a season-best 39.74 for second at the Pac-12 Championships, and occasionally ran a leg on the 1600-meter relay squad, including on the team that placed fourth at the Pac-12 Championships in 3:10.46 In 2016 indoor, he had bests of 6.75 in the 60 meters in a heat at the MPSF Championships, 21.28 in the 200 meters while finishing fourth at the New Mexico Classic and 25-1.75 in the long jump while placing second at the MPSF Championship He also ran a leg on USC’s 1600-meter relay team that set a school indoor record of 3:07.32 in winning the MPSF Championships title and also went 3:1013 while placing second at the New Mexico Classic. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 USA Today All-USA first team, Parade All-American first team, Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-American first team, Student Sports AllAmerican first team, ESPN 300, Max Preps All-American Medium Schools first team,

Cal-Hi Sports California Mr. Football, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division II first team, All-CIF Western Division Defensive Player of the Year, Los Angeles Times All-Area, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay Player of the Year, Wave Newspapers All-West Region Player of the Year and All-Mission League MVP as a senior wide receiver, running back, defensive back and return specialist at Serra High in Gardena (Calif.) He ran for 639 yards on 66 carries (97 avg) with 5 TDs and caught 38 passes for 812 yards (21.4 avg) with 7 TDs on offense in 2013, plus he had 36 tackles, 6 interceptions (3 for touchdowns), 8 deflections and a forced fumble on defense and he had 3 TDs on returns. Serra played in the 2013 CIF Western Division final (he had a 92-yard punt return and a 93-yard kickoff return in the game). As a 2012 junior, he made Max Preps All-American Medium Schools second team, Max Preps All-American Junior second

team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior first team, All-CIF Western Division Defensive Player of the Year, Los Angeles Times All-Area, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay Player of the PAGE 28 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Year, Los Angeles Wave Player of the Year and All-Mission League Defensive MVP. He had 33 receptions for 546 yards (166 avg) with 5 TDs and 175 yards on 7 carries (25.0 avg) with 5 TDs on offense, plus he had 56 tackles, 5 interceptions, 7 deflections, 2 forced fumbles and a fumble recovery on defense and averaged 37.8 yards on 12 punts Serra won the 2012 CIF Western Division (he had a 78-yard TD run on a fake punt in the game) and CIF state championship Division II bowl game (he had a 95-yard run on a fake punt in the game). As a sophomore in 2011, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Sophomore first team, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay first team and AllMission League first team as he had 2 receptions for 39 yards (19.5

avg) and made 23 tackles, 6 interceptions and 10 deflections. He also was on a guard on Serra’s basketball team and was on its track team, with career bests of 10.68 in the 100 meters, 2159 in the 200 and 25-525 in the long jump. Serra won the 2013 CIF state championship while he placed second in the long jump at 24-7. He won the 2012 state long jump title at 20-05 He was named the 2012 Cal-Hi Sports California Sophomore Athlete of the Year and 2013 Cal-Hi Sports California Junior Athlete of the Year. Current Trojans Jalen Greene, Olajuwon Tucker, Jalen Jones, Rasheem Green, John Houston Jr., Deontay Burnett, Oluwole Betiku and CJ Pollard also prepped at Serra PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. He grew up in Illinois, then moved to California before his sophomore year at Serra. 2014 (Fr.) 2015 (So.) CAREER. TAC 49 35 84 LS/YDS 4/7 0/0 4/7 2014 (Fr.) 2015 (So.) CAREER. REC 10 27 37 YDS 138 414 552 2014 (Fr.) 2015 (So.) CAREER. KOR Y D S 23 684 30 690 53 1 3 7 4 DFL

10 8 18 FR 1 0 1 INT 0 1 1 AVG 13.8 15.3 14.9 TD 3 2 5 LG 71 83 83 TCB 1 7 8 AVG 29.7 23.0 25.9 TD 2 0 2 LG PR 100 2 40 2 4 100 2 6 YDS 0 46 46 AVG 0.0 46.0 46.0 TD 0 1 1 LG 0 46 46 YDS 5 36 41 AVG T D 5.0 0 5.1 0 5.1 0 LG 5 27 27 YDS 12 251 263 AVG T D 12.0 0 10.5 2 10.1 2 LG 10 45 45 GAME-BY- GAME WITH ADOREE’ JACKSON 2015 TAC Idaho* 3 Stanford* 5 Arizona St.* 2 Washington* 1 Notre Dame* 3 California* 2 Arizona* 2 Colorado* 1 Oregon* 4 UCLA* 6 Stanford(P12)* 2 Wisc. (HB)* 4 2015 (So.) 35 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 2 2 8 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 INT 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 YDS 0 0 0 0 0 46 0 0 0 0 0 0 46 AVG 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 46.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 46.0 TD 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 LG 0 0 0 0 0 46 0 0 0 0 0 0 46 REC YDS Idaho* 4 62 Arizona St.* 3 131 Washington* 3 3 Notre Dame* 1 83 Utah* 6 37 California* 2 18 Arizona* 4 45 Colorado* 1 3 UCLA* 0 0 Stanford(P12)* 0 0 Wisc. (HB)* 3 32

2015 (So.) 27 4 1 4 AVG 15.5 43.7 1.0 83.0 6.2 9.0 11.3 3.0 0.0 0.0 10.7 15.3 TD 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 LG 30 80 7 83 9 13 42 3 0 0 33 83 TCB 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 1 1 1 7 YDS 0 0 0 9 -1 0 0 0 0 27 1 36 AVG T D 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 4.5 0 -1.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 27.0 0 1.0 0 5.1 0 LG 0 0 0 6 2 0 0 0 0 27 1 27 KOR Ark. St* 1 Idaho* 0 Stanford* 5 Arizona St.* 0 Washington* 3 Notre Dame* 4 Utah* 2 California* 1 Arizona* 3 Colorado* 3 Oregon* 0 UCLA* 3 Stanford(P12)* 4 Wisc. (HB)* 1 2015 (So.) 30 YDS 23 0 118 0 66 101 33 31 57 70 26 53 86 26 690 AVG 23.0 0.0 23.6 0.0 22.0 25.3 16.5 31.0 19.0 23.3 0.0 17.7 21.5 26.0 23.0 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 23 0 40 0 29 33 17 31 31 28 26 20 32 26 40 PR 2 3 1 2 3 0 2 1 4 1 2 2 0 1 24 YDS 40 7 0 53 12 0 -1 9 28 11 45 46 0 1 251 AVG T D 20.0 0 2.3 0 0.0 0 26.5 0 4.0 0 0.0 0 -0.5 0 9.0 0 7.0 0 11.0 0 22.5 1 23.0 1 0.0 0 1.0 0 10.5 2 LG 31 7 0 45 15 0 0 9 16 11 41 42 0 1 45 Fresno St. Bost. Coll Ore. St Arizona St.* Arizona*

Colorado* Utah* Wash. St* California* UCLA* Notre Dame* Nebraska(HB)* 2014 (Fr.) TAC 1 2 1 5 7 1 4 8 5 5 3 7 49 2014 LS/YDS 0/0 2/4 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 1/2 1/1 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 4/7 DFL 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 2 2 1 1 1 10 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES REC YDS Fresno St. 3 36 Bost. Coll 1 -4 California* 2 17 UCLA* 0 0 Notre Dame* 1 16 Nebraska(HB)* 3 73 2014 (Fr.) 10 1 3 8 AVG 12.0 -4.0 8.5 0.0 16.0 24.3 13.8 TD 1 0 0 0 1 1 3 KOR Y D S AVG T D Fresno St. 0 0 0.0 0 Bost. Coll 3 81 27.0 0 Ore. St 2 58 29.0 0 Arizona St.* 2 56 28.0 0 Arizona* 1 34 34.0 0 Colorado* 1 15 15.0 0 Utah* 2 127 63.5 1 Wash. St* 3 67 22.3 0 California* 3 62 20.7 0 UCLA* 3 54 18.0 0 Nebraska(HB)* 3 130 43.3 1 2014 (Fr.) 23 6 8 4 29.7 2 *Starter on defense only *Starter on offense only *Starter on defense and offense LG 18 -4 14 0 16 71 71 TCB 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 LG PR 0 1 50 0 35 0 32 0 34 0 15 0 100 1 35 0 27 0 21 0 98 0 100 2 YDS 0 0 0 5 0 0 5 AVG T D 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 5.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 5.0 0

LG 0 0 0 5 0 0 5 YDS 10 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 12 AVG T D 10.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 2.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 12.0 0 LG 10 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 10 USC TRACK BEST MARKS: Outdoor10.41 100 meters (2016), 2108 200 meters (2016), 25-11.50 long jump (2015) Indoor675 60 meters (2016), 21.28 200 meters (2016), 25-175 long jump (2016) WHAT THEY ARE SAYING ABOUT ADOREE’ JACKSON Tee Martin, USC offensive coordinator and wide receivers coach: ”He has an unbelievable amount of talent. He can handle the installation on offense and defense and it’s seamless. The one thing that stands out is how smart and productive he is.” USC quarterback Max Browne: ”I’m just impressed with the way he moves back and forth between offense and defense.” USC head coach Clay Helton: “Whether it’s defense, offensewe fight over him every day. I’ve been fortunate enough to be around here and in other years it’s, ‘There’s Robert Woods, there’s Marqise Lee, there’s Nelson

Agholor.’ Who is the next superstar? This guy is. He’s an ultra-special talent and I don’t care if it’s wideout, running back, corner. He’s just really specialEvery time he touches the ball, you hold your breath because he can take it 80 yards. He’s electric. He’s such an offensive weapon that I’m glad we’re allowed to borrow him at times.” Jake Davidson, Daily Trojan: ”Jackson already is the best cover corner in the secondary. His return skills are so feared that teams are already kicking away from him. Not to mention the fact that though he has touched the ball sparingly on offense, he is a threat to score every time he gets his gloves on the pigskin.” Lindsey Thiry, Los Angeles Times: “There’s no dream too big for Adoree’ Jackson. He is intent about winning the Thorpe Award, Heisman Trophy and a medal in track and field at the 2016 Olympics.” Michael Lev, Orange County Register: “If you’re looking for something to feel good about regarding the

present and future of USC football, look no further than Adoree’ Jackson. What a player What a playmakerIt’s safe to say no one on the Trojans’ roster impacts more elements of the game than Jackson. Besides his God-given tools–speed, quickness, leaping ability–Jackson has terrific instincts for the cornerback position and a relentless competitive drive. He simply refuses to allow opponents to beat him.” Tom Fornelli, CBSSports.com: “Oh how I adore JacksonHe could easily wind up being the country’s most exciting player. Jackson is the kind of talent who could cause a coaching staff civil war as offensive and defensive coaches battle to keep Jackson to themselves. While it’d be understandable to want to limit Jackson to one side of the ball, USC is probably better served just getting him on the field as often as possible, because good things happen when he is.” Vincent Bonsignore, Los Angeles Daily News: “Jackson isn’t just fast, he’s really fast. Mix that with

uncanny football skills, Floyd Mayweather head fakes and the ability to make his hips go one way and the rest of his body another is the sort of unfair combination most opponents can’t quite deal with.” Cooper Perkins, Fox Sports: ”Fans and media watching practices struggle to understand why opposing quarterbacks would so much as consider throwing in Adoree’s direction. With his fantastic closing ability and natural feel for the cornerback position, he is already leaps and bounds ahead of the curve.” Kyle Bonagura, ESPN.com: “His presence alone had a tendency to affect play calling and decision-makingJackson is a rarity in college football for the number of ways he can change a game. Whether it’s on defense, offense or special teams, there’s always the potential to see something special from himHe’s one of the most exciting players in college football.” Ted Miller, ESPN.com: “Jackson could become a Heisman Trophy candidate as a two-way player, and as a cornerback

he’s among the nation’s elite in coverage.” Chris Low, ESPN.com: “Jackson is one of college football’s most versatile and exciting playersHe has everything it takes to be a shutdown cornerback at the next level. A big junior season would make him a hot commodity.” ADOREE’ JACKSON VS. CHARLES WOODSON Here is how CB-WR-RET Adoree’ Jackson’s 2014 freshman year and 2015 sophomore year statistics compared to the last 3-way player to win the Heisman Trophy, 1997 winner Charles Woodson (CB-WR-RET) of Michigan: Adoree’ Jackson, 2014, Freshman: 49 tac, 4 for loss, 10 dfl 10 rec, 138 yds (13.8 avg), 3 TD 23 KOR, 684 yds (29.7 avg), 2 TD Adoree’ Jackson, 2015, Sophomore: 35 tac, 1 int for TD, 8 dfl, 1 FF 27 rec, 414 yds (15.3 avg), 2 TD 30 KOR, 690 yds (23.0 avg) 24 PR, 251 yds (10.5 avg), 2 TD 7 tcb, 36 yds (5.1 avg) Charles Woodson, 1997 (Heisman Trophy), Junior: 44 tac, 5 for loss, 9 dfl, 8 int 12 rec, 238 yds (19.8 avg), 2 TD 36 PR, 301 yds (8.4 avg), 1 TD (91) NOAH

JEFFERSON Defensive Tackle 6-6, 315, So./So Las Vegas, NV (Liberty HS) 2016: The precocious Jefferson will compete to start at defensive tackle as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Jefferson served as a backup defensive tackle as a first-year freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in all 14 games (and starting once, versus Wisconsin), he had 23 tackles. He had 4 tackles against Stanford and Oregon, 3 against Arkansas State, 2 at California, Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game and Wisconsin and 1 versus Idaho, Arizona State, Notre Dame, Utah, Colorado and UCLA. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-West Region, USA Today All-Nevada and Tacoma News Tribune Western 100 as a senior defensive tackle/end and tight end at Liberty High in Henderson (Nev.) He had 35 tackles (6.5 sacks) on defense and caught 12 passes for 233 yards (194 avg) with 3 TDs on offense in 2014. As a junior in 2013, he had 34 tackles and a deflection, along with 25 catches for 462 yards (18.5 avg) with 5 TDs

He also played basketball at Liberty. PERSONAL: His father, Ben, played offensive line at Maryland, with the Cleveland Browns (1990), Los Angeles Raiders and Indianapolis Colts and then in the CFL, World League and NFL Europe. His brother, Cameron played offensive line at UNLV (2011-13) and Arkansas (2014). 2015 (Fr.) TAC 23 LS/YDS 0/0 DFL 0 FR 0 GAME-BY-GAME WITH NOAH JEFFERSON 2015 Ark. St Idaho Stanford Arizona St. Notre Dame Utah California Colorado Oregon UCLA Stanford(P12) Wisc. (HB)* 2015 (Fr.) *Starter TAC 3 1 4 1 1 1 2 1 4 1 2 2 23 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 (93) LIAM JIMMONS Defensive Tackle 6-5, 280, Fr./Fr Huntington Beach, CA (Huntington Beach HS) 2016: Jimmons, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2016 after graduating a semester early from high school, will look to get into the mix at defensive tackle as a first-year freshman in 2016. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2015 Prep Star

All-West Region, USA Today All-California second team and All-Sunset League first team as a senior defensive end and tight end at Huntington Beach (Calif.) High He had 32 tackles, including 7 for losses (with a sack), 2 deflections and a forced fumble in 2015, plus he caught 7 passes for 61 yards (8.7 avg) 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 29 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES As a junior in 2014, he had 45 tackles, including 6.5 for losses and 9 sacks, plus 4 deflections and 2 forced fumbles, along with 2 catches for 8 yards (4.0 avg) He made 51 tackles, including 6 for losses (with 2 sacks), plus an interception, 2 deflections, 2 fumble recoveries and 2 forced fumbles as a 2013 sophomore, and he also caught a TD. (76) CLAYTON JOHNSTON Offensive Tackle 6-6, 285, Fr.*/So. Orange, CA (Servite HS) 2016: Johnston will battle to get into the rotation at offensive tackle as a redshirt freshman in 2016. 2015: He redshirted as a reserve offensive tackle as a first-year freshman at USC in 2015. He

enrolled at USC in the fall of 2015 and was awarded a scholarship by virtue of an NCAA rule known as “blueshirting” (it allows a non-recruited studentathlete to receive athletic financial aid after beginning practice and have that studentathlete count towards the next year’s signing class if the school has reached its NCAAmaximum aid limit for the current year). HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-West Region, Max Preps All-State Division I second team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State fourth team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, All-CIF Pac 5 Division, Orange County Register All-Orange County first team and All-Trinity League first team as a senior offensive tackle at Servite High in Anaheim (Calif.) Current Trojan Joel Foy also prepped at Servite PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. (25) RONALD JONES II Tailback 6-1, 195, So./So McKinney, TX (McKinney North HS) 2016: After making quite an impression with his record-breaking showing in 2015 as a rookie, the explosive Jones

will push for the starting tailback job as a sophomore in 2016. He also sprints for USC’s track team. 2015: Jones made an immediate impact as an often-used backup first-year freshman tailback in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in all 14 games, he had a team-best 987 yards on 153 carries (6.5 avg) with 8 TDs and 7 receptions for 39 yards (5.6 avg) with 1 TD He joined LenDale White as the only true freshmen to lead USC in rushing in a season (White did so in 2003). His 987 rushing yards broke Heisman Trophy winner Charles White’s 39-year-old USC freshman season rushing record (858 yards in 1976). He was 18th nationally in yards per carry (65, second in Pac-12). He made 2015 All-Pac-12 honorable mention and Phil Steele All-Pac-12 third team. He had 86 yards on 6 carries with a 44-yard TD against Arkansas State. Against Idaho, he had a team-best 83 yards on 8 carries (10.4 average) with a 1-yard TD (1 play after a 44-yard burst) and caught a 15-yard pass. He had 19 yards on 6

attempts and a 5-yard reception against Stanford. He had a team-best 54 yards on 10 carries at Arizona State. He had 8 carries for 65 yards with a short TD against Washington. He had a team-best 73 yards on 6 carries (with a 65-yard run) at Notre Dame. He had a game-best 73 yards on 15 carries (with an 18-yard TD) versus Utah He had a game-best 80 yards on 11 carries, with a 13-yard TD, at California. He set the USC freshman game rushing yardage record as he ran for 177 yards on 19 carries (breaking LenDale White’s 2003 mark by 37 yards), with a 74-yard TD burst, and he also caught a 5-yard scoring pass against Arizona to earn Earl Campbell Tyler Rose Award Player of the Week honorable mention and USC’s Jack Oakie “Rise and Shine” Award (for longest run from scrimmage). He had 61 yards on 19 tries and he caught a pass for no yards at Colorado. He had 56 yards on 14 carries (with a 12-yard TD run) and he also had a reception for minus 1 yard at Oregon. He had 63 yards on 17

tries versus UCLA to set the USC freshman season rushing yardage record and he also had a 3-yard reception. Against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game, he had 50 yards on 6 tries with a 27-yard TD. He had 47 yards on 8 carries and a 12-yard reception against Wisconsin. TRACK: He sprinted briefly for USC’s track team in the spring of 2016. In his only appearance, he ran the third leg on USC’s victorious 400-meter relay team in the UCLA Dual (the quartet clocked 39.89) HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-American Dream Team and USA Today All-Texas as a senior running back at McKinney (Tex.) North High. He ran for 2,009 yards (84 avg) with 28 TDs as a senior in 2014 As a junior in 2013, he ran for 2,406 yards (9.9 avg) with 39 TDs He had 520 rushing yards (7.2 avg) with 9 TDs as a 2012 sophomore He had 4,935 yards (8.9 avg) and 76 TD on the ground in his 3-year career He also sprinted for McKinney North’s track team, with bests of 10.37 in the 100 meters (he won his

district championships in 2015) and 21.98 in the 200 meters PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. 2015 (Fr.) TCB YDS 153 987 AVG 6.5 TD 8 LG 74 REC 7 YDS 39 AVG T D 5.6 1 LG 15 PAGE 30 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA GAME-BY-GAME WITH RONALD JONES II 2015 Ark. St Idaho Stanford Arizona St. Washington Notre Dame Utah California Arizona Colorado Oregon UCLA Stanford(P12) Wisc. (HB) 2015 (Fr.) TCB YDS 6 86 8 83 6 19 10 54 8 65 6 73 15 73 11 80 19 1 7 7 19 61 14 56 17 63 6 50 8 47 153 987 AVG 14.3 10.4 3.2 5.4 8.1 12.2 4.9 7.3 9.3 3.2 4.0 3.7 8.3 5.9 6.5 TD 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 8 LG 44 44 6 22 23 65 20 18 74 14 12 9 27 20 74 REC 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 7 YDS 0 15 5 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 -1 3 0 12 39 AVG T D 0.0 0 15.0 0 5.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 5.0 1 0.0 0 -1.0 0 3.0 0 0.0 0 12.0 0 5.6 1 LG 0 15 5 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 -1 3 0 12 15 WHAT THEY ARE SAYING ABOUT RONALD JONES II Chantel Jennings, ESPN.com: “Look no further than his 177-yard performance

against Arizona in early November 2015 to understand the havoc he can wreak on opposing defenses. In his second year now, with a better understanding of the offense and a new running back coach, expect those numbers to climb.” (14) ISAIAH LANGLEY Cornerback 6-0, 170, So./So Hayward, Calif. (Foothill HS) 2016: Langley will battle for key playing time at cornerback as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Langley served as a backup cornerback as a first-year freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 11 games (all but Arkansas State, Idaho and Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game), he had 12 tackles and a deflection. He had 3 tackles against Colorado, UCLA (with a deflection) and Wisconsin, 2 versus Arizona State and 1 at Notre Dame. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State second team, Max Preps All-State Division I second team, Orange County Register Fab 15 second team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, Max Preps All-Northern California

first team, Contra Costa Times All-East Bay and San Francisco Chronicle All-Metro as a senior cornerback and wide receiver at Foothill High in Pleasanton (Calif.) He returned an interception and a fumble for TDs on defense and caught 33 passes for 638 yards (19.3 avg) with 12 TDs (he also threw 2 TDs) in 2014. As a junior in 2013, he made Student Sports Junior All-American honorable mention and Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior second team. PERSONAL: He is an economics major at USC. 2015 (Fr.) TAC 12 LS/YDS 0/0 DFL 1 FR 0 GAME-BY- GAME WITH ISAIAH LANGLEY 2015 Arizona St. Notre Dame Colorado UCLA Wisc. (HB) 2015 (Fr.) TAC 2 1 3 3 3 12 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 1 0 0 0 1 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 (50) TOA LOBENDAHN Center 6-3, 295, Jr./Jr La Habra, CA (La Habra HS) CAREER: He has 20 career starts (8 at left guard, 5 at left tackle, 5 at right guard, 2 at center). 2016: The versatile Lobendahn will look to reassume his starting job at center as a junior in 2016. He was limited in

2016 spring practice while recovering from 2015 knee surgery. 2015: Lobendahn returned as a starting offensive lineman as a sophomore in 2015 before getting hurt, starting the first 5 games at right guard and the next 2 at center. He tore knee ligaments early in the Utah contest and had surgery, sidelining him for the rest of 2015. 2014: Lobendahn, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2014 after graduating a semester early from high school, started all season on the offensive line as a firstyear freshman in 2014, the first 8 games at left guard and the last 5 at left tackle. He made the 2014 Football Writers Freshman All-American first team, Sporting News Freshman All-American first team, USA Today Freshman All-American first team, Scout Freshman All-American 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES first team, Phil Steele Freshman All-American first team, ESPN.com True Freshman All-American first team, 247Sports True Freshman All-American first team and CollegeFootballNews.com Freshman

All-American second team. He made 2014 All-Pac-12 honorable mention. Against Fresno State, he and Damien Mama became just the second pair of USC first-year freshmen in the post-World War II era to start on the offensive line (Travis Claridge and Faaesea Mailo did so 3 times in 1996), but it was the first time that a Trojan first-year freshman o-line duo started an opener. He made the ESPN.com All-Bowl Team and ESPNcom Pac-12 All-Bowl Team HIGH SCHOOL: He made the 2013 Prep Star All-American, ESPN 300, Max Preps All-American Medium Schools second team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division II first team, All-CIF Southwest Division, Orange County Register Fab 15 second team, Orange County Register All-Orange County first team, Whittier News All-Area and All-Freeway League Lineman of the Year as a senior offensive and defensive lineman at La Habra (Calif.) High As a 2012 junior at Lakewood (Calif.) High, he made the Cal-Hi Sports AllState Junior first team

Current Trojan Josh Fatu also prepped at Lakewood PERSONAL: He is a policy, planning and development major at USC. His father, Vince, was a lineman at Utah (1990-93) and then in the Arena League with the Albany Firebirds (1994) and St. Louis Stampede (1995) before coaching at BYU as a graduate assistant (1998-99) and as an assistant and head coach at the high school level. Former USC offensive lineman Faaesea Mailo (1996-2001) is his second cousin. (23) JONATHAN LOCKETT Cornerback 5-11, 180, Jr./Jr Bellflower, CA (Mater Dei HS) CAREER: He has 23 tackles and a deflection in his career. He has 2 career starts 2016: Lockett will compete for key playing time at cornerback as a junior in 2016. 2015: Lockett was a backup cornerback as a sophomore in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 12 games (all but Arizona and Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game) and starting twice (Idaho and California), he had 18 tackles. He had 4 tackles versus Utah, 3 against Arkansas State, Arizona State

and California, 2 at Colorado and 1 against Idaho, Stanford and UCLA. A hip injury sidelined him for the Arizona game and a leg injury kept him out versus Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game. 2014: Lockett saw action in 12 games (all but Stanford) as a backup cornerback and on special teams as a first-year freshman cornerback in 2014, getting 5 tackles and a deflection. He had 3 tackles at Arizona, a tackle and deflection against Colorado and a tackle against Nebraska. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 Prep Star All-American, Student Sports All-American second team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, All-CIF Pac-5 Division, Los Angeles Times All-Area, Orange County Register Fab 15 second team, Orange County Register All-Orange County Defensive Player of the Year and All-Trinity League Co-Player of the Year as a cornerback, wide receiver and returner at Mater Dei High in Santa Ana (Calif.) He had 34 tackles, 4 interceptions and 9 deflections on

defense in 2013, along with 1,135 all-purpose yards, including 31 receptions for 557 yards (18.0 avg) with 4 TDs, 13 punt returns for 240 yards (18.5 avg) and 7 kickoff returns for 167 yards (23.9 avg) As a 2012 junior, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior first team as he had 43 tackles, 7 interceptions, 6 deflections, 2 fumble recoveries on defense, along with 1,113 all-purpose yards, including 10 catches for 83 yards (8.3 avg) with 3 TDs, 22 kickoff returns for 632 yards (28.7 avg) and 23 punt returns for 295 yards (12.8 avg) As a sophomore in 2011, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Sophomore first team as he had 12 tackles, 2 interceptions and 4 deflections, plus 5 punt returns for 109 yards (21.8 avg) and 4 kickoff returns for 111 yards 278 avg) In his career, he had 2,598 all-purpose yards. Current Trojans Grant Moore and Frank Martin also prepped at Mater Dei. PERSONAL: He is a non-governmental organizations major at USC. 2014 (Fr.) 2015 (So.) CAREER. TAC 5 18 23 LS/YDS 0/0

0/0 0/0 DFL 1 0 1 FR 0 0 0 GAME-BY- GAME WITH JONATHAN LOCKETT 2015 Ark. St Idaho* Stanford Arizona St. Utah California* Colorado UCLA 2015 (So.) *Starter TAC 3 1 1 3 4 3 2 1 18 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2014 Arizona Colorado Nebraska(HB) 2014 (Fr.) TAC 3 1 1 5 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 1 0 1 FR 0 0 0 0 (51) DAMIEN MAMA Offensive Guard 6-4, 325, Jr./Jr Moreno Valley, CA (St. John Bosco HS) CAREER: He has 17 career starts. 2016: Mama returns as the starting left offensive guard as a junior in 2016. 2015: Mama started 13 times (all but UCLA) at left offensive guard as a sophomore in 2015 and he appeared in all 14 games. He had 1 tackle in 2015 He made 2015 All-Pac-12 honorable mention. 2014: Mama saw significant action at offensive guard as a first-year freshman in 2014, appearing in 12 games (all but Washington State). He started USC’s first 2 games at right guard, then started against Notre Dame and Nebraska

at left guard. Against Fresno State, he and Toa Lobendahn became just the second pair of USC first-year freshmen in the post-World War II era to start on the offensive line (Travis Claridge and Faaesea Mailo did so 3 times in 1996), but it was the first time that a Trojan first-year freshman o-line duo started an opener. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 USA Today All-USA first team, Parade All-American first team, Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-American first team, Student Sports AllAmerican first team, ESPN 300, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, All-CIF Pac-5 Division, Los Angeles Times All-Area Lineman of the Year, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Long Beach Press-Telegram Dream Team and Wave Newspapers All-East Region as a senior offensive and defensive lineman at St. John Bosco High in Bellflower (Calif) St John Bosco won the 2013 CIF Pac-5 Division championship and CIF state championship Open Division bowl game. He

made the 2012 Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior first team. Current Trojans Nico Falah, Malik Dorton and Reid Budrovich also prepped at St. John Bosco PERSONAL: He is a sociology major at USC. 2015 (So.) TAC 1 LS/YDS 0/0 DFL 0 FR 0 (8) IMAN MARSHALL Cornerback 6-1, 200, So./So Long Beach, CA (Long Beach Poly HS) 2016: Marshall, coming off a stellar rookie performance in 2016, returns as a starting cornerback as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Marshall started USC’s final 12 games at cornerback (and appeared in all 14) as a first-year freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015, he had 67 tackles (fourth on USC), a team-best 3 interceptions and a team-best 9 deflections. He was a 2015 USA Today and Sporting News Freshman All-American first teamer. He had 6 tackles and 2 deflections against Arkansas State, a tackle against Idaho and 7 tackles against Stanford while making his first start. He had 3 tackles at Arizona State, 2 tackles and an interception (to set up a USC field goal) against

Washington and 5 tackles at Notre Dame. He had 8 tackles against Utah, 4stops at California and 6 tackles and 2 deflections against Arizona. He had 6 tackles at Colorado and 4 tackles and a deflection at Oregon. He had 4 tackles, 2 interceptions and 2 deflections against UCLA to earn Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Week and CollegeSportsMadness.com Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Week. He had 4 tackles against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game, then 7 tackles and 2 deflections versus Wisconsin. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 USA Today All-USA first team, Parade All-American first team, Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-American first team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Defensive MVP, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, USA Today All-California, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, All-CIF Pac 5 Division, Los Angeles Times All-Area first team and Long Beach Press-Telegram Dream Team Defensive Player of the Year as a senior safety and

wide receiver at Long Beach (Calif.) Poly High He had 85 tackles (5 for losses) and 16 deflections on defense, plus 19 receptions for 315 yards (16.6 avg) with 8 TDs on offense in 2014, plus he averaged 23.1 yards on 7 kickoff returns and 116 yards on 7 punt returns (with a TD). He made Student Sports Junior All-American first team, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior first team, All-CIF Pac 5 Division, Long Beach Press-Telegram Dream Team Defensive Player of the Year and All-Moore League Defensive Player of the Year as a 2013 junior. He made Max Preps Sophomore All-American first team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Sophomore first team and All-CIF Pac 5 Division in 2012 while making 48 tackles as Poly won the CIF title. 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 31 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES (48) TAYLOR McNAMARA Tight End 6-5, 245, Sr.*/Sr. San Diego, CA (Westview HS/Oklahoma) As a freshman in 2011, he made Max Preps Freshman All-American second team. Current

Trojans JuJu Smith-Schuster and Jack Jones also prepped at Poly. PERSONAL: His nickname is “Biggie.” 2015 (Fr.) TA C 67 LS/YDS 0/0 DFL 9 FR 0 INT 3 YDS 15 AVG 5.0 TD 0 LG 8 GAME-BY-GAME WITH IMAN MARSHALL 2015 TA C Ark. St 6 Idaho 1 Stanford* 7 Arizona St.* 3 Washington* 2 Notre Dame* 5 Utah* 8 California* 4 Arizona* 6 Colorado* 6 Oregon* 4 UCLA* 4 Stanford(P12)* 4 Wisc. (HB)* 7 2015 (Fr.) 67 *Starter LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 2 0 2 9 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 INT 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 3 YDS 0 0 0 0 7 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 0 0 15 AVG 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 7.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 4.0 0.0 0.0 5.0 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 0 0 0 0 7 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 0 0 8 (58) OSA MASINA Inside Linebacker 6-4, 230, So./So Salt Lake City, UT (Brighton HS) 2016: Masina will look for key playing time at inside linebacker as a sophomore in 2016. He also worked a bit at defensive end in 2016 spring practice.

2015: Masina was a backup inside linebacker as a first-year freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 12 games (all but UCLA and Stanford in the Pac-12 Championsip Game), he had 25 tackles, including 1.5 for losses of 4 yards, and he returned a recovered fumble for a TD. In the Arkansas State opener, he had 4 tackles (1 for a loss) and picked up an errant lateral and raced 46 yards for a TD. He had 5 tackles versus Washington and Notre Dame (0.5 for a loss), 4 against Arizona State, 3 versus Idaho and 1 against Stanford, Utah, Arizona and Oregon. He strained his hamstring at Oregon and was sidelined versus UCLA and Stanford in the Pac-12 Championsip Game. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-American second team, USA Today All-Utah, All-State, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team and Tacoma News Tribune Western 100 as a senior linebacker and running back at Brighton High in Cottonwood Heights (Ut.) He had 98 tackles with 10 sacks, an

interception, 2 fumble recoveries, 2 forced fumbles and a safety on defense and ran for 596 yards on 94 carries (6.3 avg) with 8 TDs and caught 11 passes for 168 yards (153 avg) with 2 TDs on offense in 2014. As a junior in 2013, he made Student Sports Junior All-American honorable mention as he had 87 tackles and 5 sacks on defense and ran for 1,643 yards with 25 TDs on offense. He had 37 tackles on defense and 706 yards on 108 carries (6.5 avg) with 9 TDs on offense as a 2012 sophomore. He also was a sprinter and hurdler on Brighton’s track team. He also played basketball at Brighton. PERSONAL: His brother, Uaea, is a junior linebacker at Utah. TAC 2015 (Fr.) 25 #Includes 1 returned for TD LS/YDS 1.5/4 DFL 0 FR 1# CAREER: In his 4-year college career at Oklahoma and USC, he has 13 receptions for 87 yards (6.7 avg) with 4 TDs and a 10-yard kickoff return while starting 15 games. 2016: The steady McNamara returns as the starting tight end as a senior in 2016. 2015: McNamara, who

transferred to USC in the fall of 2015 after receiving his bachelor’s degree from Oklahoma (he was eligible to play at USC in 2015), started all season at tight end as a junior. He was awarded a scholarship by virtue of an NCAA rule known as “blueshirting” (it allows a non-recruited student-athlete to receive athletic financial aid after beginning practice and have that student-athlete count towards the next year’s signing class if the school has reached its NCAAmaximum aid limit for the current year). Overall in 2015 while starting all 14 games, he had 12 catches for 83 yards (6.9 avg) with 4 TDs He caught a 2-yard TD pass against Arkansas State, a 16-yard pass against Idaho and a 2-yard pass against Stanford. He had a 4-yard TD reception at Notre Dame. He caught a 7-yard pass at California and had a 6-yard catch against Arizona He had a 2-yard TD reception at Colorado and a 9-yard catch at Oregon. He had a 10-yard kickoff return against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship

Game. He caught 2 passes for 21 yards against Wisconsin. OKLAHOMA: He spent 3 seasons (2012-14) as a tight end at Oklahoma. As a redshirt freshman in 2013, he appeared in 3 games and caught a 4-yard pass (versus Alabama in the 2014 Sugar Bowl). He saw action in 6 games as a sophomore in 2014, but did not catch a pass. He played in 2 early-season games as a 2012 first-year freshman (starting once) before injuring his shoulder and receiving a medical redshirt. HIGH SCHOOL: He had 33 receptions for 526 yards (15.9 avg) and 7 TDs as a 2011 senior tight end at Westview High in San Diego. He also had 27 carries for 113 yards (4.2 avg) with a TD in 2011 He made the 2011 SIcom AllAmerican honorable mention, Prep Star Dream Team, Super Prep All-Farwest, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, MaxPreps California Division II All-State second team and All-CIF San Diego Section. PERSONAL: He received his bachelor’s degree in economics and communications from Oklahoma in the spring of 2015 and now has

begun work towards a master’s degree in communication management at USC. 2013 (Fr.)# 2015 (Jr.)## COMBINED. #At Oklahoma ##At USC REC YDS 1 4 12 83 13 87 LG 4 16 16 KOR 0 1 1 YDS 0 10 10 AVG T D 0.0 0 10.0 0 10.0 0 LG 0 10 10 AVG T D 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 10.0 0 0.0 0 10.0 0 LG 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 10 2015## REC YDS Ark. St* 1 2 Idaho* 1 16 Stanford* 1 2 Notre Dame* 1 4 California* 1 7 Arizona* 1 6 Colorado* 1 2 Oregon* 1 9 UCLA* 2 14 Stanford(P12)* 0 0 Wisc. (HB)* 2 21 2015 (Jr.)## 12 83 *Starter AVG 2.0 16.0 2.0 4.0 7.0 6.0 2.0 9.0 7.0 0.0 10.5 6.7 TD 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 4 LG 2 16 2 4 7 6 2 9 7 0 14 16 KOR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 YDS 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 10 2014# 2015 TAC 4 3 1 4 5 5 1 1 1 25 for TD TD 0 4 4 GAME-BY- GAME WITH TAYLOR McNAMARA GAME-BY-GAME WITH OSA MASINA Ark. St Idaho Stanford Arizona St. Washington Notre Dame Utah Arizona Oregon 2015 (Fr.) #Includes 1 returned AVG 4.0 6.9 6.7 LS/YDS 1/3 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0

0.5/1 0/0 0/0 0/0 1.5/4 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 1# 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1# PAGE 32 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Alabama 2013 (Fr.)# #At Oklahoma ##At USC 1 REC 1 4 YDS 4 4.0 AVG T D 4.0 0 0 4 LG 4 (22) LEON McQUAY III Safety 6-1, 195, Sr./Sr Seffner, FL (Armwood HS) CAREER: He has 73 tackles (2 for a loss), 11 deflections, 2 forced fumbles, a fumble recovery and 3 interceptions in his career. He has 12 career starts 2016: The veteran McQuay will battle for a starting role at safety as a senior in 2016. 2015: McQuay was an often-used backup strong safety as a junior in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in USC’s first 8 games and the last game (he started against Utah and California), he had 18 tackles, including 1.5 for losses of 3 yards, 3 deflections, a forced fumble and a fumble recovery. He hurt his knee prior to the Arizona game and missed 3 games (Arizona, Colorado, Oregon). 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES He had 2 tackles and a deflection against Arkansas State,

3 tackles and a forced fumble against Idaho, a tackle against Stanford, 2 tackles at Arizona State, a tackle and a deflection versus Washington, 2 tackles (0.5 for loss) at Notre Dame and 2 tackles, 5 tackles (1 for a loss) and a deflection against Utah and 2 tackles and a fumble recovery at California. 2014: McQuay started 9 games (all but Stanford, Colorado, Notre Dame) at strong safety as a sophomore in 2014. Overall in 2014 while appearing in all 13 games on defense and special teams, he had 36 tackles (0.5 for a loss), 4 deflections, 2 interceptions, a fumble recovery and a forced fumble. He had 4 tackles (including 0.5 for a loss) against Fresno State, 2 tackles at Stanford, 1 tackle at Boston College, an endzone interception to go along with his 3 tackles and a deflection against Oregon State, 2 tackles against Arizona State, 3 stops at Arizona, a tackle against Colorado, 4 tackles and a fumble recovery at the USC 1-yard line at Utah, 5 tackles, an interception and a deflection

at Washington State, 2 tackles, a deflection and a forced fumble against California, 7 tackles at UCLA and a tackle against Notre Dame. He had a tackle and deflection against Nebraska. 2013: McQuay, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2013 after graduating a semester early from high school, saw action at strong safety and on special teams as a first-year freshman in 2013. Overall in 2013 while appearing in all 14 games (he even started at Oregon State), he had 19 tackles, 1 interception for 2 yards (2.0 avg), 4 deflections and 1 forced fumble, plus he returned a kickoff for 3 yards (3.0 avg). He had 1 tackle and a forced fumble against Washington State, a tackle and Notre Dame and 3 tackles, an interception and a deflection while playing often as the nickel back against Utah. He had 6 tackles and 2 deflections while starting at Oregon State, then 5 tackles and a deflection at California. He had 1 tackle and returned a kickoff 3 yards at Colorado, then added a tackle each against UCLA

and Fresno State. HIGH SCHOOL: His 2012 honors included Parade All-American, Prep Star All-American Dream Team, USA Today All-USA second team, Max Preps All-American second team, ESPN 150, Rivals 100, Scout 100, AP All-State 6A and Tampa Tribune All-Hillsborough County first team as a senior safety and wide receiver at Armwood High in Seffner (Fla.) He had 54 tackles, 5 interceptions, 1 forced fumble and 1 blocked field goal on defense in 2012 and 5 receptions for 137 yards (27.4 avg) with 1 TD on defense He was among 5 finalists for the 2012-13 Franklin D. Watkins Memorial Award, presented to the nation’s top African-American male high school scholar athlete. As a 2011 junior, he made USA Today All-USA first team and Max Preps Junior All-American second team while getting 59 tackles, 3 interceptions, 9 deflections, 1 fumble recovery and 1 forced fumble. As a 2010 sophomore, he made Max Preps Sophomore All-American second team and Tampa Tribune All-Hillsborough County first team

while getting 57 tackles, 5 interceptions and 8 deflections. PERSONAL: He is a music industry major at USC. He has produced his own music tracks. His grandfather, the late Leon McQuay, was a running back at Tampa (1968-70) and then in the CFL (Toronto, Calgary) and NFL (Giants, Patriots, Saints). 2013 (Fr.) 2014 (So.) 2015 (Jr.) CAREER. TA C 19 36 18 73 LS/YDS 0/0 0.5/1 1.5/3 2/4 KOR 1 2013 (Fr.) DFL 4 4 3 11 FR 0 1 1 2 YDS 3 INT 1 2 0 3 YDS 2 22 0 24 AVG 2.0 11.0 0.0 8.0 AVG 3.0 TD 0 0 0 0 TD 0 LG 2 22 0 22 LG 3 GAME-BY- GAME WITH LEON McQUAY III 2015 Ark. St Idaho Stanford Arizona St. Washington Notre Dame Utah* California* 2015 (Jr.) TAC 2 3 1 2 1 2 5 2 18 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0.5/1 1/2 0/0 1.5/3 DFL 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 3 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2013 Wash. St Notre Dame Utah Oregon St.* California Colorado UCLA Fres. St (LV) 2013 (Fr.) *Starter LS/YDS 0.5/1 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0.5/1 DFL 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 4 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0

0 0 0 0 1 INT 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 YDS 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 0 0 0 0 22 AVG 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 22.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 11.0 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 0 0 0 0 22 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 4 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 INT 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 YDS 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 AVG 0.0 0.0 2.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 2.0 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 (7) STEVEN MITCHELL JR. Wide Receiver 5-10, 190, Jr.*/Sr. Pasadena, CA (Bishop Alemany HS) CAREER: He has 44 receptions for 417 yards (9.5 avg) with 6 TDs in his career. He has 8 career starts 2016: The fleet Mitchell will look to once again be a vital contributor at wide receiver as a junior in 2016. 2015: Mitchell was an often-employed wide receiver as a sophomore in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 12 games (all but Notre Dame and Utah) and starting 6 times (Arkansas State, Idaho, Arizona State, Washington, Oregon, Stanford), he had 37 receptions (second

on USC) for 335 yards (9.1 avg) with 4 TDs and he returned a punt for 1 yard (10 avg) He sprained his ankle against Washington and missed the Notre Dame and Utah games. He had 4 catches for 28 yards with a 14-yard score against Arkanas State, 2 grabs for 16 yards and a 1-yard punt return against Idaho and 3 catches for 12 yards with a pair of short TDs against Stanford. He had 4 catches for 66 yards with a 27yard TD against Arizona State and 2 catches for 3 yards against Washington He had 2 catches for 11 yards at California, 4 receptions for 22 yards against Arizona and 3 grabs for 59 yards at Colorado. He had a game-best and career-high 7 receptions for 31 yards at Oregon. He had a 17-yard reception against UCLA and 3 catches for 39 yards against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game. He had 2 grabs for 27 yards against Wisconsin. 2014: Mitchell was a backup wide receiver as a redshirt freshman in 2014. Overall in 2014 while appearing in 11 games (all but Stanford and Boston

College) and starting twice (UCLA and Nebraska), he had 7 receptions for 82 yards (11.7 avg) with 2 TDs and made a tackle. He sprained his knee early in the Nebraska game and was sidelined. He missed 2014 spring practice while recovering from a 2013 knee injury, as well as a hernia. He had 1 catch each against Arizona State (7 yards), Colorado (a 24-yard TD) and Utah (7 yards), then he had 2 receptions at Washington State for 28 yards with a 5-yard TD, then he had a catch versus California (5 yards) and Notre Dame (11 yards). His tackle came against California 2013: Mitchell redshirted as a freshman wide receiver in 2013, his first year at USC, after tearing ligaments in his right knee in the summer of 2013. HIGH SCHOOL: His 2012 honors included Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, ESPN 150, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, All-CIF Pac-5, Los Angeles Times All-Area,

Los Angeles Daily News All-Area first team and All-Serra League Co-MVP as a senior wide receiver and defensive back at Bishop Alemany High in Mission Hills (Calif.) He had 62 receptions for 1,100 yards (17.7 avg) with 13 TDs, plus he ran for 202 yards with 5 TDs in 2012 As a 2011 junior, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Underclass first team and Los Angeles Daily News All-Area first team while catching 50 passes for 1,006 yards (20.1 avg), running for 312 yards and scoring 19 TDs (11 receiving, 5 rushing, 1 kickoff return, 1 punt return and 1 interception). As a 2010 sophomore, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Sophomore first team and Los Angeles Daily News All-Area Newcomer of the Year. Current Trojan Dominic Davis also prepped at Bishop Alemany PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. 2014 (Fr.) 2015 (So.) CAREER. REC YDS 7 82 37 3 3 5 44 4 1 7 2014 (Fr.) TA C 1 2014 TA C Fresno St.* 4 Stanford 2 Bost. Coll* 1 Ore. St* 3 Arizona St.* 2 Arizona* 3 Colorado 1 Utah* 4 Wash. St* 5

California* 2 UCLA* 7 Notre Dame 1 Nebraska(HB) 1 2014 (So.) 36 TA C 1 1 3 6 5 1 1 1 19 AVG 11.7 9.1 9.5 TD 2 4 6 LG 24 28 28 LS/YDS 0/0 PR 0 1 1 DFL 0 YDS 0 1 1 AVG T D 0.0 0 1.0 0 1.0 0 LG 0 1 1 FR 0 GAME-BY-GAME WITH STEVEN MITCHELL JR. 2015 REC YDS Ark. St* 4 32 Idaho* 2 16 Stanford 3 12 Arizona St.* 4 66 Washington* 2 3 California 2 11 Arizona 4 22 Colorado 3 59 Oregon* 7 31 UCLA 1 17 Stanford(P12)* 3 39 Wisc. (HB) 2 27 2015 (So.) 37 3 3 5 *Starter AVG 8.0 8.0 4.0 16.5 1.5 5.5 5.5 19.7 4.4 17.0 13.0 13.5 9.1 TD 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 LG 14 15 6 27 5 6 9 28 8 17 22 16 28 PR 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 YDS 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 AVG T D 0.0 0 1.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 1.0 0 LG 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 33 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES (82) TYLER PETITE Tight End 6-5, 235, So./So Lafayette, CA (Campolindo HS) 2014 Arizona St. Colorado Utah Wash. St California Notre Dame 2014 (Fr.) REC 1 1

1 2 1 1 7 YDS 7 24 7 28 5 11 82 AVG 7.0 24.0 7.0 14.0 5.0 11.0 11.7 TD 0 1 0 1 0 0 2 LG 7 24 7 23 5 11 24 WHAT THEY ARE SAYING ABOUT STEVEN MITCHELL JR. USC safety Chris Hawkins: “He’s so versatile, so quick, so fast and he can really jitterbug around you, if you try to press or anything like that. He’s a great player He’s a real deep threat” Michael Lev, Orange County Register: “Mitchell deftly works the middle of the field from his slot position, providing a quick, sure-handed outlet. And once he gets the ball in his hands, wowMitchell’s quickness, agility and ability to change directions are off the charts. A colleague compared his cutting ability to that of Reggie Bush.” (42) UCHENNA NWOSU Defensive End 6-3, 235, Jr./Jr Carson, CA (Narbonne HS) CAREER: He has 40 tackles (1.5 for a loss) and a deflection in his career. He has 1 career start 2016: Nwosu will battle for a starting defensive end job as a junior in 2016. 2015: Nwosu was a backup outside linebacker

and played on special teams as a sophomore in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in all 13 games (he started versus Arizona), he had 31 tackles, including 1.5 for a loss of 2 yards, and a deflection. He had 4 tackles and a deflection against Arkansas State, 1 each versus Stanford and Arizona State, 2 agianst Washington, 3 at California, 1 against Arizona, 3 at Oregon, a team-best 6 versus UCLA, 8 (1 for a loss) against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game and 2 (0.5 for loss) versus Wisconsin. 2014: Nwosu served as a backup outside linebacker and played on special teams as a first-year freshman in 2014. Overall in 2014 while appearing in 12 games (all but Nebraska), he had 9 tackles. He had 2 tackles against Fresno State, then 1 each against Stanford, Arizona State, Colorado, Utah, Washington State, California and UCLA. He was not enrolled at USC for the 2015 spring semester HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 Prep Star All-West, All-L.A City Division I first team, South Bay Daily Breeze

All-South Bay first team and All-Marine League first team as a senior linebacker at Narbonne High in Harbor City (Calif.) He had 121 tackles, 3 interceptions, 9 deflections, a fumble recovery and a forced fumble in 2013. Narbonne played in 2013 LA City Division I final. He had 15 tackles as a 2012 junior. He also played basketball at Narbonne. 2014 (Fr.) 2015 (So.) CAREER. TAC 9 31 40 LS/YDS 0/0 1.5/2 1.5/2 DFL 0 1 1 FR 0 0 0 GAME -BY- GAME WITH UCHENNA NWOSU 2015 Ark. St Stanford Arizona St. Washington California Arizona* Oregon UCLA Stanford(P12) Wisc. (HB) 2015 (So.) *Starter TAC 4 1 1 2 3 1 3 6 8 2 31 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 1/1 0.5/1 1.5/2 DFL 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2014 Fresno St. Stanford Arizona St. Colorado Utah Wash. St California UCLA 2014 (Fr.) TAC 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 9 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 PAGE 34 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 2016: Petite figures to

once again see significant action at tight end as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Petite was an often-used backup tight end as a first-year freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in all 14 games (he started versus Arizona), he had 15 catches for 145 yards (9.7 avg) with 1 TD He had a 5-yard reception versus Arkansas State, a 6-yard catch against Idaho, 3 catches for 19 yards at Arizona State, 3 grabs for 26 yards at Notre Dame, an 18-yard reception versus Utah, an 18-yard catch against Arizona, a 9-yard catch at Colorado, 2 grabs for 18 yards (with a 12-yard TD) at Oregon and 2 catches for 26 yards against Wisconsin. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-American, Max Preps All-American Small Schools first team, USA Today AllCalifornia, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division III first team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Medium Schools first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, Max Preps All-Northern California first team, Contra Costa Times All-East Bay

and San Francisco Chronicle All-Metro as a senior tight end and defensive end at Campolindo High in Moraga (Calif.) He had 37 catches for 969 yards (262 avg) with 9 TDs on offense and 4 sacks, an interception, a fumble recovery and 2 forced fumbles on defense in 2014. Campolindo won the 2014 CIF Division III state bowl game. As a junior in 2013, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior third team as he had 24 catches for 495 yards (20.6 avg) with 9 TDs He had 7 catches for 190 yards (27.1 avg) with 2 TDs as a sophomore in 2012 PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. His real first name is John. 2015 (Fr.) REC 15 YDS 145 AVG 9.7 TD 1 LG 25 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 LG 5 6 12 17 18 18 9 12 25 25 GAME-BY-GAME WITH TYLER PETITE 2015 Ark. St Idaho Arizona St. Notre Dame Utah Arizona* Colorado Oregon Wisc. (HB) 2015 (Fr.) *Starter REC 1 1 3 3 1 1 1 2 2 15 YDS 5 6 19 26 18 18 9 18 26 145 AVG 5.0 6.0 6.3 8.7 18.0 18.0 9.0 9.0 13.0 9.7 (6) MICHAEL PITTMAN JR. Wide Receiver 6-4,

210, Fr./Fr Woodland Hills, CA (Oaks Christian HS) 2016: Pittman, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2016 after graduating a semester early from high school, will compete to get into the wide receiver rotation as a first-year freshman in 2016. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2015 Parade All-American first team, Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Max Preps All-American first team, Orange County Register Fab 15 second team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, USA Today All-California Offensive Player of the Year, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, All-CIF Pac 5 Division, Fox Sports West/Prime Ticket All-CIF Offensive Player of the Year, Los Angeles Times All-Area first team, Los Angeles Daily News Player of the Year and Ventura County Star Player of the Year as a senior wide receiver and safety at Oaks Christian High in Westlake Village (Calif.) He had 81 receptions for 1,990 yards (24.6 avg) with 24 TDs in 2015 (he caught 16 passes for 354 yards and 5 TDs in his final game), as well as 31 tackles,

an interception and a deflection, 17 kickoff returns for 477 yards (28.1 avg) with 1 TD and 14 punt returns for 148 yards (10.6 avg) He suffered a broken collarbone after the seaon As a junior in 2014, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior second team, Los Angeles Daily News All-Area first team and All-Marmonte League Co-Receiver of the Year. He had 47 catches for 914 yards (194 avg) with 12 TDs in 2014, plus 43 tackles (including 2 for losses) and 3 interceptions and 11 kickoff returns for 311 yards (28.3 avg) PERSONAL: His father, Michael, was a running back at Fresno State (1993, 95-97) and then in the NFL with the Arizona Cardinals (1998-2001), Tampa Bay Buccaneers (2002-07), including on the Super Bowl XXXVII champion in the 2002 season, and Denver Broncos (2008). 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES (24) JOHN PLATTENBURG Safety 5-11, 180, Jr./Jr Houston, TX (Lamar HS) CAREER: He has 66 tackles (4.5 for losses), 4 deflections and 2 interceptions in his career. He has 14 career starts.

2016: Plattenburg will battle to start again at safety as a junior in 2016. 2015: Plattenburg started for half of his 2015 sophomore season at strong safety. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 13 games (all but Utah, when he was sick) and starting 8 times (USC’s first 6 contests, plus Colorado and Oregon), he had 34 tackles, including 3.5 for losses of 21 yards (with a 10-yard sack), and 2 interceptions. He won USC’s Community Service Award He had 5 tackles (1 for a loss) against Arkansas State, 2 tackles (1 for a loss) against Idaho, 4 tackles versus Stanford, an interception at Arizona State and a tackle against Washington, Notre Dame and California. He had a team-best 8 tackles (05 for loss) and returned an interception 22 yards against Arizona, then had 6 tackles (with a sack) at Colorado. He had 3 tackles at Oregon, 1 stop against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game and 2 tackles against Wisconsin. 2014: Plattenburg saw significant action at safety and on special teams as

a first-year freshman in 2014. He started 6 of USC’s final 7 games (all but California), 3 times at free safety (Utah, Washington State, UCLA) and 3 times at strong safety (Colorado, Notre Dame, Nebraska). Overall in 2014 while appearing in 10 games (all but Stanford, Boston College and California), he had 32 tackles (1 for a los of 4 yards) and 4 deflections. He strained his thigh prior to the California game and missed that contest. He had 2 tackles and a deflection at Arizona, 8 tackles against Colorado, 4 tackles against Utah, another 4 stops against UCLA (1 for a loss) and 7 tackles against Notre Dame. He had 7 stops against Nebraska HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 Prep Star All-Midland and AllDistrict 20-5A second team as a senior defensive back and returner at Lamar High in Houston (Tex.) He played as a 2011 sophomore and 2012 junior at Centennial High in Corona (Calif.) He had 75 tackles, 5 interceptions, 9 deflections and 2 fumble recoveries on defense in 2012, plus 6 kickoff

returns for 234 yards (39.0 avg) He had 18 tackles in 2011, but primarily was a running back. Centennial won the 2012 CIF Inland Division championship and the CIF state Open Division Regional Bowl (it also played in the 2011 CIF Inland Division final). He also ran track at Centennial, with bests of 10.74 in the 100 meters and 22.86 in the 200 Current Trojan Viane Talamaivao also prepped at Centennial He spent his 2010 freshman season at Lamar. PERSONAL: He is an international relations major at USC. 2014 (Fr.) 2015 (So.) CAREER. TA C 32 34 66 LS/YDS 1/4 3.5/21 4.5/25 DFL 4 0 4 FR 0 0 0 INT 0 2 2 YDS 0 22 22 AVG 0.0 11.0 11.0 TD 0 0 0 LG 0 22 22 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 0 0 0 0 22 GAME-BY- GAME WITH JOHN PLATTENBURG 2015 TA C Ark. St* 5 Idaho* 2 Stanford* 4 Arizona St.* 0 Washington* 1 Notre Dame* 1 California 1 Arizona 8 Colorado* 6 Oregon* 3 Stanford(P12) 1 Wisc. (HB) 2 2015 (So.) 34 LS/YDS 1/6 1/2 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0.5/3 1/10 0/0 0/0 0/0 3.5/21

DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 INT 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 YDS 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 0 0 0 0 22 AVG 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 22.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 11.0 2014 Arizona Colorado* Utah* UCLA* Notre Dame* Nebraska(HB)* 2014 (Fr.) *Starter TA C 2 8 4 4 7 7 32 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 1/4 0/0 0/0 1/4 DFL 1 0 0 0 0 3 4 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 (28) C.J POLLARD Safety 6-1, 185, Fr./Fr Carson, CA (Serra HS) 2016: Pollard, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2016 after graduating a semester early from high school, will battle to get into the mix at safety as a firstyear freshman in 2016. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2015 Prep Star All-American, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, USA Today All-California second team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State second team, All-CIF Pac 5 Division, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay first team and All-Mission League first team as a senior defensive back and wide receiver at Serra High in Gardena (Calif.) He had 62 tackles, including 2 for losses, and 5

deflections in 2015 As a junior in 2014, he made 58 tackles (2 for losses) and 3 deflections. He had 20 tackles as a 2013 sophomore. Current Trojans Oluwole Betiku, Deontay Burnett, Rasheem Green, Jalen Green, John Houston Jr., Adoree’ Jackson, Jalen Jones and Olajuwon Tucker also prepped at Serra. PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. His real first name is Christopher. His father, Marvin, was a cornerback at USC (1988-91) and his mother, Pam, is a USC graduate. (18) QUINTON POWELL Inside Linebacker 6-2, 200, Sr./Sr Deltona, FL (Mainland HS) CAREER: He has 45 tackles (4 for losses, with 2 sacks) in his career. 2016: Powell, who moved from outside linebacker to inside linebacker in the spring of 2016, will battle to get into the rotation as a senior in 2016. He also figures to star on special teams. 2015: Powell was a backup outside linebacker and played on special teams as a junior in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 13 games (all but Arkansas State), he had 12

tackles and a forced fumble. He had 4 tackles against Idaho, 2 at Arizona State (with a forced fumble that USC recovered) and 1 each against Stanford, California, Arizona, Oregon, Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game and Wisconsin. 2014: Powell served as a backup outside linebacker and played on special teams as a sophomore in 2014. He won USC’s Special Teams Player of the Year Award. Overall in 2014 while appearing in all 13 games, he had 13 tackles, including 2 for losses (with a sack). He had 1 tackle each against Boston College, Arizona State and Arizona, then had 4 tackles against Colorado. He then had 2 tackles (1 for a loss) at Washington State, 2 tackles (including a sack) against California and 1 stop each against UCLA and Notre Dame. 2013: Powell had a solid showing as a backup linebacker and played on special teams as a first-year freshman in 2013. Overall in 2013 while appearing in all 14 games, he had 20 tackles, including 2 for losses of 7 yards (with a 6-yard

sack). He had 2 tackles at Hawaii, 3 tackles (including 2 for losses, with a sack) against Boston College and then a tackle each against Arizona State, Notre Dame, Utah and Oregon State. He added 7 tackles at California and 3 at Colorado, then 1 against Fresno State. HIGH SCHOOL: His 2012 honors included Prep Star All-American, ESPN 150 and Dayton Beach News-Journal All-Area first team as a senior defensive end at Mainland High in Daytona Beach (Fla.) He had 102 tackles, 37 tackles for loss and 12 sacks in 2012. As a 2011 junior, he made Max Preps Junior All-American second team, All-Central Florida and Daytona Beach News-Journal All-Area first team as he had 104 tackles, 27.5 tackles for loss, 13 sacks, 4 forced fumbles and 2 defensive touchdowns. PERSONAL: He is a sociology major at USC. 2013 (Fr.) 2014 (So.) 2015 (Jr.) CAREER. TAC 20 13 12 45 LS/YDS 2/7 2/4 0/0 4/11 DFL 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 GAME-BY- GAME WITH QUINTON POWELL 2015 Idaho Stanford Arizona St. California Arizona

Oregon Stanford(P12) Wisc. (HB) 2015 (Jr.) TAC 4 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 12 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2014 Bost. Coll Arizona St. Arizona Colorado Wash. St California UCLA Notre Dame 2014 (So.) TAC 1 1 1 4 2 2 1 1 13 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 1/3 1/1 0/0 0/0 2/4 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 35 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES 2013 Hawaii Bost. Coll Arizona St. Notre Dame Utah Oregon St. California Colorado Fres. St (LV) 2013 (Fr.) TAC 2 3 1 1 1 1 7 3 1 20 LS/YDS 0/0 2/7 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 2/7 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 (89) CHRISTIAN RECTOR Defensive End 6-5, 275, Fr.*/So. South Pasadena, CA (Loyola HS) 2016: Rector will look to get into the rotation at defensive end as a redshirt freshman in 2016. 2015: Rector redshirted as a first-year freshman defensive end in 2015. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-West Region, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100

and All-Mission League first team as a senior defensive end and tight end at Loyola High in Los Angeles (Calif.) He had 53 tackles, including 9 for losses (with 2 sacks), a fumble recovery and 2 forced fumbles in 2014. As a junior in 2013, he made All-Serra League as he had 6 sacks and 2 deflections. He also played basketball at Loyola. Current Trojans Chris Brown and Reuben Peters also prepped at Loyola. PERSONAL: He is an economics major at USC. (62) KHALIEL RODGERS Center-Offensive Guard 6-3, 315, Jr.*/Sr. New Castle, DE (Eastern Christian Academy) CAREER: He has 9 career starts (6 at center, 3 at offensive guard). 2016: The experienced Rodgers will battle to maintain his starting center job as a junior in 2016 and he is also able to play offensive guard. He was limited in 2016 spring practice while recovering from 2015 post-season shoulder surgery. 2015: Rodgers served as a backup center for the first half of his 2015 sophomore season before becoming the starter for 6 games

(California, Arizona, Colorado, Oregon, UCLA and Wisconsin). Overall in 2015, he appeared in 11 games (all but Stanford, Washington and Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game). He was called into action early in the Utah game when starter Toa Lobendahn went out with a season-ending knee injury and performed without a hitch. He sprained his right ankle against UCLA and was sidelined against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game. He had shoulder surgery after the Wisconsin game He had shoulder surgery after the season. 2014: Rodgers served as a backup offensive guard for most of his 2014 redshirt freshman season, seeing brief action against Colorado and Washington State, then he started 3 late-season games (Washington State, California, UCLA) at left guard. He also worked some at center He hurt his knee in 2014 fall camp and that sidelined him for the Fresno State game. 2013: Rodgers redshirted as a freshman offensive guard-center in 2013, his first year at USC. HIGH SCHOOL: His

2012 honors included Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Rivals 100 and Scout 100 as a senior center and offensive guard at Eastern Christian Academy in Elkton (Md.), which played an abbreviated 3-game schedule. As a junior in 2011, he played at Red Lion Christian Academy in Bear (Del.) Current Trojan Kenny Bigelow also prepped at Eastern Christian and Red Lion Christian. PERSONAL: He is a sociology major at USC. (1) DARREUS ROGERS Wide Receiver 6-1, 215, Sr./Sr Compton, CA (Carson HS) CAREER: He has 71 catches for 791 yards (11.1 avg) with 7 TDs in his career, plus 2 punt returns for 10 yards (5.0 avg), an 11-yard kickoff return, 2 carries for 6 yards (3.0 avg) and 2 tackles He has 14 career starts 2016: The sure-handed Rogers returns as a starting wide receiver as a senior in 2016. PAGE 36 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 2015: Rogers started at wide receiver as a junior in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 12 games (all but Washington and Utah) and starting 11 times (all

but Washington, Notre Dame and Utah), he had 28 catches (third on USC) for 289 yards (10.3 avg) with 3 TDs He strained his hamstring versus Arizona State and missed the Washington game, then re-strained it at Notre Dame and sat out versus Utah. He has 2 catches for 24 yards against Arkansas State, a 12-yard reception versus Idaho and 4 catches for 44 yards against Stanford. He had 4 grabs for 34 yards at Notre Dame and 3 for 16 yards at California. He had a 14-yard catch at Colorado, 5 catches for 53 yards at Oregon with a 27-yard TD , 2 receptions for 32 yards (with a stretched-out 20-yard TD) against UCLA, 4 catches for 35 yards against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game and 2 catches for 25 yards (with a 7yard TD) plus a 1-yard run versus Wisconsin. 2014: Rogers played a key role at wide receiver as a sophomore in 2014. Overall in 2014 while appearing in all 13 games (with 3 starts, against Arizona, Colorado and Utah), he had 21 receptions for 245 yards (11.7 avg) with 4 TDs,

plus 1 punt return for 5 yards (5.0 avg), 1 kickoff return for 11 yards (110 avg), 1 carry for 5 yards (5.0 avg) and 1 tackle He had 5 catches for 60 yards against Fresno State, a 14-yard TD reception at Boston College and he caught a 48-yard Hail Mary at the end of the first half against Oregon State. He had 4 catches for 34 yards and also had a tackle against Arizona State, 2 grabs for 20 yards at Arizona, an 8-yard catch and a 5-yard punt return against Colorado and 2 catches for 20 yards (with a 4-yard TD) and had a 5-yard run at Utah. He had an 11-yard kickoff return against California, an 11-yard reception at UCLA and 2 catches for 20 yards with a 6-yard TD against Notre Dame. He had 2 catches for 10 yards against Nebraska. 2013: Rogers, who originally signed with USC in February of 2012 but did not attend USC in the 2012 fall semester, enrolled at USC in the spring of 2013 and participated in spring drills. He served as an often-used backup wide receiver as a first-year freshman

in 2013. Overall in 2013 while appearing in 11 games (he missed the Utah State, Arizona State and Arizona games after spraining his right ankle against Boston College) and starting 4 times (Washington State, Utah, California, Colorado), he had 22 receptions for 257 yards (11.7 avg), plus he returned a punt 5 yards (5.0 avg) and had a tackle He missed the last half of 2013 spring practice with a shoulder and hamstring injuries. He had a 7-yard catch and a tackle against Washington State and a 5-yard punt return against Boston College. He returned at Notre Dame and had 6 catches for 60 yards, then added 5 receptions for 62 yards against Utah. He had an 11-yard reception at Oregon State, 2 catches for 8 yards at California, a 14-yard catch against Stanford, 3 grabs for 56 yards at Colorado and an 8-yard reception against UCLA. HIGH SCHOOL: His 2011 honors included Super Prep All-American, Prep Star All-American, Prep Star Top 150 Dream Team, Super Prep All-Farwest, Prep Star All-West,

Orange County Register Fab 15 second team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, Cal-Hi Sports AllState first team, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, All-L.A City first team, Los Angeles Times All-Area, Wave Newspapers AllArea, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay first team and All-Marine League Co-Offensive Player of the Year as a senior wide receiver at Carson (Calif.) High He had 64 receptions for 1,251 yards (195 avg) with 10 TDs in 2011 Carson played in the 2011 L.A City Division I final As a junior in 2010, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Underclass first team, All-L.A City first team, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay second team and All-Marine League while getting 45 receptions for 1,347 yards (29.9 avg) with 8 TDs PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. 2013 (Fr.) 2014 (So.) 2015 (Jr.) CAREER. REC 22 21 28 71 YDS 257 245 289 791 AVG 11.7 11.7 10.3 11.1 TD 0 4 3 7 LG 29 48 27 48 TCB 0 1 1 2 YDS 0 5 1 6 AVG T D 0.0 0 5.0 0 1.0 0 3.0 0 LG 0 5 1 5 2013

(Fr.) 2014 (So.) CAREER. PR 1 1 2 YDS 5 5 10 AVG 5.0 5.0 5.0 TD 0 0 0 LG 5 5 5 KOR 0 1 1 YDS 0 11 11 AVG T D 0.0 0 11.0 0 11.0 0 LG 0 11 11 2013 (Fr.) 2014 (So.) CAREER. TAC 1 1 2 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 GAME-BY-GAME WITH DARREUS ROGERS 2015 Ark. St* Idaho* Stanford* Notre Dame California* Colorado* Oregon* UCLA* Stanford(P12)* Wisc. (HB)* 2015 (Jr.) REC 2 1 4 4 3 1 5 2 4 2 28 YDS 24 12 44 34 16 14 53 32 35 25 289 AVG 12.0 12.0 11.0 8.5 5.3 14.0 10.6 16.0 8.8 12.5 10.3 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 3 LG 15 12 21 15 10 14 27 20 11 18 27 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES 2014 Fresno St. Bost. Coll Ore. St Arizona St. Arizona* Colorado* Utah* UCLA Notre Dame Nebraska(HB) 2014 (So.) REC YDS 5 60 1 14 1 48 4 34 2 20 1 8 2 20 1 11 2 20 2 10 21 2 4 5 AVG 12.0 14.0 48.0 8.5 10.0 8.0 10.0 11.0 10.0 5.0 11.7 TD 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 4 LG 18 14 48 10 14 8 16 11 14 12 48 TCB 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 YDS 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 0 5 AVG T D 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 5.0 0

0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 5.0 0 LG 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 0 5 Colorado California 2014 (So.) PR 1 0 1 AVG 5.0 0.0 5.0 TD 0 0 0 LG 5 0 5 KOR 0 1 1 YDS 0 11 11 AVG T D 0.0 0 11.0 0 11.0 0 LG 0 11 11 LG 7 0 16 19 11 5 14 29 8 20 29 PR 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 YDS 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 AVG T D 0.0 0 5.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 5.0 0 LG 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 YDS 5 0 5 2013 Wash. St* Bost. Coll Notre Dame Utah* Oregon St. California* Stanford Colorado* UCLA Fres. St (LV) 2013 (Fr.) *Starter REC YDS 1 7 0 0 6 60 5 62 1 11 2 8 1 14 3 56 1 8 2 31 22 2 5 7 AVG 7.0 0.0 10.0 12.4 11.0 4.0 14.0 18.7 8.0 15.5 11.7 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 (30) YKILI ROSS Safety 6-0, 200, Fr.*/So. Riverside, CA (Riverside Poly HS) 2016: Ross will compete to get into the rotation at safety as a redshirt freshman in 2016. He was limited in 2016 spring practice while recovering from 2015 postseason shoulder surgery. 2015: Ross redshirted as a first-year freshman safety in 2015. A right

shoulder injury sidelined him for the Arkansas State opener and limited him for part of the season. He had shoulder surgery after the season HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-West Region, CalHi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division II first team, USA Today All-California, Orange County Register Fab 15 second team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, All-CIF Inland Division, Los Angeles Times All-Area first team, Riverside Press Enterprise All-Area and All-Inland Valley League first team as a senior cornerback and wide receiver at Riverside (Calif.) Poly High He had 50 receptions for 988 yards (19.8 avg) with 15 TDs on offense and 19 tackles, 3 interceptions (with 1 TD) and 2 deflections on defense in 2014, as well as 12 punt returns for 219 yards (18.3 avg) and 6 kickoff returns for 277 yards (462 avg) with 2 TDs As a junior, he made All-CIF Central Division as he had 45 catches for 935 yards (20.8 avg) with 12 TDs and 10 carries for 112 yards (112 avg) with 3

TDs on offense and 13 tackles, 2 interceptions and 6 deflections on defense, plus 9 kickoff returns for 319 yards (35.4 avg) He had 25 tackles, 2 interceptions and 3 deflections as a 2012 sophomore. He also played basketball at Riverside Poly. (40) JABARI RUFFIN Defensive End 6-3, 245, Sr.*/Sr. Downey, CA (Downey HS) CAREER: He has 33 tackles (with a sack) and 2 forced fumbles in his career, plus 2 kickoff returns for 21 yards (10.5 avg) He has 1 career start 2016: Ruffin will battle for a starting job at defensive end as a senior in 2016. 2015: Ruffin served as a backup outside linebacker and played on special teams as a junior in 2015. Overall in 2013 while appearing in all 14 games, he had 11 tackles and a forced fumble and he also returned 2 short kickoffs for 21 yards (10.5 avg) He had 4 tackles and a forced fumble against Arkansas State, 2 stops against Arizona and UCLA and 1 stop each against Idaho, California and Oregon. His kickoff returns came at Colorado (18 yards) and

versus Utah (3 yards). 2014: Ruffin was set to compete for starting time at outside linebacker as a sophomore in 2014, but instead was sidelined all season after tearing left knee ligaments in 2014 fall camp. 2013: Ruffin saw key playing time at outside linebacker as a redshirt freshman in 2013. Overall in 2013 while appearing in 13 games (all but Notre Dame) and even starting at Hawaii, he had 22 tackles, including an 8-yard sack, and a forced fumble. He had 3 tackles at Hawaii, 2 against Boston College, 1 each against Arizona State and Arizona, 2 tackles with a sack against Utah and 1 tackle at Oregon State. He then had a game-high 8 tackles at California, 1 tackle against Stanford and 3 tackles at Colorado. 2012: Ruffin redshirted as a freshman defensive end and linebacker in 2012, his first year at USC. He was named USC’s Defensive Service Team Player of the Year. HIGH SCHOOL: His 2011 honors included Super Prep All-American, Prep Star All-American, USA Today All-USA second

team, Sporting News Top 125, Prep Star Top 150 Dream Team, ESPNU 150, Super Prep All-Farwest, Prep Star All-West, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, Cal-Hi Sports AllState first team, Max Preps All-State Division II second team, AllCIF Western Division and Long Beach Press-Telegram Dream Team first team, All-San Gabriel Valley League first team as a senior linebacker and wide receiver at Downey (Calif.) High He had 99 tackles with 2 sacks and 2 fumble recoveries on defense and 42 receptions for 549 yards (13.1 avg) with 5 TDs and rushed for 196 yards with 2 TDs on offense in 2011. As a junior in 2010, he was Cal-Hi Sports All-State Underclass second team and All-San Gabriel Valley League second team while making 87 tackles with 2 sacks on defense and 35 receptions for 593 yards (16.9 avg) with 4 TDs plus 174 rushing yards with 5 TDs on offense. As a 2009 sophomore, he had 24 receptions for 302 yards (12.6 avg) with 1 TD and ran for 161 yards with

1 TD on offense, plus had 14 tackles on defense. PERSONAL: He is majoring in policy, planning and development and American studies and ethnicity at USC. 2013 (Fr.) 2015 (Jr.) CAREER. TAC 22 11 33 LS/YDS 1/8 0/0 1/8 DFL 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 KOR Y D S 0 0 2 21 2 21 AVG 0.0 10.5 10.5 TD 0 0 0 LG 0 18 18 AVG 0.0 0.0 3.0 0.0 0.0 18.0 0.0 0.0 10.5 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LG 0 0 3 0 0 18 0 0 18 GAME-BY-GAME WITH JABARI RUFFIN 2015 Ark. St Idaho Utah California Arizona Colorado Oregon UCLA 2015 (Jr.) TAC 4 1 0 1 2 0 1 2 11 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 KOR Y D S 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 1 18 0 0 0 0 2 21 2013 Hawaii* Bost. Coll Arizona St. Arizona Utah Oregon St. California Stanford Colorado 2013 (Fr.) *Starter TAC 3 2 1 1 1 1 8 1 3 22 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 1/8 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 1/8 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 (53) KEVIN SCOTT Defensive Tackle, 6-5, 300, Fr.*/So. Duarte, CA (Salesian HS) 2016: Scott will look to

get into the rotation at defensive tackle as a redshirt freshman in 2016. 2015: He redshirted as a first-year freshman defense end and tackle in 2015. He sprained his right ankle prior to the Stanford game and was sidelined for the Stanford and Arizona State games. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Cal-Hi Sports All-State Medium Schools first team, All-CIF Southeast Division and All-Angelus League first team as a senior defensive tackle at Salesian High in Los Angeles (Calif.) He had 32 tackles (15 sacks), an interception, a deflection and a forced fumble in 2014, his first year playing football. He also played basketball at Salesian. PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. (68) JORDAN SIMMONS Offensive Guard 6-4, 325, Sr.*/Sr. Inglewood, CA (Crespi HS) 2016: Simmons will compete to get into the rotation at offensive guard as a senior in 2016. 2015: Simmons, a junior in 2015 who was switched from offensive guard to defensive tackle in 2015 fall camp, sat out USC’s first 8 games after

spraining his knee in 2015 fall camp and then saw action briefly in 1 game in 2015 (Wisconsin, on special teams) when he returned healthy. He has battled knee injuries every year at USC. 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 37 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES 2014: Simmons, a sophomore offensive guard in 2014 coming off a 2013 knee injury, saw brief action at Boston College, then hurt his knee prior to the Oregon State game and was sidelined the rest of 2014. He sat out 2014 spring practice while recovering from a 2013 knee injury. 2013: Simmons served as a backup offensive guard and tackle as a redshirt freshman in 2013. He suffered a knee injury prior to the Utah game and was sidelined for the rest of the season. He saw action in USC’s first 7 games of 2013 2012: Simmons redshirted as a freshman offensive tackle and guard in 2012, his first year at USC. He had knee surgery prior to the season and was sidelined for the first half of the season. He was named USC’s Offensive Service Team

Player of the Year. HIGH SCHOOL: His 2011 honors included Super Prep All-American, Prep Star All-American, Rivals.com All-American first team, USA Today All-USA second team, ESPNHS.com All-American second team, Super Prep Elite 50, Sporting News Top 125, Prep Star Top 150 Dream Team, ESPNU 150, Super Prep All-Farwest, Prep Star AllWest, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, All-CIF Pac-5 Division, Los Angeles Times All-Area and Los Angeles Daily News All-Area first team as a senior offensive lineman at Crespi High in Encino (Calif.) As a junior in 2010, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Underclass first team, Los Angeles Daily News All-Area first team and All-Serra League first team. Current Trojan Marvell Tell III also prepped at Crespi He attended Dorsey High in Los Angeles (Calif.) as a 2009 sophomore, making All-L.A City Division I first team as a defensive lineman

PERSONAL: He is an African American studies major at USC. Some of his artwork was displayed at the 2014 “Artletics” on-campus exhibit that featured the works of USC student-athletes. (35) CAMERON SMITH Inside Linebacker 6-2, 245, So./So Roseville, CA (Granite Bay HS) 2016: The precocious Smith, coming off an eyeopening first-year performance, returns as a starting inside linebacker as a sophomore in 2016. He was limited in 2016 spring practice while recovering from 2015 knee surgery, as well as rehabbing a shoulder sprain. 2015: Smith, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2015 after graduating a semester early from high school, started at inside linebacker as a first-year freshman in 2015 until suffering a late-season knee injury. Overall in 2015 while appearing in USC’s first 10 games (and starting all but California), he had 78 tackles, including a 9-yard sack, plus 3 deflections, a fumble recovery and 3 interceptions (1 for a TD). He tore knee ligaments against Colorado and

had season-ending surgery. Before getting hurt, he was leading USC in tackles and interceptions and was on pace to be the first true freshman to top the Trojans in tackles in a season since records were first kept in 1954. He was a 2015 USA Today, ESPN.com, Sporting News and 247Sports Freshman All-American first teamer. He made 2015 AllPac-12 honorable mention and Phil Steele All-Pac-12 second team, as well as Pac-12 Defensive Freshman of the Year (the fourth Trojan in the past 5 years to be so honored). He also won USC’s John McKay Award (underclassman with the most competitive spirit). He had a team-high 7 tackles along with a deflection against Arkansas State and became the first USC true freshman to start an opener at inside linebacker since Riki Gray (Ellison) did so in 1978 against Texas Tech. He had a team-best 6 tackles against Idaho, 12 tackles against Stanford and 5 tackles (with a sack) at Arizona State. He had a game-high 12 tackles against Washington and a team-best 11

tackles and recovered a fumble in the end zone at Notre Dame. He had 3 interceptions against Utah, including a 54-yard scoring runback that broke open the game right before halftime, a 41-yarder to set up USC’s game-tying TD early in the second quarter and a 27-yarder in the fourth quarter (it was the most picks by a Trojan in a game since Jason Oliver’s 3 in 1991 versus Penn State) to go along with his team-best 9 tackles to earn Chuck Bednarik Award Player of the Week, FWAA AutoNation National Defensive Player of the Week, Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Week and CollegeSportsMadness.com National and Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Week honors. He had 4 tackles and a deflection at California, 6 tackles against Arizona and 6 stops at Colorado before getting hurt. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, USA Today All-California, Orange County Register Fab 15 second team, Tacoma News

Tribune Western 100, Max Preps All-Northern California first team, Max Preps All-SacJoaquin first team and Sacramento Bee All-Metro first team as a senior linebacker at Granite Bay (Calif.) High He had 148 tackles, 3 forced fumbles, 2 fumble recoveries and 4 interceptions (2 for TDs) in 2014. As a junior in 2013, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior first team, Max Preps All-Northern California second team, Max Preps All-SacJoaquin second team and Sacramento Bee All-Metro first team as he had 126 tackles, including 5 for losses, 3 interceptions, 3 deflections, 2 fumble recoveries and a forced fumble. PAGE 38 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA He made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Sophomore first team and Max Preps All-Sac-Joaquin Section first team as a 2012 sophomore, posting 196 tackles (including 8 for losses, with 3.5 sacks) and 4 interceptions Granite Bay won the California state championship in 2012. He had 11 interceptions in his career He also was on Granite Bay’s baseball and

wrestling teams. PERSONAL: He is a communication major at USC. He played youth football against eighth graders when he was in fourth grade. 2015 (Fr.) TAC 78 LS/YDS 1/9 DFL 3 FR 1 INT 3 YDS 122 AVG 40.7 TD 1 LG 54 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 LG 0 0 0 0 0 0 54 0 0 0 54 GAME-BY- GAME WITH CAMERON SMITH 2015 Ark. St* Idaho* Stanford* Arizona St.* Washington* Notre Dame* Utah* California Arizona* Colorado* 2015 (Fr.) *Starter TAC 7 6 12 5 12 11 9 4 6 6 78 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 1/9 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 1/9 DFL 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 FR 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 INT 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 3 YDS 0 0 0 0 0 0 122 0 0 0 122 AVG 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 40.7 0.0 0.0 0.0 40.7 WHAT THEY ARE SAYING ABOUT CAMERON SMITH Kyle Bonagura, ESPN.com: “For as productive as he was, Smith’s play didn’t catch much buzz and he’ll start his sophomore year relatively unknown. That should change quickly” Brian Cushing, former USC and current Houston Texans linebacker: “He’s doing an incredible

job. My freshman year, I started at strong side linebacker, and it’s not easy with the expectations and the increased level of play. He has done an unbelievable job of adjusting immediately and playing at an extremely high level.” Lindsey Thiry, Los Angeles Times: “Cameron Smith is the future of the defense.” (66) COLE SMITH Center 6-4, 280, Fr.*/So. Mission Viejo, CA (Mission Viejo HS) 2016: Smith will look to get into the rotation at center as a redshirt freshman in 2016. 2015: Smith redshirted as a first-year freshman center in 2015. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-West Region, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps AllState Division I first team, All-CIF West Valley Division Offensive MVP, Los Angeles Times All-Area first team and Orange County Register All-Orange County first team, All-South Coast League as a senior center at Mission Viejo (Calif.) High Mission Viejo won the CIF West Valley Division championship. As a junior in 2013, he made Cal-Hi Sports

All-State Junior second team, All-CIF Pac 5 Division and Orange County Register All-Orange County first team. He was a 3-year starter He also was on Mission Viejo’s track team (shot put, discus throw). PERSONAL: He has a B+ average at USC (3.48 GPA) His father, Doug, played at Bowling Green (1974-77) and then was a 6-time Pro Bowl center for the Los Angeles Rams (1978-91) before serving as a volunteer coach with the Rams (1992) and then an assistant coach at USC (1993-97, the first 2 years handling the defensive line and the last 3 working with the offensive line) and since 2000 as the offensive line coach at Orange Coast Junior College. (78) NATHAN SMITH Offensive Tackle 6-6, 275, Fr./Fr Murrieta, CA (Murrieta Mesa HS) 2016: Smith, who enrolled at USC in the spring of 2016 after graduating a semester early from high school, will compete to get into playing rotation at offensive tackle as a first-year freshman in 2016. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2015 Prep Star All-American Dream Team,

Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, USA Today All-California second team, Riverside Press Enterprise All-Inland first team and All-Southwestern League first team as a senior offensive and defensive tackle at Murrieta (Calif.) Mesa High He also threw the discus and shot put on Murrieta Mesa’s track team. PERSONAL: He is a business administration major at USC with a B average (3.10 GPA) 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES (92) ZACH SMITH Snapper 6-1, 220, Sr./Sr Redwood City, CA (Menlo School) CAREER: He has 2 tackles in his career. 2016: Smith, a senior in 2016, returns for his fourth year as USC’s snapper on punts and placekicks, a role he has performed without a flaw. 2015: Smith, a one-time walk-on who received a scholarship in the fall of 2015, spent his third year as USC’s snapper on all punts and placekicks as a walk-on junior in 2015, performing without a hitch. He appeared in all 14 games in 2015 2014: He was USC’s snapper on all punts and

placekicks in 2014 as a walkon sophomore and performed that job flawlessly. He appeared in 12 games in 2014 (all but Arizona State). He had 2 tackles in 2014 (1 each against Colorado and Nebraska). He suffered a concussion against Oregon State and missed the Arizona State game. 2013: Smith appeared in all 14 games in 2013 and was faultless as USC’s snapper on all placement kicks as a walk-on first-year freshman. HIGH SCHOOL: He was a snapper at the Menlo School in Atherton (Calif.) for 3 years (2010-12). He also played on the offensive and defensive lines, getting 7 tackles and an interception as a senior in 2012. PERSONAL: He is a policy, planning and development major at USC. A YouTube video of his long snapping trick shots has more than 610,000 views. 2014 (So.) TAC 2 LS/YDS 0/0 DFL 0 FR 0 GAME -BY-GAME WITH ZACH SMITH 2014 Colorado Nebraska(HB) 2014 (So.) TAC 1 1 2 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 (9) JUJU SMITH-SCHUSTER Wide Receiver 6-2, 220, Jr./Jr Long Beach,

CA (Poly HS) CAREER: He has 143 catches for 2,178 yards (15.2 avg) with 15 TDs in his career, along with 15 kickoff returns for 183 yards (12.2 avg), 3 carries for 7 yards (23 avg) and 6 tackles. His 143 career catches is 13th on USC’s all-time list. He has 8 100-yard receiving games in his career (6 times in 2015, including the first 3 games). He has 26 career starts. 2016: Smith-Schuster, the latest in a long line of stellar USC wide receivers, returns for his third year as a starting wide receiver as a junior in 2016 and he is a candidate for All-American and the Biletnikoff Award. 2015: Smith-Schuster started again as a sophomore in 2015 and was among the nation’s finest pass catchers. Overall in 2015 while starting all 14 games, he has 89 catches for 1,454 yards (16.3 avg) with 10 TDs (all team bests), plus 4 kickoff returns for 51 yards (12.8 avg), a 4-yard rush and 1 tackle He was 11th nationally in receiving yards (103.9, first in Pac-12), 17th in receiving TDs (10, fourth

in Pac12) and 20th in receptions (64, third in Pac-12) His 89 catches in 2015 is seventh on USC’s season list and his 1,454 receiving yards (the third most in a season at USC) is the 17th time a Trojan has eclipsed the 1,000-yard mark. He has 6 100-yard receiving games in 2015 (including the first 3 games). He broke his right hand against California and had surgery 2 days later to insert a plate with 8 screws, but he did not miss any playing time (he played the next few games with a soft cast). He was among 5 finalists for the 2015 Polynesian Player of the Year Award and was among 10 semifinalists for the Biletnikoff Award. He made the 2015 AP, Football Writers, Sporting News, SI.com and Phil Steele All-American second teams. He won USC’s Offensive Perimeter Player of the Year Award. He made the 2015 All-Pac-12 first team, AP All-Pac-12 first team and Phil Steele All-Pac-12 first team. He had 4 catches for 89 yards, with a career-long 61-yard TD, and he made a tackle against

Arkanas State. He had 10 catches for 192 yards (both career highs) with a pair of TDs (50 and 41 yards) against Idaho. He had 8 catches for 153 yards (both game highs) with a 54-yard TD against Stanford. He had 5 receptions for 103 yards, with a pair of TDs (4 and 10 yards), and he caught a 52-yard pass on the game’s opening play at Arizona State. He had 6 catches for 82 yards against Washington He had 6 catches for 139 yards, with a 75-yard TD, and he returned 2 kickoffs for 36 yards at Notre Dame. He had 8 catches for 143 yards (both game highs) with a 25-yard TD and he had a 9-yard kickoff return against Utah. He caught 5 passes for 55 yards and returned a kickoff for 6 yards at California before hurting his hand and sitting out most of the second half. He had a team-high 8 catches for 138 yards, with a 72-yard TD, against Arizona despite having had surgery on Monday of game week for a broken right hand (a plate with 8 screws was inserted into his hand and he wore a soft cast in

the game). He had 3 catches for 66 yards, including a 36yard TD, at Colorado He had 5 receptions for 57 yards at Oregon He had a gamebest 6 catches for 85 yards against UCLA He had a game-high and career-best 11 receptions for 87 yards against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game. He had 4 catches for 65 yards against Wisconsin. 2014: Smith-Schuster had an impressive debut campaign as a first-year freshman wide receiver and on special teams in 2014. Overall in 2014 while appearing in all 13 games and starting 12 times (all but Boston College), he had 54 receptions for 724 yards (13.4 avg) with 5 TDs, plus 2 carries for 3 yards (15 avg), 11 kickoff returns for 132 yards (12.0 avg) and 5 tackles He made the 2014 All-Pac-12 second team (as an all-purpose/special teams player), as well as Sporting News Freshman All-American first team and CollegeFootballNews.com Freshman All-American honorable mention. He won USC’s John McKay Award (competitive spirit). He had 123 yards (more than

any USC first-year freshman has had in a season opener) on 4 catches and a 1-yard rush against Fresno State. He then had a catch for minus 2 yards at Stanford, added 6 catches for 49 yards and he had a tackle at Boston College, had 3 catches for 13 yards and returned a kickoff 18 yards against Oregon State, caught 4 passes for 24 yards and returned a kickoff 19 yards against Arizona State and had 4 catches for 39 yards, a 2-yard run on a lateral and a 1-yard kickoff return at Arizona. He had 4 receptions for 104 yards (with a 7-yard TD) against Colorado, added 6 catches for 77 yards (with a 10-yard TD) and had a 12-yard kickoff return at Utah. At Washington State, he caught 6 passes for 74 yards with a USC freshman record-tying 3 TDs (22, 22 and 7 yards), joining R. Jay Soward, Mike Williams, Dwayne Jarrett and Robert Woods in the Trojan record book. He had 4 grabs for 30 yards against California, 4 catches for 79 yards at UCLA and 5 catches for 48 yards (he also had a tackle) against

Notre Dame. Against Nebraska, he had 66 yards on 3 receptions, returned 5 kickoffs for 81 yards and made 3 tackles. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 Prep Star All-American Dream Team, ESPN 300, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, All-CIF Pac-5 Division, Los Angeles Times All-Area, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Long Beach Press-Telegram Dream Team and AllMoore League Player of the Year as a senior wide receiver and safety at Poly High in Long Beach (Calif.) He had 71 tackles in 2013 despite being sidelined part of the year with injuries. As a 2012 junior, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, CalHi Sports California Junior of the Year, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior first team, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, All-CIF Pac-5 Division Co-Offensive Player of the Year, Los Angeles Times All-Area and Long Beach Press Telegram All-Area Player of the Year. He had 49 receptions for 752 yards (15.3 avg) with 9 TDs on offense in 2012, plus 51 tackles and 6 interceptions on

defense and 12 punt returns for 190 yards (15.8 avg) with a TD and 9 kickoff returns for 131 yards (14.6 avg) Poly won the 2012 CIF Pac-5 Division championship. As a sophomore in 2011, he had 11 receptions for 241 yards (21.9 avg) and 3 kickoff returns for 96 yards (32.0 avg) Current Trojans Iman Marshall and Jack Jones also prepped at Poly. PERSONAL: He is a psychology major at USC. His real first name is John In the summer of 2015, he legally changed his last name to Smith-Schuster (from Smith) in honor of his stepfather. His cousin is current USC assistant coach Johnny Nansen REC YDS 54 724 89 1 4 5 4 143 2 1 7 8 2014 (Fr.) 2015 (So.) CAREER. 2014 (Fr.) 2015 (So.) CAREER. KOR 11 4 15 YDS 132 51 183 AVG 13.4 16.3 15.2 AVG 12.0 12.8 12.2 TD 5 10 15 LG 53 75 75 TCB 2 1 3 YDS 3 4 7 AVG T D 1.5 0 4.0 0 2.3 0 TD 0 0 0 LG 22 27 27 TAC 5 1 6 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 LG 2 4 4 DFL 0 0 0 FR 0 0 0 GAME -BY- GAME WITH JUJU SMITH-SCHUSTER 2015 REC YDS Ark. St* 4 89 Idaho* 10 192

Stanford* 8 153 Arizona St.* 5 103 Washington* 6 82 Notre Dame* 6 139 Utah* 8 143 California* 5 55 Arizona* 8 138 Colorado* 3 66 Oregon* 5 57 UCLA* 6 85 Stanford(P12)* 11 87 Wisc. (HB)* 4 65 2015 (So.) 89 1 4 5 4 AVG 22.5 19.2 19.2 20.6 13.7 23.2 17.9 11.0 17.3 22.0 11.4 14.2 7.9 16.3 16.3 TD 1 2 1 2 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 10 LG 61 50 54 52 26 75 29 18 72 36 16 34 19 39 75 KOR 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 YDS 0 0 0 0 0 36 9 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 51 AVG T D 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 18.0 0 9.0 0 6.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 12.8 0 LG 0 0 0 0 0 27 9 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 27 LG 53 -2 13 8 10 24 45 23 22 10 31 22 45 53 KOR 0 0 2 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 5 11 YDS 0 0 1 18 19 1 0 12 0 0 0 0 81 132 AVG T D 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.5 0 18.0 0 19.0 0 1.0 0 0.0 0 12.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 16.2 0 12.0 0 LG 0 0 1 18 19 1 0 12 0 0 0 0 22 22 2014 Fresno St.* Stanford* Bost. Coll Ore. St* Arizona St.* Arizona* Colorado* Utah* Wash. St* California* UCLA* Notre Dame* Nebraska(HB)* 2014 (Fr.) *Starter

REC 4 1 6 3 4 4 4 6 6 4 4 5 3 54 YDS 123 -2 49 13 24 39 104 77 74 30 79 48 66 724 AVG 30.8 -2.0 8.2 4.3 6.0 9.8 26.0 12.8 12.3 7.5 19.8 9.6 22.0 13.4 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 3 0 0 0 0 5 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 39 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES WHAT THEY ARE SAYING ABOUT JUJU SMITH-SCHUSTER Jake Davidson, Daily Trojan: ”JuJu Smith-Schuster is a physical phenom with the potential to go down as the best Trojan receiver ever. His rare mix of speed and power combined with a penchant for elusive moves is truly remarkable.” Michael Lev, Orange County Register: “There’s nothing he can’t do on a football field.If every Trojan worked and played as hard as SmithSchuster, USC would be undefeatedSmith-Schuster is deadly after the catch, using strength to power through defensive backs and speed to run away from them. He also has proved he can catch the ball in tight quarters. In short, Smith-Schuster has become the goto guy he was destined to beHis physical gifts are extraordinary No

Photoshopping would be required to put him in ESPN The Magazine’s ‘Body Issue.’ He has excellent speed for a 215pounder He also offers a lot in the way of intangibles He is among the Trojans’ most enthusiastic and hardest-working players. His positive attitude is infectious. He’s already a team leader Smith-Schuster is unquestionably one of USC’s most valuable players.” Jeremy Shapiro, WeAreSC.com: “JuJu Smith-Schuster is a mismatch for defensestoo fast for safeties and too strong for most corners.” (60) VIANE TALAMAIVAO Offensive Guard 6-2, 315, Jr./Jr Moreno Valley, CA (Centennial HS) CAREER: He has 19 career starts. 2016: The experienced Talamaivao returns as a starter at right offensive guard as a junior in 2016. 2015: Talamaivao started the second half of his 2015 sophomore season at right offensive guard in 2015 after performing impressively there as a starter in 2014. Overall in 2015, he appeared in 13 games (all but Oregon) and started 8 times (Notre Dame,

Utah, California, Arizona, Colorado, UCLA, Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game and Wisconsin). He sprained his knee against Colorado and missed the Oregon game 2014: Talamaivao started USC’s final 11 games of 2014 at right offensive guard as a first-year freshman. He saw action in all 13 games of 2014 He made 2014 All-Pac-12 honorable mention, as well as the CollegeFootballNews.com Freshman All-American first team and Scout Freshman All-American second team. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Student Sports All-American first team, Parade All-American second team, ESPN 300, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, Max Preps All-State Division I first team, All-CIF Inland Division, Los Angeles Times All-Area, Orange County Register Fab 15 and Riverside Press Enterprise All-County as a senior offensive lineman at Centennial High in Corona (Calif.) Centennial won the 2013 CIF Inland Division title and played in the CIF Southern California Regional Championship

bowl game. He was a 3-year starter at Centennial. Current Trojan John Plattenburg also previously attended Centennial. PERSONAL: He is a political science major at USC. (7) MARVELL TELL III Safety 6-3, 190, So./So Pasadena, CA (Crespi HS) 2016: Tell, who has a bright future, will compete for a starting safety role as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Tell was an often-used strong safety as a first-year freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 10 games (all but California, Arizona, Colorado, Oregon) and starting twice (versus Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game and Wisconsin), he had 36 tackles, including 1 for a 2-yard loss, and 4 deflections. He broke his collarbone against Utah and missed the next 4 games (California, Arizona, Colorado, Oregon). He had 8 tackles and a deflection against Wisconsin, 7 tackles against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game, 6 at Arizona State, 3 against Arkansas State and Idaho, 2 versus Stanford, Washington (with a deflection), Notre Dame

(with a deflection) and UCLA (with a deflection) and 1 against Utah. HIGH SCHOOL: He made the 2014 Prep Star All-American Dream Team, USA Today All-California, Cal-Hi Sports All-State second team, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, All-CIF Pac 5 Division and Los Angeles Daily News All-Area second team as a senior safety and wide receiver at Crespi High in Encino (Calif.) He had 54 tackles (5 for losses), 8 deflections and an interception on defense and 15 catches for 251 yards (16.7 avg) with 3 TDs on offense in 2014 As a 2013 junior, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior second team as he had 41 tackles, 2 interceptions and 2 deflections on defense and 15 receptions for 253 yards (16.9 avg) with 3 TDs on offense despite missing several games with a broken collarbone. He had 52 tackles and an interception as a 2012 sophomore. Current Trojan Jordan Simmons also prepped at Crespi. 2015 (Fr.) TAC 36 LS/YDS 1/2 DFL 4 FR 0 PAGE 40 UNIVERSITY OF

SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA GAME-BY-GAME WITH MARVELL TELL III 2015 Ark. St Idaho Stanford Arizona St. Washington Notre Dame Utah UCLA Stanford(P12)* Wisc. (HB)* 2015 (Fr.) *Starter TAC 3 3 2 6 2 2 1 2 7 8 36 LS/YDS 0/0 1/2 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 1/2 DFL 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 4 FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 (36) CHRIS TILBEY Punter 6-5, 205, So.*/Jr. Melbourne, Australia (Sandringham HS/San Francisco CC) 2016: Tilbey, who has a background in Australian Rules Football, will compete to be USC’s punter as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Tilbey redshirted as a sophomore punter in 2015 after transferring to USC in the fall of 2015 from a junior college. He was awarded a scholarship by virtue of an NCAA rule known as “blueshirting” (it allows a non-recruited student-athlete to receive athletic financial aid after beginning practice and have that student-athlete count towards the next year’s signing class if the school has reached its NCAAmaximum aid limit for the current year). JUNIOR

COLLEGE: He was a punter and tight end as a 2014 freshman at San Francisco (Calif.) City College He averaged 394 yards on 54 punts in 2014, with 19 pinning opponents inside the 20-yard line, 9 being fair caught and 3 touchbacks. HIGH SCHOOL: He attended Sandringham School, located in a coastal town near Melbourne, Australia. He played Australian Rules Football in 2011 and 2012 for the Beaumaris Football Club, as well as cricket for the Beaumaris Cricket Club. He also played basketball He spent 2013 training to punt with ProKick Australia. PERSONAL: He is an economics major at USC. If he letters at USC, he will be the only Trojan football letterman ever from Australia. (34) OLAJUWON TUCKER Inside Linebacker 6-3, 230, Jr./Jr Harbor City, CA (Serra HS) CAREER: He has 43 tackles (3.5 for losses, with 2.5 sacks) in his career He has 3 career starts 2016: Tucker will battle for more starting opportunities at inside linebacker as a junior in 2016. 2015: Tucker served as a backup inside

linebacker as a sophomore in 2015 before becoming a starter late in the season. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 8 games (Arkansas State, Idaho, Arizona State, Colorado, Oregon, UCLA and Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game) and starting 3 times (versus Oregon, Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game and Wisconsin), he had 40 tackles, including 3.5 for losses of 22 yards (with 25 sacks for minus 21 yards) He had 1 tackle against Arkansas State, 3 versus Idaho, 1 at Arizona State, 4 at Colorado, a team-best 9 at Oregon (with 2.5 for losses, with 15 sacks), 4 against UCLA (with a sack), a game-high 13 tackles against Stanford in the Pac-12 Championship Game and 5 stops versus Wisconsin. 2014: Tucker was a backup inside linebacker as a first-year freshman in 2014. Overall in 2014 while appearing in 7 games (all but Stanford, Utah, California, UCLA, Notre Dame), he made 3 tackles (1 each against Fresno State, Colorado and Washington State). HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2013 Prep Star

All-American, Max Preps All-American Medium Schools second team, Cal-Hi Sports AllState first team, Max Preps All-State Division II first team, All-CIF Western Division, South Bay Daily Breeze All-South Bay Defensive Player of the Year, Wave Newspapers All-West Region and AllMission League Defensive Player of the Year as a senior linebacker at Serra High in Gardena (Calif.) He had 117 tackles, including 25 for losses (with 12 sacks), plus 7 interceptions, 7 deflections, 4 fumble recoveries and 2 forced fumbles in 2013. As a 2012 junior, he made All-Mission League second team while getting 68 tackles, including 10 for losses (with 5 sacks), 7 deflections and 2 forced fumbles. As a sophomore in 2011, he had 30 tackles, including 5 for losses (with 4 sacks), plus 2 interceptions. He also played basketball at Serra. Current Trojans Jalen Greene, Adoree’ Jackson, Jalen Jones, Rasheem Green, John Houston Jr., Deontay Burnett, Oluwole Betiku and C.J Pollard also prepped at Serra PERSONAL:

He is an international relations (global business) major at USC. His nickname is Boodah. His brother, Tim, played fullback and linebacker at Washington in 2010 and 2011. 2016 VETERAN BIOGRAPHIES 2014 (Fr.) 2015 (So.) CAREER. TAC 3 40 43 LS/YDS 0/0 3.5/22 3.5/22 DFL 0 0 0 HIGH SCHOOL: He missed part of his 2011 senior year with a shoulder injury that required surgery at Santa Monica (Calif.) High while playing both offensive tackle and defensive end, but earned Super Prep All-Farwest and Prep Star All-West. He made 38 tackles (with 5 sacks) and 2 deflections on defense as a 2010 junior. PERSONAL: He is a non-governmental organizations major at USC. FR 0 0 0 GAME-BY- GAME WITH OLAJUWON TUCKER 2015 Ark. St Idaho Arizona St. Colorado Oregon* UCLA Stanford(P12)* Wisc. (HB)* 2015 (So.) *Starter TAC 1 3 1 4 9 4 13 5 40 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 2.5/16 1/6 0/0 0/0 3.5/22 DFL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 TAC LS/YDS 2013 (Fr.) 0 0/0 #Includes 1 blocked field goal FR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 TAC 1 1 1

3 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 0 2013 TAC LS/YDS Stanford* 0 0/0 2013 (Fr.) 0 0/0 #Includes 1 blocked field goal FR 0 0 0 0 2016: Ware will compete for key playing time at tailback as a sophomore in 2016. 2015: Ware served as a backup tailback as a firstyear freshman in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in 9 games (all but California, Arizona, Colorado, UCLA and Wisconsin), he has 36 yards on 12 carries (3.0 avg) with 1 TD He ran for 28 yards on 6 carries with a 6-yard score against Arkansas State, 14 yards on 4 tries against Idaho and minus 6 yards on 2 carries at Arizona State. HIGH SCHOOL: He made 2014 Prep Star All-Midlands Region, All-State Class 6A second team and All-District 8-6A MVP as a senior running back at Cedar Hill (Tex.) High He ran for 2,440 yards on 291 carries (84 avg) with 34 TDs in 2014. Cedar Hill won the State 6A-II championship in 2014 He ran for 1,289 yards on 139 carries (9.3 avg) with 11 TDs as a junior in 2013 Cedar Hill won the State 5A-II

championship in 2013. He also sprinted for Cedar Hills’ track team. TCB 12 YDS 36 AVG 3.0 TD 1 LG 9 TD 1 0 0 1 LG 9 8 -6 9 GAME -BY- GAME WITH ACA’CEDRIC WARE 2015 Ark. St Idaho Arizona St. 2015 (Fr.) TCB 6 4 2 12 YDS 28 14 -6 36 AVG 4.7 3.5 -6.0 3.0 DFL 1# 1# FR 0 0 (15) ISAAC WHITNEY Wide Receiver 6-3, 220, Sr.*/Sr. Oklahoma City, OK (Southmoore HS/Central Oklahoma/Riverside CC) (28) ACA’CEDRIC WARE Tailback 6-0, 195, So./So DeSoto, TX (Cedar Hill HS) 2015 (Fr.) FR 0 GAME -BY-GAME WITH CHAD WHEELER 2014 Fresno St. Colorado Wash. St 2014 (Fr.) DFL 1# (72) CHAD WHEELER Offensive Tackle 6-6, 310, Sr.*/Sr. Santa Monica, CA (Santa Monica HS) CAREER: He has 34 career starts. 2016: Wheeler, USC’s most experienced offensive lineman, could start for his fourth season at left tackle as a senior in 2016. 2015: Wheeler bounced back from a 2014 knee injury and re-assumed his starting role at left offensive tackle as a junior in 2015. Overall in 2015, he appeared in and

started 12 games (all but Utah and Wisconsin). He suffered a concussion at Notre Dame and was sidelined for the Utah game. He missed the Wisconsin game due to a personal reason. He made 2015 All-Pac12 second team and Phil Steele All-Pac-12 third team He sat out 2015 spring practice while recovering from that 2014 knee injury. 2014: Wheeler started USC’s first 8 games at left offensive tackle as a sophomore in 2014, but he tore ligaments in his right knee at Utah (although he played a full series with the injury) and missed the final 5 games. He won USC’s Bob Chandler Award (athletics/academics/character). 2013: Wheeler started all season at left offensive tackle as a redshirt freshman in 2013 and did an admirable job. He also was used on some special teams and blocked a field goal against Stanford. He made 2013 Athlon Freshman AllAmerican third team and CollegeFootballNewscom Freshman AllAmerican honorable mention He was USC’s Co-Lifter of the Year 2012: Wheeler, who enrolled at

USC in the spring of 2012 after graduating a semester early from high school, redshirted as a freshman offensive tackle in 2012. He missed most of 2013 spring practice with a knee injury. CAREER: In his 2-year college career at Central Oklahoma and USC, he has 19 catches for 212 yards (11.2 avg) with 2 TDs, plus a tackle and a fumble recovery 2016: Whitney, who has recovered from a broken collarbone in 2015, will battle for key playing time at wide receiver as a senior in 2016. He also sprints for USC’s track team. 2015: Whitney, who transferred to USC from a junior college in the spring of 2015 as a junior, was a backup wide receiver as a junior in 2015. Overall in 2015 while appearing in USC’s first 5 games (he started against Washington), he had 8 catches for 112 yards (14.0 avg) with 2 TDs He broke his collarbone prior to the Notre Dame game and missed USC’s last 9 games. He had 2 catches for 38 yards against Arkansas State, a 28-yard TD reception versus Idaho, 2 grabs for

32 yards against Stanford, 2 catches for 10 yards (with a 10-yard TD) at Arizona State and a 4-yard catch against Washington. TRACK: He sprinted briefly for USC’s track team in the spring of 2016. In his only appearance, he ran the second leg on USC’s 400-meter relay team that was second at the Pac-12 Championships in 39.74 JUNIOR COLLEGE: He made 2014 Prep Star JUCO All-American, All-Southern California Football Association National Division Central League second team as a sophomore wide receiver at Riverside (Calif.) Community College. He had 49 receptions for 809 yards (165 avg) with 4 TDs and returned 6 kickoffs for 128 yards (21.3 avg) in 2014 Riverside went 10-2 in 2014, was ranked No. 1 in the state, captured the Southern California Football Association National Central championship, won the National Bowl and advanced to the California Community College Athletic Association state semifinals. CENTRAL OKLAHOMA: As a redshirt freshman at NCAA Division II Central Oklahoma in

2013, he had 11 receptions for 100 yards (9.1 avg), plus he had a tackle and a fumble recovery. He redshirted at Central Oklahoma as a firstyear freshman in 2012 HIGH SCHOOL: He attended Southmoore High in Moore (Okla.), earning Prep Star All-Midlands Region and All-District 6A-3 honors as a 2011 senior wide receiver and defensive back, getting 25 catches for 415 yards (16.6 avg) with 7 TDs (he also had a 73-yard scoring run). He played defensive back earlier in his prep career. He also was on Southmoore’s track team. PERSONAL: He is a sociology major at USC. REC YDS 2013 (Fr.)# 11 100 2015 (Jr.)##8 112 COMBINED 19 212 #At Central Oklahoma ##At USC AVG 9.1 14.0 11.2 TD 0 2 2 LG 19 31 31 TAC 1 0 1 LS/YDS 0/0 0/0 0/0 DFL 0 0 0 FR 1 0 1 GAME-BY- GAME WITH ISAAC WHITNEY 2015## Ark. St Idaho Stanford Arizona St. Washington* 2015 (Jr.)## REC 2 1 2 2 1 8 YDS 38 28 32 10 4 112 AVG 19.0 28.0 16.0 5.0 4.0 14.0 TD 0 1 0 1 0 2 LG 31 28 25 10 4 31 AVG 13.0 8.0 4.0 8.0 10.0 9.1 TD 0

0 0 0 0 0 LG 19 10 4 9 15 19 2013# REC Pittsburg St. 2 Washburn 3 Mo. West St 1 SW Baptist 2 Nor’easten St. 3 2013 (Fr.)# 11 #At Central Oklahoma ##At USC YDS 26 24 4 16 30 100 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 41 2016 2016VETERAN NON-SCHOLARSHIP BIOGRAPHIES PLAYERS USCS NON-SCHOLARSHIP PLAYERS Matt Bayle Jackson Boyer Reid Budrovich Defensive End Wide Receiver Punter Deion Hart Alec Hursh Jalen Jones Matt Lopes Grant Moore Lance Mudd Safety Tight End Cornerback Safety Inside Linebacker Tailback Reuben Peters Yoofi Quansah Jake Russell FullbackInside Linebacker CornerbackWide Receiver Wide Receiver Wyatt Schmidt Davonte Nunnery Safety Jake Olson Snapper Milo Stewart Wide Receiver Kevin Carrasco Cornerback James Toland IV Tailback PAGE 42 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Thomas Fitts Joel Foy Quarterback Inside Linebacker Richie Wenzel Center Placekicker 2016 USC NEWCOMER BIOGRAPHIES #86 CARY ANGELINE Tight End 6-6, 230, Fr./Fr Chester

Springs, PA (Dowington East HS) #1 JACK JONES Cornerback-Wide Receiver 5-11, 170, Fr./Fr Long Beach, CA (Long Beach Poly HS) He made 2015 Prep Star All-American, USA Today All-Pennsylvania second team, AP All-State AAAA first team, Pennsylvania Football News All-State first team and Philadelphia Inquirer All-Southeastern Pennsylvania first team, Daily Local All-Area first team and AllChes-Mont League Player of the Year as a senior tight end at Dowington East High in Exton (Penn). He had 47 receptions for 826 yards (176 avg) with 13 TDs in 2015 (he also had 6 sacks and 2 interceptions on defense). As a junior in 2014, he made AP All-State AAAA first team, Pennsylvania Football News All-State first team, Philadelphia Inquirer All-Southeastern Pennsylvania first team, Daily Local AllArea first team and All-Ches-Mont League first team as he had 67 catches for 1,051 yards (15.7 avg) with 10 TDs He made Daily Local All-Area first team and All-Ches-Mont League as he had 33 catches for 456

yards (13.8 avg) with 6 TDs as a 2013 sophomore. He also was an All-League basketball player at Dowington East, averaging 22.4 points and 12.0 rebounds as a junior, 199 points as a sophomore and 150 points as a freshman. His grandfather, Fran, was a tight end and defensive end at Colgate (1955 captain), then was the 1979 National High School Coach of the Year while at UnionEndicott (N.Y) High His father, Chris, was a quarterback and tight end at Columbia His brother, Ryley, is a sophomore tight end at Delaware. His uncle, Larry, played football at Mansfield and another uncle, Jerry, played football at Hobart. He made 2015 Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Scout.com All-American, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, USA Today All-California first team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State second team, All-CIF Pac 5 Division (as a defensive back), Los Angeles Times All-Area first team and Long Beach Press-Telegram Dream Team Co-Offensive Player of the Year as a

senior cornerback and wide receiver at Long Beach (Calif.) Poly High He had 23 tackles, an interception and 4 deflections in 2015, plus 42 receptions for 837 yards (19.9 avg) with 11 TDs, 79 yards on 9 carries (88 avg), 5 punt returns for 143 yards (20.6 ag) with a TD, 4 kickoff returns for 127 yards (318 avg) and a 370 average on 4 punts. As a junior in 2014, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior first team, All-CIF Pac 5 Division (as a wide receiver) and Long Beach PressTelegram Dream Team first team. He had 40 tackles, an interception and a deflection in 2014, plus 64 receptions for 719 yards (11.2 avg) with 5 TDs, 6 punt returns for 136 yards (22.7 avg) with 1 TD and 2 kickoff returns for 21 yards (105 avg). Current Trojans Iman Marshall and JuJu Smith-Schuster also prepped at Long Beach Poly. #31 JAMEL COOK Safety 6-3, 185, Fr./Fr Miami, FL (Miami Central HS) He made 2015 Prep Star All-American Dream Team, USA Today All-Florida second team and All-State Class 6A first team as a

senior defensive back at Miami (Fla.) Central High while getting 6 interceptions He was a member of Miami Central’s state Class 6A championship teams in 2012, 2013 and 2014. He also played basketball at Miami Central. His cousin is Florida State junior running back Dalvin Cook. #98 JOSH FATU Defensive Tackle 6-3, 290, Jr./Jr Long Beach, CA (Lakewood HS/Long Beach CC) He made 2015 Prep Star JUCO All-American, JC Athletic Bureau All-California Region III first team and All-Southern California Football Association National Division Central League first team (unanimous) as a sophomore defensive tackle at Long Beach (Calif.) City College He had 52 tackles, including 14 for losses (with 9.5 sacks), 2 fumble recoveries, a forced fumble and a deflection in 2015 as Long Beach CC went 10-2, won the Southern California Bowl and advanced to the SoCal Regional Championship. As a freshman in 2014, he had 37 tackles, including 10.5 for losses (with 8 sacks), an interception, a fumble recovery, a

forced fumble and a deflection as Long Beach CC went 9-2 and won the Beach Bowl. Current Trojan De’Quan Hampton also attended Long Beach CC. He made 2013 All-Moore League first team as a senior 2-way lineman at Lakewood (Calif.) High As a junior in 2012, he averaged 3 tackles a game. Current Trojan Toa Lobendahn previously attended Lakewood. #48 JORDAN IOSEFA Inside Linebacker 6-2, 215, Fr./Fr Waipahu, HI (St. Louis HS) He made 2015 Prep Star All-West Region and USA Today AllHawaii second team as a senior linebacker at St. Louis High in Honolulu (Hi) He had 34 tackles in 2015. He sat out the 2014 season after transferring from Waipahu (Hi.) High His real first name is Loveni. #23 VELUS JONES JR. Wide Receiver 6-0, 185, Fr./Fr Saraland, AL (Saraland HS) He made 2015 Prep Star All-Southeast Region, USA Today AllAlabama first team, AL.com Super All-State first team, Alabama Sportswriters Association All-State Class 6A first team and AllCoastal Alabama first team as a senior wide

receiver at Saraland (Ala.) High He had 48 receptions for 945 yards (19.7 avg) with 10 TDs in 2015, plus 172 rushing yards with 2 TDs and 2 touchdowns on special teams. As a junior in 2014, he made All-State and All-Region while getting 51 receptions for 1,118 yards (21.9 avg) with 9 TDs Saraland was the state Class 6A runnerup in 2014. #29 VAVAE MALEPEAI Tailback 6-0, 190, Fr./Fr Aiea, HI (Mililani HS) He made 2015 Prep Star All-West Region, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, Gatorade Hawaii Player of the Year, USA Today AllHawaii Offensive Player of the Year and All-Oahu Interscholastic Association Blue Offensive Player of the Year as a senior running back at Mililani (Hi.) High He ran for 1,952 yards on 234 carries (83 avg) with 29 TDs in 2015. As a junior in 2014, he made USA Today All-Hawaii first team as he ran for 1,337 yards on 227 carries (5.9 avg) with 24 TDs Mililani won the state championship in 2014 after being the runnerup in 2013. He set state career records with his

4,556 rushing yards and 71 rushing TDs. His uncles, Silila (1990-94), Pulou (1993-95) and Tasi (1994-96), played football at Oregon. #65 FRANK MARTIN II Offensive Tackle 6-5, 310, Fr./Fr West Covina, CA (Mater Dei HS) He made 2015 Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, USA Today All-California first team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, All-CIF Pac 5 Division, Fox Sports West/Prime Ticket All-CIF, Los Angeles Times All-Area first team, Orange County Register All-Orange County first team and All-Trinity League first team as a senior offensive lineman at Mater Dei High in Santa Ana (Calif.) As a junior in 2014, he made USA Today All-State first team and CalHi Sports All-State Junior first team. As a 2013 sophomore, he made Cal-Hi Sports All-State Sophomore first team. Current Trojans Grant Moore and Jonathan Lockett also prepped at Mater Dei. 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 43 2016 NEWCOMER BIOGRAPHIES #90 CONNOR MURPHY Defensive End 6-7, 255,

Fr./Fr Mesa, AZ (Brophy Prep) #17 KEYSHAWN YOUNG Wide Receiver-Cornerback 5-11, 175, Fr./Fr Miami, FL (Miami Senior HS) He made 2015 Prep Star All-American as a senior defensive end at Brophy Prep in Phoenix (Ariz.) He had 30 tackles, including 5 for losses (with 2 sacks), and 2 deflections in 2015 despite being bothered all season with a groin injury that required surgery and limited him to playing in just 7 games. As a junior in 2014, he had 71 tackles, including 8.5 for losses (with 15 sacks), plus 4 deflections and 2 fumble recoveries. He had 10 tackles (1 for a loss) and a deflection as a sophomore in 2013. He also threw the shot put and discus on Brophy Prep’s track team. His brother, Trent, was a consensus All-American outside linebacker at Stanford (2010-13) and now plays for the Washington Redskins. His sister, Kayli, played women’s basketball at Arizona State (2007-10) and competed in the 2011 Miss Arizona USA pageant. He made 2015 Prep Star All-American and All-State

Class 8A honorable mention as a wide receiver and defensive back at Miami (Fla.) Senior High. He had 3 punt returns for touchdowns as a 2014 junior. He had 2,069 rushing and receiving yards with 30 TDs (16 rushing, 14 receiving) during his 2013 sophomore and 2014 junior seasons. He also was on Miami Senior’s track team. His nickname is “Pie.” #75 E.J PRICE Offensive Tackle 6-6, 325, Fr./Fr Dacula, GA (Archer HS) He made 2015 Prep Star All-American Dream Team and USA Today All-Georgia first team as a senior offensive lineman at Archer High in Lawrenceville (Ga.) As a junior in 2014, he played at Central Gwinnett High in Lawrenceville (Ga.) His real first name is Edward. #81 TREVON SIDNEY Wide Receiver 5-11, 170, Fr./Fr Covina, CA (Bishop Amat HS) He made 2015 Prep Star All-American Dream Team and Tacoma News Tribune Western 100 as a senior wide receiver and cornerback at Bishop Amat High in La Puente (Calif.) He had 31 receptions for 400 yards (129 avg) with 6 TDs, 13 tackles,

13 kickoff returns for 246 yards (18.9 avg) and 4 punt returns for 43 yards (10.8 avg) in 2015 As a junior in 2014, he made USA Today All-State first team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior second team and San Gabriel Valley Tribune All-Area while getting 38 receptions for 540 yards (14.2 avg) with 3 TDs, 8 carries for 60 yards (7.5 avg), 47 tackles and 4 interceptions and 12 kickoff returns for 381 yards (31.8 avg) As a 2013 sophomore, he made Student Sports Sophomore AllAmerican first team, Max Preps Sophomore All-American second team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Sophomore first team, San Gabriel Valley Tribune Newcomer of the Year and All-Area. He had 15 receptions for 225 yards (15.0 avg) with 4 TDs in 2013, plus 10 carries for 94 yards (94 avg) with a TD, 30 tackles, 8 interceptions, a deflection and a fumble recovery and 12 kickoff returns for 302 yards (25.2 avg) Current Trojan Tyler Vaughns also prepped at Bishop Amat. #21 TYLER VAUGHNS Wide Receiver 6-2, 180, Fr./Fr Covina, CA

(Bishop Amat HS) He made 2015 Prep Star All-American Dream Team, Orange County Register Fab 15 first team, Tacoma News Tribune Western 100, USA Today All-California first team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State first team, All-CIF Pac 5 Division, Fox Sports West/Prime Ticket AllCIF, Los Angeles Times All-Area first team, San Gabriel Valley Tribune All-Area first team and All-Mission League Co-Player of the Year as a senior wide receiver and defensive back at Bishop Amat High in La Puente (Calif.) He had 84 receptions for 1,319 yards (157 avg) with 13 TDs in 2015, plus 10 carries for 70 yards (7.0 avg) with 2 TDs, 20 punt returns for 188 yards (94 avg), 8 kickoff returns for 289 yards (36.1 avg) and 2 interceptions As a junior in 2014, he made Max Preps Junior All-American second team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State second team, Max Preps All-State second team, Cal-Hi Sports All-State Junior first team, All-CIF Pac 5 Division, Los Angeles Times All-Area first team, San Gabriel Valley Tribune All-Area

Player of the Year and All-Mission League Offensive Player of the Year. He had 83 receptions for 1,183 yards (143 avg) with 12 TDs in 2014, plus 9 carries for 41 yards (3.2 avg) with 1 TD, 5 kickoff returns for 86 yards (17.2 avg), 24 tackles and 4 interceptions and a 405-yard average on punts As a 2013 sophomore, he had 27 receptions for 395 yards (14.6 avg) with 4 TDs, threw a touchdown pass and had 2 punt returns for 47 yards (23.5 avg) He also played basketball and baseball at Bishop Amat. Current Trojan Trevon Sidney also prepped at Bishop Amat. PAGE 44 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 2016 USC FOOTBALL ROSTERS ALPHABETICAL ROSTER NO. 86 56 73 49 99 95 39 85 77 4 46 80 29 31 92 14 16 22 44 70 74 98 19 15 51 94 10 45 13 18 41 NAME ANGELINE, Cary AUSTIN, Jordan BANNER, Zach BAYLE, Matt BETIKU JR., Oluwole BIGELOW JR., Kenny BOERMEESTER, Matt BOYER, Jackson BROWN, Chris BROWNE, Max BUDROVICH, Reid BURNETT, Deontay CARRASCO, Kevin COOK, Jamel DANIEL, Jacob DARNOLD, Sam DAVIS,

Dominic DAVIS, Justin DORTON, Malik EDOGA, Chuma FALAH, Nico FATU, Josh FINK, Matt FITTS, Thomas FOY, Joel GREEN, Rasheem GREENE, Jalen GUSTIN, Porter HAMPTON, De’Quan HARRIS, Ajene HART, Deion POS. TE OT OT DE DE DT PK WR OG QB P WR DB DB DT QB TB TB DT OT OT DT QB QB ILB DT QB DE WR WR-DB DB HGT. 6-6 6-5 6-9 6-2 6-3 6-3 6-0 6-3 6-5 6-5 5-11 6-0 6-0 6-3 6-4 6-4 5-10 6-1 6-2 6-4 6-4 6-3 6-3 6-2 6-1 6-5 6-1 6-5 6-4 5-11 5-9 WGT. 230 300 360 215 250 295 180 185 300 220 185 170 180 185 310 225 180 200 280 290 280 290 195 195 220 280 200 260 225 190 180 BIRTHDAY 9/8/97 5/4/96 12/25/93 2/27/97 6/22/97 3/31/95 4/29/94 6/22/94 4/26/96 2/2/95 5/1/96 10/4/97 11/11/94 12/11/97 4/7/97 6/5/97 12/8/96 11/11/95 5/23/96 5/25/97 1/6/95 3/8/96 12/13/97 9/24/96 6/13/94 5/15/97 6/13/96 2/8/97 4/18/94 6/1/96 5/14/94 Cl.(ATH/AC) EXP Fr./Fr So.*/Jr. SQ Sr.*/Sr. 3V Fr.*/So. SQ Fr./Fr Jr.*/Sr. 1V Jr.*/Sr. 1V Jr.*/Sr. SQ So.*/Jr. 1V Jr.*/Sr. 2V So.*/Jr. SQ So./So 1V Jr.*/Sr. SQ Fr./Fr So./So 1V

Fr.*/So. SQ So./So 1V Sr./Sr 3V So.*/Jr. 1V So./So 1V Jr.*/Sr. 2V Jr./Jr JC Fr./Fr Fr.*/So. Jr.*/Sr. 2V So./So 1V So.*/Jr. 1V So./So 1V Sr./Sr 1V So.*/Jr. 1V Sr.*/Sr. SQ 4 63 59 10 87 19 88 17 48 2 91 93 76 1 38 25 23 14 50 23 37 29 51 8 65 58 48 HAWKINS, Chris DB HEMSLEY, Roy OT HILL, Don DE HOUSTON JR., John DE HURSH, Alec TE HUTCHINGS, Michael ILB IMATORBHEBHE, Daniel TE IMATORBHEBHE, Josh WR IOSEFA, Jordan ILB JACKSON, Adoree’ DB-WR-RET JEFFERSON, Noah DT JIMMONS, Liam DT JOHNSTON, Clayton OT JONES, Jack DB-WR JONES, Jalen DB JONES II, Ronald TB JONES JR., Velus WR LANGLEY, Isaiah DB LOBENDAHN, Toa C LOCKETT, Jonathan DB LOPES, Matt DB MALEPEAI, Vavae TB MAMA, Damien OG MARSHALL, Iman DB MARTIN II, Frank OT MASINA, Osa DE McNAMARA, Taylor TE 5-11 6-5 6-2 6-3 6-3 6-1 6-4 6-2 6-2 5-11 6-6 6-5 6-6 5-11 5-8 6-1 6-0 6-0 6-3 5-11 5-11 6-0 6-4 6-1 6-5 6-4 6-5 185 310 240 220 210 215 240 210 215 185 315 280 285 170 165 195 185 170 295 180 195 190 325 200 310 230 245 3/11/95 3/4/97

1/4/96 6/25/97 4/26/96 3/27/95 12/9/96 4/12/98 9/20/98 9/18/95 8/21/97 1/6/98 10/7/96 12/20/97 2/10/96 8/3/97 5/11/97 10/13/96 2/14/96 4/18/96 5/12/95 1/21/98 6/27/95 2/27/97 9/5/97 6/26/97 8/12/94 Jr.*/Sr. Fr.*/So. So.*/Jr. Fr.*/So. So.*/Jr. Sr./Sr Fr.*/So. Fr./Fr Fr./Fr Jr./Jr So./So Fr./Fr Fr.*/So. Fr./Fr So.*/Jr. So./So Fr./Fr So./So Jr./Jr Jr./Jr Jr.*/Sr. Fr./Fr Jr./Jr So./So Fr./Fr So./So Sr.*/Sr. 2V SQ 1V SQ 3V SQ 2V 1V SQ SQ 1V 1V 2V 2V 3V 2V 1V 1V 1V HOMETOWN (HIGH SCHOOL/JC/COLLEGE) Chester Springs, PA (Dowington East) Claremont (Claremont) Tacoma, WA (Lakes) San Marino (St. Francis) Lagos, Nigeria (Serra) Elkton, MD (Eastern Christian Academy) San Diego (Cathedral Catholic/Saddleback JC) Chapel Hill, NC (East Chapel Hill/North Carolina) Los Angeles (Loyola) Sammamish, WA (Skyline) Torrance (St. John Bosco) Compton (Serra) Santa Clarita (Notre Dame) Miami, FL (Miami Central) Fresno (Clovis North) Capistrano Beach (San Clemente) Los Angeles (Bishop Alemany) Stockton

(Lincoln) Los Angeles (St. John Bosco) Atlanta, GA (McEachern) Hermosa Beach (St. John Bosco) Long Beach (Lakewood/Long Beach CC) Rancho Cucamonga (Glendora) Dallas, TX (Episcopal School of Dallas) Anaheim (Servite/Air Force) Los Angeles (Serra) Inglewood (Serra) Elk Ridge, UT (Salem Hills) Carson (Dominguez /Long Beach CC) Los Angeles (Crenshaw) Hacienda Heights (Troy/Fullerton JC/ Santa Ana JC/Sam Houston State) Rancho Cucamonga (Rancho Cucamonga) Los Angeles (Windward School) Boise, ID (Timberline) Carson (Serra) Kansas City, KS (Pembroke Hill) Antioch (De La Salle) Suwanee, GA (North Gwinnett/Florida) Suwanee, GA (North Gwinnett) Waipahu, HI (St. Louis) Belleville, IL (Serra) Las Vegas, NV (Liberty) Huntington Beach (Huntington Beach) Orange (Servite) Long Beach (Long Beach Poly) Los Angeles (Serra) McKinney, TX (McKinney North) Saraland, AL (Saraland) Hayward (Foothill) Cerritos (La Habra) Bellflower (Mater Dei) Palos Verdes Estates (Palos Verdes) Aiea, HI (Mililani) Moreno Valley

(St. John Bosco) Long Beach (Long Beach Poly) West Covina (Mater Dei) Salt Lake City, UT (Brighton) San Diego (Westview/Oklahoma) 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 45 2016 USC ALPHABETICAL ROSTER NO. 22 7 50 27 90 26 42 61 35 82 6 24 28 18 75 34 89 62 1 30 40 44 46 53 81 68 35 66 78 92 9 41 60 7 36 NAME POS. McQUAY III, Leon DB MITCHELL JR., Steven WR MOORE, Grant ILB MUDD, Lance TB MURPHY, Connor DE NUNNERY, Davonte DB NWOSU, Uchenna ILB OLSON, Jake SNP PETERS, Reuben FB-ILB PETITE, Tyler TE PITTMAN JR., Michael WR PLATTENBURG, John DB POLLARD, C.J DB POWELL, Quinton ILB PRICE, E.J OT QUANSAH, Yoofi DB-WR RECTOR, Christian DE RODGERS, Khaliel C-OG ROGERS, Darreus WR ROSS, Ykili DB RUFFIN, Jabari DE RUSSELL, Jake WR SCHMIDT, Wyatt PK SCOTT, Kevin DT SIDNEY, Trevon WR SIMMONS, Jordan OG SMITH, Cameron ILB SMITH, Cole C SMITH, Nathan OT SMITH, Zach SNP SMITH-SCHUSTER, JuJu WR STEWART, Milo WR TALAMAIVAO, Viane OG TELL III, Marvell DB TILBEY, Chris P HGT. 6-1 5-10 6-0 6-1 6-7 5-10

6-3 6-4 6-0 6-5 6-4 5-11 6-1 6-2 6-6 5-8 6-5 6-3 6-1 6-0 6-3 5-11 6-3 6-5 5-11 6-4 6-2 6-4 6-6 6-1 6-2 5-9 6-2 6-3 6-5 WGT. 195 190 210 200 255 200 235 210 225 235 210 180 185 200 325 170 275 315 215 200 245 170 210 300 170 325 245 280 275 220 220 170 315 190 205 BIRTHDAY 11/21/94 5/2/94 2/8/96 7/3/96 10/29/97 10/12/95 12/28/96 3/26/97 10/25/96 12/14/96 10/5/97 1/10/96 10/31/97 10/25/93 6/18/97 10/13/95 4/22/97 1/12/94 9/3/93 9/17/96 9/14/94 12/18/96 12/25/94 9/24/97 10/24/97 7/15/94 3/26/97 8/19/96 4/17/98 6/3/95 11/22/96 10/29/94 12/13/95 8/2/96 12/31/93 Cl.(ATH/AC) EXP Sr./Sr 3V Jr.*/Sr. 2V So.*/Jr. SQ So.*/Jr. SQ Fr./Fr So.*/Jr. SQ Jr./Jr 2V Fr.*/So. SQ So.*/Jr. 1V So./So 1V Fr./Fr Jr./Jr 2V Fr./Fr Sr./Sr 3V Fr./Fr Jr.*/Sr. SQ Fr.*/So. SQ Jr.*/Sr. 2V Sr./Sr 3V Fr.*/So. SQ Sr.*/Sr. 2V Fr.*/So. SQ So.*/Jr. SQ Fr.*/So. SQ Fr./Fr Sr.*/Sr. 2V So./So 1V Fr.*/So. SQ Fr./Fr Sr./Sr 3V Jr./Jr 2V Jr.*/Sr. Jr./Jr 2V So./So 1V So.*/Jr. SQ 26 34 21 28 64 72 15 TOLAND IV, James

TUCKER, Olajuwon VAUGHNS, Tyler WARE, Aca’Cedric WENZEL, Richie WHEELER, Chad WHITNEY, Isaac TB ILB WR TB C OT WR 5-11 6-3 6-2 6-0 6-3 6-6 6-3 195 230 180 195 250 310 220 12/29/94 7/30/96 6/1/97 6/29/97 2/10/95 1/19/94 6/22/94 Jr.*/Sr. Jr./Jr Fr./Fr So./So So.*/Jr. Sr.*/Sr. Sr.*/Sr. 17 YOUNG, Keyshawn *Used up redshirt year WR-DB 5-11 175 12/29/96 Fr./Fr 1V 2V 1V SQ 3V 1V HOMETOWN (HIGH SCHOOL/JC/COLLEGE) Seffner, FL (Armwood) Pasadena (Bishop Alemany) Santa Ana (Mater Dei) San Diego (Poway/Cal Poly) Mesa, AZ (Brophy Prep) Oxnard (St. Bonaventure) Carson (Narbonne) Huntington Beach (Orange Lutheran) Westchester (Loyola) Lafayette (Campolindo) Woodland Hills (Oaks Christian) Houston, TX (Lamar) Carson (Serra) Deltona, FL (Mainland) Dacula, GA (Archer) Chino Hills (Chino Hills/UC San Diego) South Pasadena (Loyola) New Castle, DE (Eastern Christian Academy) Compton (Carson) Riverside (Riverside Poly) Downey (Downey) San Clemente (San Clemente) Inver Grove Heights, MN (St.

Thomas Academy) Duarte (Salesian) Covina (Bishop Amat) Inglewood (Crespi) Roseville (Granite Bay) Mission Viejo (Mission Viejo) Murrieta (Murrieta Mesa) Redwood City (Menlo School) Long Beach (Poly) Palm Desert (Marywood-Palm Valley) Moreno Valley (Centennial) Pasadena (Crespi) Melbourne, Australia (Sandringham/ San Francisco CC) Indio (Shadow Hills) Harbor City (Serra) Covina (Bishop Amat) DeSoto, TX (Cedar Hill) Chevy Chase, MD (Our Lady of Good Counsel) Santa Monica (Santa Monica) Oklahoma City, OK (Southmoore/ Central Oklahoma/Riverside CC) Miami, FL (Miami Senior) HEAD COACH: Clay HELTON (Houston, 1994), Third Year ASSISTANT COACHES: Brett ARCE, Defensive Assistant (Stony Brook, 2011); John BAXTER, Special Teams Coordinator/Tight Ends (Loras College, 1985); Ronnie BRADFORD, Secondary (Colorado, 1995); Neil CALLAWAY, Offensive Line (Alabama, 1978); Austin CLARK, Defensive Assistant (California, 2014); Prentice GILL, Offensive Assistant (Old Dominion, 2012); Mike GOFF, Offensive

Assistant (Iowa, 2012); Tyson HELTON, Quarterbacks/Pass Game Coordinator (Houston, 1999); Tee MARTIN, Offensive Coordinator/Wide Receivers (Tennessee/U.S Sports Academy, 2004); Johnny NANSEN, Assistant Head Coach/Linebackers/ Recruiting Coordinator (Washington State, 1997); Clancy PENDERGAST, Defensive Coordinator (Arizona, 1990); Tommie ROBINSON, Running Backs/Run Game Coordinator (Troy State, 1985); Kenechi UDEZE, Defensive Line (USC, 2010) STRENGTH AND CONDITIONING COACH: Ivan LEWIS (Idaho, 2000) PAGE 46 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 2016 USC NUMERICAL ROSTER NUMERICAL ROSTER NO. 1 1 2 4 4 6 7 7 8 9 10 10 13 14 14 15 NAME POS. ROGERS, Darreus WR JONES, Jack DB-WR JACKSON, Adoree’ DB-WR-RET BROWNE, Max QB HAWKINS, Chris DB PITTMAN JR., Michael WR MITCHELL JR., Steven WR TELL III, Marvell DB MARSHALL, Iman DB SMITH-SCHUSTER, JuJu WR GREENE, Jalen QB HOUSTON JR., John DE HAMPTON, De’Quan WR DARNOLD, Sam QB LANGLEY, Isaiah DB WHITNEY, Isaac WR HGT. 6-1 5-11 5-11 6-5 5-11

6-4 5-10 6-3 6-1 6-2 6-1 6-3 6-4 6-4 6-0 6-3 WGT. 215 170 185 220 185 210 190 190 200 220 200 220 225 225 170 220 BIRTHDAY 9/3/93 12/20/97 9/18/95 2/2/95 3/11/95 10/5/97 5/2/94 8/2/96 2/27/97 11/22/96 6/13/96 6/25/97 4/18/94 6/5/97 10/13/96 6/22/94 Cl.(ATH/AC) EXP Sr./Sr 3V Fr./Fr Jr./Jr 2V Jr.*/Sr. 2V Jr.*/Sr. 2V Fr./Fr Jr.*/Sr. 2V So./So 1V So./So 1V Jr./Jr 2V So.*/Jr. 1V Fr.*/So. SQ Sr./Sr 1V Fr.*/So. SQ So./So 1V Sr.*/Sr. 1V 15 16 17 17 18 18 19 19 21 22 22 23 23 24 25 26 26 27 28 28 29 29 30 31 34 34 35 35 36 FITTS, Thomas DAVIS, Dominic IMATORBHEBHE, Josh YOUNG, Keyshawn HARRIS, Ajene POWELL, Quinton HUTCHINGS, Michael FINK, Matt VAUGHNS, Tyler DAVIS, Justin McQUAY III, Leon LOCKETT, Jonathan JONES JR., Velus PLATTENBURG, John JONES II, Ronald TOLAND IV, James NUNNERY, Davonte MUDD, Lance WARE, Aca’Cedric POLLARD, C.J MALEPEAI, Vavae CARRASCO, Kevin ROSS, Ykili COOK, Jamel TUCKER, Olajuwon QUANSAH, Yoofi SMITH, Cameron PETERS, Reuben TILBEY, Chris QB TB WR WR-DB WR-DB

ILB ILB QB WR TB DB DB WR DB TB TB DB TB TB DB TB DB DB DB ILB DB-WR ILB FB-ILB P 6-2 5-10 6-2 5-11 5-11 6-2 6-1 6-3 6-2 6-1 6-1 5-11 6-0 5-11 6-1 5-11 5-10 6-1 6-0 6-1 6-0 6-0 6-0 6-3 6-3 5-8 6-2 6-0 6-5 195 180 210 175 190 200 215 195 180 200 195 180 185 180 195 195 200 200 195 185 190 180 200 185 230 170 245 225 205 9/24/96 12/8/96 4/12/98 12/29/96 6/1/96 10/25/93 3/27/95 12/13/97 6/1/97 11/11/95 11/21/94 4/18/96 5/11/97 1/10/96 8/3/97 12/29/94 10/12/95 7/3/96 6/29/97 10/31/97 1/21/98 11/11/94 9/17/96 12/11/97 7/30/96 10/13/95 3/26/97 10/25/96 12/31/93 Fr.*/So. So./So Fr./Fr Fr./Fr So.*/Jr. Sr./Sr Sr./Sr Fr./Fr Fr./Fr Sr./Sr Sr./Sr Jr./Jr Fr./Fr Jr./Jr So./So Jr.*/Sr. So.*/Jr. So.*/Jr. So./So Fr./Fr Fr./Fr Jr.*/Sr. Fr.*/So. Fr./Fr Jr./Jr Jr.*/Sr. So./So So.*/Jr. So.*/Jr. 1V 1V 3V 3V 3V 3V 2V 2V 1V 1V SQ SQ 1V SQ SQ 2V SQ 1V 1V SQ 37 38 39 40 41 LOPES, Matt JONES, Jalen BOERMEESTER, Matt RUFFIN, Jabari HART, Deion DB DB PK DE DB 5-11 5-8 6-0 6-3 5-9 195 165 180 245

180 5/12/95 2/10/96 4/29/94 9/14/94 5/14/94 Jr.*/Sr. So.*/Jr. Jr.*/Sr. Sr.*/Sr. Sr.*/Sr. 3V SQ 1V 2V SQ 41 42 44 44 45 46 46 48 48 STEWART, Milo NWOSU, Uchenna DORTON, Malik RUSSELL, Jake GUSTIN, Porter BUDROVICH, Reid SCHMIDT, Wyatt McNAMARA, Taylor IOSEFA, Jordan WR ILB DT WR DE P PK TE ILB 5-9 6-3 6-2 5-11 6-5 5-11 6-3 6-5 6-2 170 235 280 170 260 185 210 245 215 10/29/94 12/28/96 5/23/96 12/18/96 2/8/97 5/1/96 12/25/94 8/12/94 9/20/98 Jr.*/Sr. Jr./Jr So.*/Jr. Fr.*/So. So./So So.*/Jr. So.*/Jr. Sr.*/Sr. Fr./Fr 2V 1V SQ 1V SQ SQ 1V HOMETOWN (HIGH SCHOOL/JC/COLLEGE) Compton (Carson) Long Beach (Long Beach Poly) Belleville, IL (Serra) Sammamish, WA (Skyline) Rancho Cucamonga (Rancho Cucamonga) Woodland Hills (Oaks Christian) Pasadena (Bishop Alemany) Pasadena (Crespi) Long Beach (Long Beach Poly) Long Beach (Poly) Inglewood (Serra) Carson (Serra) Carson (Dominguez /Long Beach CC) Capistrano Beach (San Clemente) Hayward (Foothill) Oklahoma City, OK (Southmoore/ Central

Oklahoma/Riverside CC) Dallas, TX (Episcopal School of Dallas) Los Angeles (Bishop Alemany) Suwanee, GA (North Gwinnett) Miami, FL (Miami Senior) Los Angeles (Crenshaw) Deltona, FL (Mainland) Antioch (De La Salle) Rancho Cucamonga (Glendora) Covina (Bishop Amat) Stockton (Lincoln) Seffner, FL (Armwood) Bellflower (Mater Dei) Saraland, AL (Saraland) Houston, TX (Lamar) McKinney, TX (McKinney North) Indio (Shadow Hills) Oxnard (St. Bonaventure) San Diego (Poway/Cal Poly) DeSoto, TX (Cedar Hill) Carson (Serra) Aiea, HI (Mililani) Santa Clarita (Notre Dame) Riverside (Riverside Poly) Miami, FL (Miami Central) Harbor City (Serra) Chino Hills (Chino Hills/UC San Diego) Roseville (Granite Bay) Westchester (Loyola) Melbourne, Australia (Sandringham/San Francisco CC) Palos Verdes Estates (Palos Verdes) Los Angeles (Serra) San Diego (Cathedral Catholic/Saddleback JC) Downey (Downey) Hacienda Heights (Troy/Fullerton JC/ Santa Ana JC/Sam Houston State) Palm Desert (Marywood-Palm Valley) Carson

(Narbonne) Los Angeles (St. John Bosco) San Clemente (San Clemente) Elk Ridge, UT (Salem Hills) Torrance (St. John Bosco) Inver Grove Heights, MN (St. Thomas Academy) San Diego (Westview/Oklahoma) Waipahu, HI (St. Louis) 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 47 2016 USC NUMERICAL ROSTER NO. NAME 49 BAYLE, Matt 50 LOBENDAHN, Toa 50 MOORE, Grant 51 MAMA, Damien 51 FOY, Joel 53 SCOTT, Kevin 56 AUSTIN, Jordan 58 MASINA, Osa 59 HILL, Don 60 TALAMAIVAO, Viane 61 OLSON, Jake 62 RODGERS, Khaliel 63 HEMSLEY, Roy 64 WENZEL, Richie 65 MARTIN II, Frank 66 SMITH, Cole 68 SIMMONS, Jordan 70 EDOGA, Chuma 72 WHEELER, Chad 73 BANNER, Zach 74 FALAH, Nico 75 PRICE, E.J 76 JOHNSTON, Clayton 77 BROWN, Chris 78 SMITH, Nathan 80 BURNETT, Deontay 81 SIDNEY, Trevon 82 PETITE, Tyler 85 BOYER, Jackson 86 ANGELINE, Cary 87 HURSH, Alec 88 IMATORBHEBHE, Daniel 89 RECTOR, Christian 90 MURPHY, Connor 91 JEFFERSON, Noah 92 DANIEL, Jacob 92 SMITH, Zach 93 JIMMONS, Liam 94 GREEN, Rasheem 95 BIGELOW JR., Kenny 98 FATU,

Josh 99 BETIKU JR., Oluwole *Used up redshirt year POS. DE C ILB OG ILB DT OT DE DE OG SNP C-OG OT C OT C OG OT OT OT OT OT OT OG OT WR WR TE WR TE TE TE DE DE DT DT SNP DT DT DT DT DE HGT. 6-2 6-3 6-0 6-4 6-1 6-5 6-5 6-4 6-2 6-2 6-4 6-3 6-5 6-3 6-5 6-4 6-4 6-4 6-6 6-9 6-4 6-6 6-6 6-5 6-6 6-0 5-11 6-5 6-3 6-6 6-3 6-4 6-5 6-7 6-6 6-4 6-1 6-5 6-5 6-3 6-3 6-3 WGT. 215 295 210 325 220 300 300 230 240 315 210 315 310 250 310 280 325 290 310 360 280 325 285 300 275 170 170 235 185 230 210 240 275 255 315 310 220 280 280 295 290 250 BIRTHDAY 2/27/97 2/14/96 2/8/96 6/27/95 6/13/94 9/24/97 5/4/96 6/26/97 1/4/96 12/13/95 3/26/97 1/12/94 3/4/97 2/10/95 9/5/97 8/19/96 7/15/94 5/25/97 1/19/94 12/25/93 1/6/95 6/18/97 10/7/96 4/26/96 4/17/98 10/4/97 10/24/97 12/14/96 6/22/94 9/8/97 4/26/96 12/9/96 4/22/97 10/29/97 8/21/97 4/7/97 6/3/95 1/6/98 5/15/97 3/31/95 3/8/96 6/22/97 Cl.(ATH/AC) EXP Fr.*/So. SQ Jr./Jr 2V So.*/Jr. SQ Jr./Jr 2V Jr.*/Sr. 2V Fr.*/So. SQ So.*/Jr. SQ So./So 1V So.*/Jr. 1V Jr./Jr

2V Fr.*/So. SQ Jr.*/Sr. 2V Fr.*/So. SQ So.*/Jr. SQ Fr./Fr Fr.*/So. SQ Sr.*/Sr. 2V So./So 1V Sr.*/Sr. 3V Sr.*/Sr. 3V Jr.*/Sr. 2V Fr./Fr Fr.*/So. SQ So.*/Jr. 1V Fr./Fr So./So 1V Fr./Fr So./So 1V Jr.*/Sr. SQ Fr./Fr So.*/Jr. Fr.*/So. SQ Fr.*/So. SQ Fr./Fr So./So 1V So./So 1V Sr./Sr 3V Fr./Fr So./So 1V Jr.*/Sr. 1V Jr./Jr JC Fr./Fr HOMETOWN (HIGH SCHOOL/JC/COLLEGE) San Marino (St. Francis) Cerritos (La Habra) Santa Ana (Mater Dei) Moreno Valley (St. John Bosco) Anaheim (Servite/Air Force) Duarte (Salesian) Claremont (Claremont) Salt Lake City, UT (Brighton) Boise, ID (Timberline) Moreno Valley (Centennial) Huntington Beach (Orange Lutheran) New Castle, DE (Eastern Christian Academy) Los Angeles (Windward School) Chevy Chase, MD (Our Lady of Good Counsel) West Covina (Mater Dei) Mission Viejo (Mission Viejo) Inglewood (Crespi) Atlanta, GA (McEachern) Santa Monica (Santa Monica) Tacoma, WA (Lakes) Hermosa Beach (St. John Bosco) Dacula, GA (Archer) Orange (Servite) Los Angeles

(Loyola) Murrieta (Murrieta Mesa) Compton (Serra) Covina (Bishop Amat) Lafayette (Campolindo) Chapel Hill, NC (East Chapel Hill/North Carolina) Chester Springs, PA (Dowington East) Kansas City, KS (Pembroke Hill) Suwanee, GA (North Gwinnett/Florida) South Pasadena (Loyola) Mesa, AZ (Brophy Prep) Las Vegas, NV (Liberty) Fresno (Clovis North) Redwood City (Menlo School) Huntington Beach (Huntington Beach) Los Angeles (Serra) Elkton, MD (Eastern Christian Academy) Long Beach (Lakewood/Long Beach CC) Lagos, Nigeria (Serra) HEAD COACH: Clay HELTON (Houston, 1994), Third Year ASSISTANT COACHES: Brett ARCE, Defensive Assistant (Stony Brook, 2011); John BAXTER, Special Teams Coordinator/Tight Ends (Loras College, 1985); Ronnie BRADFORD, Secondary (Colorado, 1995); Neil CALLAWAY, Offensive Line (Alabama, 1978); Austin CLARK, Defensive Assistant (California, 2014); Prentice GILL, Offensive Assistant (Old Dominion, 2012); Mike GOFF, Offensive Assistant (Iowa, 2012); Tyson HELTON,

Quarterbacks/Pass Game Coordinator (Houston, 1999); Tee MARTIN, Offensive Coordinator/Wide Receivers (Tennessee/U.S Sports Academy, 2004); Johnny NANSEN, Assistant Head Coach/Linebackers/ Recruiting Coordinator (Washington State, 1997); Clancy PENDERGAST, Defensive Coordinator (Arizona, 1990); Tommie ROBINSON, Running Backs/Run Game Coordinator (Troy State, 1985); Kenechi UDEZE, Defensive Line (USC, 2010) STRENGTH AND CONDITIONING COACH: Ivan LEWIS (Idaho, 2000) PAGE 48 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA PRONUNCIATIONS, IN-SEASON BIRTHDAYS, 2016 PAC-12 SCHEDULE Pronunciation Guide Trojan In-Season Birthdays September PLAYERS ANGELINE, Cary BAYLE, Matt BETIKU, Oluwole BIGELOW Jr., Kenny BOERMEESTER, Matt BOYER, Jackson BUDROVICH, Reid BURNETT, Deontay CARRASCO, Kevin COOK, Jamel DARNOLD, Sam DAVIS, Dominic DORTON, Malik EDOGA, Chuma FALAH, Nico FATU, Josh GREEN, Rasheem GREENE, Jalen GUSTIN, Porter HAMPTON, DeQuan HARRIS, Ajene HART, Deion HEMSLEY, Roy HURSCH, Alec IMATORBHEBHE,

Daniel/Josh IOSEFA, Jordan JACKSON, Adoree JEFFERSON, Noah JIMMONS, Liam JONES, Jalen/Velus LANGLEY, Isaiah LOEBENDAHN, Toa LOPES, Matt MALEPEAI, Vavae MAMA, Damien MARSHALL, Iman MASINA, Osa McQUAY III, Leon NUNNERY, Davonte NWOSU, Uchenna PETERS, Reuben PETITE, Tyler PLATTENBURG, John POLLARD, C.J POWELL, Quinton QUANSEH, Yoofi RECTOR, Christian RODGERS, Khaliel ROGERS, Darreus ROSS, Ykili RUFFIN, Jabari SCHMIDT, Wyatt SIDNEY, Trevon SMITH-SCHUSTER, JuJu STEWART, Milo TALAMAIVAO, Viane TELL III, Marvell TILBEY, Chris TOLAND IV, James TUCKER, Olajuwon VAUGHNS, Tyler WARE, AcaCedric WENZEL, Richie WHITNEY, Isaac YOUNG, Keyshawn ANN-juh-leen BAIL buh-TEE-koo, OE-loo-WOE-lee BIG-uh-loe BORE-my-stir BOY-ur BUD-roe-vitch bur-NET, dee-ON-tay cuh-RASK-oe COOK, juh-MEL DAR-noled DAY-vis, DOM-in-ick DOOR-tun, muh-LEEK uh-DOE-guh, CHOO-muh FAA-laa, NEE-coe FAH-too GREEN, ruh-SHEEM GREEN, JAY-lin GUS-tin HAM-ton, duh-KWAN HAIR-us, uh-JAY-nay HEART, DEE-on HEMS-lee HERSH, AL-eck

ee-MAT-tor-bay-bay ee-oe-SEF-uh JAX-sun, uh-DOOR-ee JEFF-ur-sun, NO-uh JIM-uns, LEE-um JOENS, JAY-lin/VAY-lus LANG-lee, eye-ZAY-uh low-ben-DON, TOE-uh LOEPS (as in Copes) mah-lay-PAY-eye, vah-VYE MA-muh, DAY-mee-un MAR-shull, EE-mon muh-SEE-nuh, OE-suh muh-KWAY NONE-ur-ee, duh-VON-tay noo-WOE-sue, oo-CHEN-uh PEE-turs, RUE-bin puh-TEET PLAT-un-berg PAUL-urd POW-ul, KWIN-tun KWAN-suh, YO-fee RECK-tur RAW-gherz, kuh-LEEL RAW-gherz, DARE-ee-us ROSS, eye-KEE-lee RUF-un, juh-BAR-ee SHMIT, WHY-ut SID-nee, TRAVY-von SMITH-SHUE-stur, JUE-JUE STU-urt, MY-low tal-uh-MY-vow, vee-ON-ee TELL, mar-VELL TILL-bee TOE-lund TUCK-ur, uh-LAW-juh-wawn VONS WEAR, awk-uh-SAID-rick WEN-zul WHIT-nee, EYE-zek YUNG, KEY-shon COACHES/STAFF ARCE, Brett CALLAWAY, Neil GILL, Prentice HELTON, Clay/Tyson LEWIS, Ivan NANSEN, Johnny PENDERGAST, Clancy UDEZE, Kenechi ARE-see CAL-uh-way GIL, PREN-tis HELL-tun LOO-is, EYE-vun NAN-sun PEN-dur-gassed oo-DEZ-zay, kun-EE-chee *3 5 8 14 *17 18 20 21 24 October *1 4 5 7 12

13 24 25 29 November 31 11 15 21 22 *USC football game day Darreus Rogers Frank Martin II Cary Angeline Jabari Ruffin Strength and Conditioning Coach Ivan Lewis Ykili Ross Adoree Jackson Jordan Iosefa Asst. Coach Prentice Gill Thomas Fitts Kevin Scott Asst. Coach Ronnie Bradford Deontay Burnett Michael Pittman Jr. Clayton Johnston Davonte Nunnery Isaiah Langley Yoofi Quanseh Trevon Sidney Reuben Peters Quinton Powell Connor Murphy Milo Stewart C.J Pollard Kevin Carrasco Justin Davis Asst. Coach Neil Callaway Leon McQuay III JuJu Smith-Schuster USC’s Youngest Player Jordan Iosefa (September 20, 1998) USC’s Oldest Player Darreus Rogers (September 3, 1993) 2016 Pac-12 Schedule Sat., Aug 27 Hawai’i vs. CALIFORNIA (@Sydney) Thurs., Sept 1 Southern Utah at UTAH OREGON STATE at Minnesota Fri., Sept 2 Colorado State vs. COLORADO (@Denver) Kansas State at STANFORD Sat., Sept 3 ARIZONA vs. BYU (@Phoenix) Northern Arizona at ARIZONA STATE USC vs. Alabama (@Dallas) UCLA at Texas

A&M UC Davis at OREGON Rutgers at WASHINGTON Eastern Washington at WASHINGTON ST. Sat., Sept 10 Grambling at ARIZONA Texas Tech at ARIZONA STATE Utah State at USC UNLV at UCLA Idaho State at COLORADO BYU at UTAH Virginia at OREGON Idaho at WASHINGTON WASHINGTON STATE at Boise State CALIFORNIA at San Diego State Fri,. Sept 16 ARIZONA STATE at UTSA Sat,. Sept 17 Hawai’i at ARIZONA ARIZONA STATE at UTSA USC at STANFORD UCLA at BYU COLORADO at Michigan UTAH at San Jose State OREGON at Nebraska Idaho State at OREGON STATE Portland State at WASHINGTON Idaho at WASHINGTON STATE Texas at CALIFORNIA Fri., Sept 23 USC at UTAH Sat., Sept 24 WASHINGTON at ARIZONA CALIFORNIA at ARIZONA STATE STANFORD at UCLA COLORADO at OREGON Boise State at OREGON STATE Fri., Sept 30 STANFORD at WASHINGTON Sat., Oct 1 ARIZONA at UCLA ARIZONA STATE at USC OREGON STATE at COLORADO UTAH at CALIFORNIA OREGON at WASHINGTON STATE Sat., Oct 8 ARIZONA at UTAH UCLA at ARIZONA STATE COLORADO at USC WASHINGTON at

OREGON CALIFORNIA at OREGON STATE WASHINGTON STATE at STANFORD Sat., Oct 15 USC at ARIZONA ARIZONA STATE at COLORADO UCLA at WASHINGTON STATE UTAH at OREGON STATE STANFORD at Notre Dame Fri., Oct 21 OREGON at CALIFORNIA Sat., Oct 22 WASHINGTON STATE at ARIZONA STATE UTAH at UCLA COLORADO at STANFORD OREGON STATE at WASHINGTON Thurs. Oct 27 CALIFORNIA at USC Sat., Oct 29 STANFORD at ARIZONA ARIZONA STATE at OREGON WASHINGTON at UTAH WASHINGTON ST. at OREGON ST Thurs., Nov 3 UCLA at COLORADO Sat., Nov 5 ARIZONA at WASHINGTON STATE OREGON at USC OREGON STATE at STANFORD WASHINGTON at CALIFORNIA Thurs., Nov 10 UTAH at ARIZONA STATE Sat., Nov 12 COLORADO at ARIZONA USC at WASHINGTON OREGON STATE at UCLA STANFORD at OREGON CALIFORNIA at WASHINGTON ST. Sat., Nov 19 ARIZONA at OREGON STATE ARIZONA STATE at WASHINGTON USC at UCLA WASHINGTON STATE at COLORADO OREGON AT UTAH STANFORD AT CALIFORNIA Fri., Nov 25 ARIZONA STATE at ARIZONA WASHINGTON at WASHINGTON ST. Sat., Nov 26 UCLA at CALIFORNIA

UTAH at COLORADO OREGON AT OREGON STATE Rice at STANFORD Notre Dame at USC Fri., Dec 2 Pac-12 Football Championship Game 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 49 2016 SQUAD BREAKDOWNS Experience Breakdown Following is a breakdown of the 2016 USC football team. Players listed in CAPITAL LETTERS were 2015 starters (with number of starts in parentheses). Players with a “^ (x)” were 2015 co-starters (with number of starts in parentheses). Players with a “# (x)” were 2015 part-time starters (with number of starts in parentheses). Players with a “*” were 2015 lettermen. RETURNING SQUADMEN (78) OFFENSE (28) Jordan Austin, OT ZACH BANNER, OT* (14) Chris Brown, OG*# (2) Max Browne, QB* Deontay Burnett, WR* Dominic Davis, TB* JUSTIN DAVIS, TB* (8) Chuma Edoga, OT*# (2) Nico Falah, OT*# (1) Jalen Greene, QB*# (3) De’Quan Hampton, WR* Ronald Jones II, TB* Toa Lobendahn, C*# (7) DAMIEN MAMA, OG* (13) TAYLOR McNAMARA, TE* (14) Steven Mitchell Jr., WR*# (6) Reuben Peters, FB-ILB* Tyler

Petite, TE*# (2) KHALIEL RODGERS, C-OG* (6) DARREUS ROGERS, WR* (11) Jordan Simmons, OG JuJu SMITH-SCHUSTER, WR* (14) VIANE TALAMAIVAO, OG* (8) James Toland IV, TB* Aca’Cedric Ware, TB* Richie Wenzel, C CHAD WHEELER, OT* (12) Isaac Whitney, WR*# (1) SPECIAL TEAMS (2) Matt Boermeester, PK*# (1) ZACH SMITH, SNP* (14) NON-PLAYING SQUADMEN (20) Matt Bayle, DE Jackson Boyer, WR Reid Budrovich, P Sam Darnold, QB Ajene Harris, WR-CB Deion Hart, S Roy Hemsley, OT John Houston Jr., DE Daniel Imatorbhebhe, TE Clayton Johnston, OT Lance Mudd, TB Davonte Nunnery, S Jake Olson, SNP Christian Rector, DE Ykili Ross, S Jake Russell, WR Wyatt Schmidt, PK Kevin Scott, DT Cole Smith, C Chris Tilbey, P DEFENSE (28) Kenny Bigelow Jr., DT* Kevin Carrasco, CB Jacob Daniel, DT* Malik Dorton, DT Joel Foy, ILB* Rasheem Green, DT* Porter Gustin, DE*# (2) CHRIS HAWKINS, S* (14) Don Hill, DE* Michael Hutchings, ILB*# (1) ADOREE’ JACKSON, CB-WRRET* (14) Noah Jefferson, DT*# (1) Jalen Jones, CB Isaiah Langley,

CB* Jonathan Lockett, CB*# (2) Matt Lopes, S* IMAN MARSHALL, CB* (12) Osa Masina, DE* Leon McQuay III, S*# (2) Grant Moore, ILB Uchenna Nwosu, ILB*# (1) JOHN PLATTENBURG, S* (8) Quinton Powell, ILB* Yoofi Quansah, CB-WR Jabari Ruffin, DE* CAMERON SMITH, ILB* (10) Marvell Tell III, S*# (2) Olajuwon Tucker, ILB*# (3) PAGE 50 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SPRING 2016 ENROLLEES/ADDITIONS (10) OFFENSE (7) Matt Fink, QB Thomas Fitts, QB Alec Hursh, TE Josh Imatorbhebhe, WR Michael Pittman Jr., WR Nathan Smith, OT Milo Stewart, WR DEFENSE (3) Oluwole Betiku Jr., DE Liam Jimmons, DT C.J Pollard, S INCOMING JUNIOR COLLEGE TRANSFERS (1) DEFENSE (1) Josh Fatu, DT INCOMING SCHOLARSHIP FRESHMEN (12) OFFENSE (8) Cary Angeline, TE Velus Jones Jr., WR Vavae Malepeai, TB Frank Martin II, OT E.J Price, OT Trevon Sidney, WR Tyler Vaughns, WR Keyshawn Young, WR-CB DEFENSE (4) Jamel Cook, S Jordan Iosefa, ILB Jack Jones, CB-WR Connor Murphy, DE SQUADMEN LOST (34) OFFENSE (17) Michael Bowman, QB

Cyrus Hobbi, TE* Erick Jepsen, OG* George Katrib, WR* CODY KESSLER, QB* (14) Robby Kolanz, WR* Tre Madden, TB*# (6) David Mellstrom, WR* JAHLEEL PINNER, FB* (4) Connor Spears, TE* Bo St. Geme, WR Stefan Smith, TB Conner Sullivan, QB* Christian Tober, WR* Max Tuerk, C*# (5) Soma Vainuku, FB* Caleb Wilson, TE DEFENSE (14) SU’A CRAVENS, OLB* (14) Lamar Dawson, ILB* (1) Ryan Dillard, CB SCOTT FELIX, OLB* (10) Jonathan LaBonty, S Jeff Miller, DT* Claude Pelon, DE*# (2) ANTHONY SARAO, ILB* (13) Kevon Seymour, CB*# (3) DELVON SIMMONS, DT* (14) Cody Temple, DT* GREG TOWNSEND JR., DE* (13) Wyatt Vinci, DE ANTWAUN WOODS, DT* (13) SPECIAL TEAMS (3) KRIS ALBARADO, P* (14) Nick Schlossberg, SNP ALEX WOOD, PK* (13) 2016 SQUAD BREAKDOWNS CLASS BREAKDOWN SENIORS (14) Zach Banner Justin Davis De’Quan Hampton Deion Hart Michael Hutchings Taylor McNamara Leon McQuay III Quinton Powell Darreus Rogers Jabari Ruffin Jordan Simmons Zach Smith Chad Wheeler Isaac Whitney JUNIORS (24) Kenny Bigelow Jr.

Matt Boermeester Jackson Boyer Max Browne Kevin Carrasco Nico Falah Josh Fatu Joel Foy Chris Hawkins Adoree’ Jackson Toa Lobendahn Jonathan Lockett Matt Lopes Damien Mama Steven Mitchell Jr. Uchenna Nwosu John Plattenburg Yoofi Quansah Khaliel Rodgers JuJu Smith-Schuster Milo Stewart Viane Talamaivao James Toland IV Olajuwon Tucker SOPHOMORES (31) Jordan Austin Chris Brown Reid Budrovich Deontay Burnett Jacob Daniel Dominic Davis Malik Dorton Chuma Edoga Rasheem Green Jalen Greene Porter Gustin Ajene Harris Don Hill Alec Hursh Noah Jefferson Jalen Jones Ronald Jones II Isaiah Langley Iman Marshall Osa Masina Grant Moore Lance Mudd Davonte Nunnery Reuben Peters Tyler Petite Wyatt Schmidt Cameron Smith Marvell Tell III Chris Tilbey Aca’Cedric Ware Richie Wenzel FRESHMEN (32) Cary Angeline Matt Bayle* Oluwole Betiku Jr. Jamel Cook Sam Darnold* Matt Fink Thomas Fitts* Roy Hemsley* John Houston Jr.* Daniel Imatorbhebhe* Josh Imatorbhebhe Jordan Iosefa Liam Jimmons Clayton Johnston*

Jack Jones Velus Jones Jr. Vavae Malepeai Frank Martin II Connor Murphy Jake Olson* Michael Pittman Jr. C.J Pollard E.J Price Christian Rector* Ykili Ross* Jake Russell* Kevin Scott* Trevon Sidney Cole Smith* Nathan Smith Tyler Vaughns Keyshawn Young *Redshirt freshman GEOGRAPHIC BREAKDOWN (By hometown state/country) ALABAMA (1) Velus Jones Jr. ARIZONA (1) Connor Murphy AUSTRALIA (1) Chris Tilbey CALIFORNIA (68) Jordan Austin Matt Bayle Matt Boermeester Chris Brown Reid Budrovich Deontay Burnett Kevin Carrasco Jacob Daniel Sam Darnold Dominic Davis Justin Davis Malik Dorton Nico Falah Josh Fatu Matt Fink Joel Foy Rasheem Green Jalen Greene De’Quan Hampton Ajene Harris Deion Hart Chris Hawkins Roy Hemsley John Houston Jr. Michael Hutchings Liam Jimmons Clayton Johnston Jack Jones Jalen Jones Isaiah Langley Toa Lobendahn Jonathan Lockett Matt Lopes Damien Mama Iman Marshall Frank Martin II Taylor McNamara Steven Mitchell Jr. Grant Moore Lance Mudd Davonte Nunnery Uchenna Nwosu Jake

Olson Reuben Peters Tyler Petite Michael Pittman Jr. C.J Pollard Yoofi Quanseh Christian Rector Darreus Rogers Ykili Ross Jabari Ruffin Jake Russell Kevin Scott Trevon Sidney Jordan Simmons Cameron Smith Cole Smith Nathan Smith Zach Smith JuJu Smith-Schuster Milo Stewart Viane Talamaivao Marvell Tell III James Toland IV Olajuwon Tucker Tyler Vaughns Chad Wheeler DELAWARE (1) Khaliel Rodgers FLORIDA (4) Jamel Cook Leon McQuay III Quinton Powell Keyshawn Young GEORGIA (4) Chuma Edoga Daniel Imatorbhebhe Josh Imatorbhebhe E.J Price HAWAII (2) Jordan Iosefa Vavae Malepeai IDAHO (1) Don Hill ILLINOIS (1) Adoree’ Jackson KANSAS (1) Alec Hursh MARYLAND (2) Kenny Bigelow Jr. Richie Wenzel MINNESOTA (1) Wyatt Schmidt NEVADA (1) Noah Jefferson NIGERIA (1) Oluwole Betiku Jr. NORTH CAROLINA (1) Jackson Boyer OKLAHOMA (1) Isaac Whitney PENNSYLVANIA (1) Cary Angeline TEXAS (4) Michael Fitts Ronald Jones II John Plattenburg Aca’Cedric Ware UTAH (2) Porter Gustin Osa Masina WASHINGTON (2) Zach

Banner Max Browne 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 51 2015 SEASON STATISTICS Team USC OPP First downs rushing . 130 119 First downs passing . 158 161 First downs penalty . 20 29 Total first downs . 308 309 Penalties/Yards . 103/961 71/621 Fumbles/Lost . 11-5 14-9 Third down conversions . 74-189 68-188 Avg. Time of Possession 29:14 30:46 Sacks by/Yards . 38/249 38/256 Avg. yards rushing per game 1682 1493 Avg. yards passing per game 2697 2515 Avg. total offense per game 4379 4008 SCORE BY USC Opponents QUARTERS 1 89 87 2 168 96 3 127 78 4 91 99 OT 0 0 Total 475 360 Individual (Returning players are listed in CAPITAL LETTERS) RUSHING JONES J. DAVIS Madden D. DAVIS WARE JACKSON TOLAND S. Smith GREENE Vainuku SMITH-SCHUSTER ROGERS Sullivan Team Kessler USC TOTALS OPPONENTS PASSING Kessler BROWNE GREENE Team USC TOTALS OPPONENTS TCB 153 169 85 14 12 7 3 3 3 2 1 1 1 12 61 527 527 YDS 1005 946 475 77 42 39 23 14 13 4 4 1 0 0 115 2758 2457 PA PC 446 298 12 8 4

3 1 0 463 309 457 288 PI 7 0 0 0 7 14 YL 18 44 23 8 6 3 0 0 6 0 0 0 4 27 264 403 367 NET 987 902 452 69 36 36 23 14 7 4 4 1 -4 -27 -149 2355 2090 AVG 6.5 5.3 5.3 4.9 3.0 5.1 7.7 4.7 2.3 2.0 4.0 1.0 -4.0 -2.2 -2.4 4.5 4.0 T D LONG 8 74 7 43 5 65 0 19 1 9 0 27 0 17 0 7 0 7 1 3 0 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 4 21 26 74 17 61 PCT Y D S T D LONG RATING .668 3536 29 83 151.7 .667 113 0 35 145.8 .750 127 1 75 424.2 .000 0 0 0 0.0 66.7 3776 30 83 153.6 63.0 3521 25 75 139.7 RECEIVING SMITH-SCHUSTER MITCHELL ROGERS JACKSON J. DAVIS Madden HAMPTON PETITE McNAMARA BURNETT GREENE WHITNEY D. DAVIS JONES Pinner Tober Mellstrom Kolanz USC TOTALS OPPONENTS NO. 89 37 28 27 18 17 15 15 12 10 10 8 7 7 5 2 1 1 309 288 YDS 1454 335 289 414 189 133 165 145 83 161 104 112 102 39 22 10 18 1 3776 3521 AVG 16.3 9.1 10.3 15.3 10.5 7.8 11.0 9.7 6.9 16.1 10.4 14.0 14.6 5.6 4.4 5.0 18.0 1.0 12.2 12.2 TD 10 4 3 2 0 1 0 1 4 0 0 2 0 1 2 0 0 0 30 25 LONG 75 28 27 83 23 30 29 25 16 34 16 31 35 15 9 6 18 1 83 75 PUNTING

Albarado Team USC TOTALS OPPONENTS NO. 65 2 67 70 YDS 2667 18 2685 2945 AVG 41.0 9.0 40.1 42.1 BLK 0 2 2 0 LONG 56 18 56 59 PUNT RETURNS JACKSON Tober MITCHELL USC TOTALS OPPONENTS NO. 24 2 1 27 17 YDS 251 3 1 255 236 AVG 10.5 1.5 1.0 9.4 13.9 TD 2 0 0 2 1 LONG 45 5 1 45 45 KICKOFF RETURNS JACKSON J. DAVIS SMITH-SCHUSTER RUFFIN McNAMARA Pinner PETERS D. DAVIS Vainuku USC TOTALS OPPONENTS NO. 30 11 4 2 1 1 1 1 1 52 72 YDS 690 211 51 21 10 4 3 2 -8 984 1490 AVG 23.0 19.2 12.8 10.5 10.0 4.0 3.0 2.0 -8.0 18.9 20.7 TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LONG 40 36 27 18 10 4 3 2 -8 40 56 PAGE 52 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA INTERCEPTION RETURNS NO. CA. SMITH 3 MARSHALL 3 Cravens 2 PLATTENBURG 2 HAWKINS 2 JACKSON 1 Seymour 1 USC TOTALS 14 OPPONENTS 7 SCORING Wood SMITH-SCHUSTER JONES J. DAVIS Madden JACKSON Kessler McNAMARA MITCHELL ROGERS WHITNEY Pinner WARE PETITE CA. SMITH Vainuku GREEN MASINA HAWKINS BOERMEESTER USC TOTALS OPPONENTS TD 0 10 9 7 6 5 4 4 4 3 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0

63 44 1XP 54-56 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 4-4 58-60 42-43 YDS 122 15 32 22 20 46 27 284 42 2XP 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-1 0-0 0-2 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-3 0-1 AVG 40.7 5.0 16.0 11.0 10.0 46.0 27.0 20.3 6.0 TD 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 FG 13-17 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 13-17 18-23 SAF 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 LONG 54 8 32 22 20 46 27 54 19 PTS 93 60 54 42 36 30 24 24 24 18 12 12 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 4 475 360 Solo/ Tackles QB Fumbles DEFENSIVE Total Assisted For Sacks/ Pass Caused/ STATISTICS Tackles Tackles Loss/Yds Yds Def. Rec. Cravens 86 46/40 15/60 5.5/33 6 2/0 CA. SMITH 78 45/33 1/9 1/9 3 0/1 HAWKINS 70 40/30 1.5/4 0/0 0 0/2 MARSHALL 67 38/29 0/0 0/0 9 0/0 Sarao 59 31/28 5/18 3/14 0 0/0 D. Simmons 57 32/25 10.5/51 4/33 3* 2/0 Townsend 44 18/26 6.5/17 3/8 0 0/0 Woods 41 16/25 7/24 3/16 0 0/1 TUCKER 40 22/18 3.5/22 2.5/21 0 0/0 TELL 36 19/17 1/2 0/0 4

0/0 JACKSON 35 22/13 0/0 0/0 8 1/0 PLATTENBURG 34 23/11 3.5/21 1/10 0 0/0 Dawson 31 15/16 1/3 0.5/2 2 1/0 NWOSU 31 14/17 1.5/2 0/0 1 0/0 Felix 28 14/14 5.5/37 4/31 0 0/1 Pelon 26 12/14 2.5/13 1.5/12 1* 1/0 MASINA 25 17/8 1.4/4 0/0 0 0/1 GUSTIN 25 14/11 7/44 5.5/38 0 0/0 Seymour 24 18/6 1/1 0/0 0 0/0 JEFFERSON 23 12/1 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 GREEN 19 6/13 1/4 0.5/3 0 0/1 McQUAY 18 10/8 1.5/3 0/0 3 1/1 LOCKETT 18 17/1 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 LOPES 14 8/6 1.5/1 0/0 0 0/0 HUTCHINGS 13 5/8 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 Vainuku 13 7/6 0/0 0/0 0 0/1 LANGLEY 12 8/4 0/0 0/0 1 0/0 POWELL 12 6/6 0/0 0/0 0 1/0 RUFFIN 11 3/8 0/0 0/0 0 1/0 BIGELOW 10 6/4 3/19 3/19 1 0/0 HILL 7 3/4 0.5/1 0/0 0 0/0 TOLAND 6 0/6 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 Karib 6 5/1 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 PETERS 6 1/5 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 Temple 5 3/2 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 DANIEL 3 0/3 0/0 0/0 1 0/0 Team 3 3/0 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 BOERMEESTER 3 3/0 3/8 0/0 0 0/0 Wood 2 1/1 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 DORTON 2 1/1 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 SMITH-SCHUSTER 1 1/0 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 D. DAVIS 1 1/0 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 HAMPTON 1 1/0 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 Kessler

1/0 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 1 Albarado 1 0/1 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 MOORE 1 0/1 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 FOY 1 0/1 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 BANNER 1 1/0 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 MAMA 1 1/0 0/0 0/0 0 0/0 USC TOTALS 1052 570/482 85/368 38/249 43^ 10/9 OPPONENTS 1052 590/462 98/406 38/256 41^^ 7/5 *Includes 1 blocked PAT *Includes 1 blocked FG ^Includes 1 blocked PAT and 1 blocked FG ^^Includes 2 blocked P and 2 blocked PATs FG KICKING Wood USC TOTALS OPPONENTS 1-19 0-0 0-0 0-0 20-29 6-6 6-6 7-7 30-39 3-6 3-6 7-8 40-49 4-5 4-5 3-5 50+ 0-0 0-0 1-3 PTS 39 39 53 2015 GAME-BY-GAME STATISTICS Individual Statistics (Returning players in CAPITAL LETTERS) (USC game highs in bold face) Name Ark. St Idaho Stanford Ariz. St Wash N. Dame Utah California Arizona Colorado Oregon UCLA Stanford 6-19-0 8-46-0 9-64-1 2-16-0 ---------1-(-1)-0 2-11-0 10-54-0 7-24-0 9-7-0 -2-(-6)-0 --------1-(-9)-0 3-6-0 8-65-1 8-31-0 17-120-0 1-(-1)-0 ----------5-(-25)-0 6-73-0 7-52-0 9-23-0 1-(-3)-0 -2-9-0 --------5-(-4)-1 15-73-1 19-66-1 -2-3-0

-2-(-1)-0 ---1-1-1 ---1-(-1)-0 5-(-25)-1 11-80-1 15-42-0 14-62-1 -----1-(-6)-0 -1-4-0 --3-(-6)-0 5-9-0 19-177-1 16-85-2 -----------1-(-2)-0 4-(-31)-0 19-61-0 14-85-0 -----------2-(-3)-0 2-(-14)-0 14-56-1 16-141-0 ------1-7-0 -----7-(-18)-0 17-63-0 25-130-0 7-32-0 2-15-0 -1-0-0 -------2-(-4)-0 5-(-1)-1 6-50-1 17-99-0 1-2-0 --1-27-0 --------7-(-8)-1 8-47-0 12-27-2 ---1-1-0 --1-6-0 --1-1-0 --1-(-17)-0 32-25-0 272-3 -- 29-16-2 156-0 -- 46-30-2 365-2 -- 28-21-0 264-1 -- 22-18-0 186-0 -- 36-22-0 243-2 -- 27-17-1 204-3 -- 41-30-0 238-2 -- 26-15-0 175-2 -- 37-22-0 187-1 -- 32-18-1 221-1 -- -- 33-19-1 375-5 1-1-0 4-0 -- -- 1-1-0 75-1 1-0-0 0-0 1-1-0 34-0 -- -- -- -- -- -- 8-153-1 3-12-2 4-44-0 -3-23-0 3-1-0 --1-2-0 --2-32-0 -1-5-0 ----- 5-103-2 4-66-1 -3-131-1 2-35-0 1-15-0 -3-19-0 ---2-10-1 ------- 6-82-0 2-3-0 -3-30 2-36-0 1-5-0 -----1-4-0 1-23-0 ------ 6-139-1 -4-34-0 1-83-1 3-23-0 6-47-0 1-8-0 3-26-0 1-4-1 3-53-0 2-22-0 ------1-1-0 8-143-1 --6-37-0

--1-29-0 1-18-0 --2-15-0 -3-22-0 ------ 5-55-0 2-11-0 3-16-0 2-18-0 --1-12-0 -1-7-0 3-82-0 1-15-0 -1-4-0 ------ 8-138-1 4-22-0 -4-45-0 --2-15-0 1-18-0 1-6-0 1-(-6)-0 ---1-5-1 ----- 3-66-1 3-59-0 1-14-0 1-3-0 3-28-0 -2-19-0 1-9-0 1-2-1 ----1-0-0 1-4-1 ---- 5-57-0 7-31-0 5-53-1 -3-24-0 -6-47-0 2-18-1 1-9-0 ----1-(-1)-0 ----- 6-85-0 1-17-0 2-32-1 --2-15-0 --2-14-1 1-9-0 ---1-3-0 ----- 11-87-0 3-39-0 4-35-0 -2-20-0 1-5-0 --------1-1-1 ---- 4-65-0 2-27-0 2-25-1 3-32-0 ---2-26-0 2-21-0 1-13-0 ---1-12-0 1-0-0 ---- 5-235-52 -- 6-262-53 -- 3-110-44 1-0-0 3-117-48 1-18-18 4-167-48 -- 5-215-56 -- 5-190-43 -- 6-234-44 -- 7-281-53 -- 3-130-45 -- 6-229-42 -- 2-53-45 --- 3-12-15 --- ---- 2-(-1)-0 --- 1-9-9 --- 4-28-16 --- 1-11-11 --- 2*-45-41 --- 2*-46-42 --- ---- 1-1-1 --- Kickoff Returns: NO-YDS-LONG JACKSON 1-23-23 -5-118-40 J. DAVIS ---SMITH-SCHUSTER ---RUFFIN ---McNAMARA ---Pinner ---PETERS ---D. DAVIS 1-2-2 --Vainuku ---- ---------- 3-66-29 --------- 4-101-33

-2-36-27 ------- 2-33-17 -1-9-9 1-3-3 ------ 1-31-31 2-53-29 1-6-6 ------- 3-57-31 1-7-7 ----1-3-3 --- 3-70-28 1-27-27 -1-18-18 ------ 0-26-26 2-59-36 ---1-4-4 --1-(-8)-(-8) 3-53-20 --------- 4-86-32 1-0-0 --1-10-10 ----- 1-26-26 4-65-32 -------- Interceptions: NO-YDS-TD Ca. SMITH --MARSHALL --Cravens 1-32-0 -PLATTENBURG --HAWKINS 1-20-0 -JACKSON --Seymour --- ---1-0-0 ---- -1-7-0 ------ -------- 3-122-1 -1-0-0 ----- -----1-46-1 1-27-0 ---1-22-0 ---- -------- ----1-0-0 --- -2-8-0 ------ -------- -------- Rushing: TCB-NET-TD JONES 6-86-1 8-83-1 J. DAVIS -5-74-2 Madden 12-102-1 7-40-2 D. DAVIS 1-2-0 5-37-0 WARE 6-28-1 4-14-0 JACKSON --TOLAND -3-23-0 S. Smith -3-14-0 GREENE --Vainuku 1-3-0 -SMITH-SCHUSTER --ROGERS --Sullivan -1-(-4)-0 Team 1-(-1)-0 -Kessler 5-(-35)-0 1-3-0 Passing: Kessler BROWNE GREENE PA-PC-INT-YDS-TD 26-19-0 31-26-0 240-4 410-3 5-3-0 6-4-0 66-0 43-0 1-1-0 -18-0 Receiving: NO-YDS-TD SMITH-SCHUSTER 4-89-1 10-192-2 MITCHELL 4-32-1 2-16-0 ROGERS

2-24-0 1-12-0 JACKSON -4-62-0 J. DAVIS --Madden 2-15-1 1-30-0 HAMPTON 2-35-0 -PETITE 1-5-0 1-6-0 McNAMARA 1-2-1 1-16-0 BURNETT -1-10-0 GREENE 2-25-0 3-27-0 WHITNEY 2-38-0 1-28-1 D. DAVIS 2-53-0 -JONES -1-15-0 Pinner -2-17-0 Tober 1-6-0 1-4-0 Mellstrom -1-18-0 Kolanz --Punting: Albarado Team NO-YDS-LONG 6-244-49 3-132-54 3-121-52 ---- Punt Returns: NO-YDS-LONG JACKSON 2-40-31 3-7-7 1-0-0 Tober 1-(-2)-(-2) 1-5-5 -MITCHELL -1-1-1 -*Includes 1 touchdown -------- Wisc. 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 53 2015 GAME-BY-GAME STATISTICS Name Ark. St Idaho Stanford Ariz. St Wash Defensive Statistics: TAC-FOR LOSS-PASS DEF-FUM REC Cravens 6-0-0-0 2-1-0-0 13-1-1-0 6-2-0-0 4-0-1-0 Ca. SMITH 7-0-1-0 6-0-0-0 12-0-0-0 5-1-1-0 12-0-0-0 HAWKINS 5-0-0-1 1-0-0-0 7-0-0-0 2-0-0-1* 7-0-0-0 MARSHALL 6-0-2-0 1-0-0-0 7-0-0-0 3-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 Sarao 2-0-0-0 5-0-0-0 6-1-0-0 1-1-0-0 2-0-0-0 D. Simmons 1-0-0-0 5-0-0-0 4-0-0-0 4-1-0-0 8-0-0-0 Townsend 3-0-0-0 4-0-0-0 3-0.5-0-0 2-0-0-0 6-1.5-0-0 Woods

4-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 -3-0-0-0 TUCKER 1-0-0-0 3-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 -TELL 3-0-0-0 3-1-0-0 2-0-0-0 6-0-0-0 2-0-1-0 JACKSON -3-0-1-0 5-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 PLATTENBURG 5-1-0-0 2-1-0-0 4-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 Dawson --6-0-0-0 3-0-0-0 3-0.5-0-0 NWOSU 4-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 1-0-1-0 2-0-0-0 Felix 1-0-0-0 3-0-0-0 4-1-0-0 1-1-0-1 1-0-0-0 Pelon -1-0-1*-0 1-0-0-0 4-1-0-0 -MASINA 4-1-0-1* 3-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 4-0-0-0 5-0-0-0 GUSTIN 3-0-0-0 2-1-0-0 1-0.5-0-0 -5-05-0-0 Seymour 3-0-0-0 3-1-0-0 --1-0-0-0 JEFFERSON 3-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 4-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 -GREEN 2-0-0-0 3-0-0-0 ---McQUAY 2-0-1-0 3-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 1-0-1-0 LOCKETT 3-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 3-0-0-0 -LOPES 7-1-0-0 4-0.5-0-0 -1-0-0-0 -HUTCHINGS 2-0-0-0 3-0-0-0 ---Vainuku 1-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 1-0-0-1 1-0-0-0 LANGLEY ---2-0-0-0 -POWELL -4-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 -RUFFIN 4-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 ---BIGELOW 3-1-1-0 --2-1-0-0 -HILL -3-0.5-0-0 ---TOLAND -----Katrib 3-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 ---PETERS 2-0-0-0 4-0-0-0 ---Temple -1-0-0-0 -2-0-0-0 -DANIEL 2-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 -0-0-1-0 -Team 1-1-0-0

1-0-0-0 ---BOERMEESTER -----Wood -----DORTON 1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 ---SMITH-SCHUSTER --1-0-0-0 --D. DAVIS -----HAMPTON -----Kessler ----1-0-0-0 Albarado 1-0-0-0 ----MOORE 1-0-0-0 ----FOY -1-0-0-0 ---BANNER ---1-0-0-0 -MAMA -----*Returned for a TD *Includes 1 blocked PAT *Includes 1 blocked field goal N. Dame Utah California Arizona Colorado Oregon UCLA Stanford Wisc. 10-1.5-1-0 11-0-0-1 3-0-0-0 5-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 4-1-0-0 4-1-0-0 1-0-0-0 -2-0-1-0 3-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 3-0-0-0 -4-1.5-0-0 -5-0.5-0-0 2-1-0-0 -1-0-0-0 -2-0.5-0-0 ---1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 -------1-0-0-0 ---2-0-0-0 ---------1-0-0-0 5-0-0-0 4-0-1-0 8-0-0-0 4-0-0-0 1-1-0-0 5-1-0-0 3-0-0-0 3-1-0-0 --2-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 4-0-0-0 3-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 ---1-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 2-0-0-1 3-0-0-0 --2-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 --2-0-0-0 ------------------ 8-2-0-0 6-0-0-0 5-0-0-0 6-0-0-0 7-1-0-0 2-2-1*-0 4-1-0-0 3-2-0-1 4-0-0-0 -1-0-1-0 6-1-0-0 1-0-0-0 -3-0-0-0 3-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 -2-0-0-0 ---3-0-0-0 --2-1-0-0 --1-0-0-0 ---------1-0-0-0

------- 3-0-3-0 -2-0-0-0 4-0-2-0 3-0-0-0 2-1-0-0 4-1-0-0 3-0-0-0 4-1-0-0 2-0-1-0 6-0-2-0 --6-0-0-0 2-1-0-0 2-1-0-0 --4-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 1-0-0-1* -1-0-0-0 -4-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 3-0-1-0 -2-0-0-0 -3-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 -----1-0-0-0 ------------ 5-1-0-0 -8-1-0-0 4-0-0-0 9-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 3-0-0-0 13-0-0-0 7-0-0-0 2-0-2-0 1-0-0-0 -8-1-0-0 -6-0-0-0 -3-1-0-0 4-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 4-0-0-0 ------1-0-0-0 --1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 --1-0-0-0 --1-0-0-0 ---1-0-0-0 -------- 4-2-0-0 9-0-0-0 5-0-0-0 8-0-0-0 8-0-0-0 4-2-1-0 3-1-0-0 3-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 --4-0-1-0 -3-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 -5-1-1-0 4-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 ---2-0-0-0 ------1-1-0-0 ------------- 8-2.5-0-0 6-0-0-0 6-0.5-0-0 6-0-2-0 5-0-0-0 6-0.5-0-0 3-0-0-0 6-3-0-0 --2-0-0-0 8-0.5-0-0 7-0.5-1-0 1-0-0-0 1-0.5-0-0 4-0.5-0-0 1-0-0-0 2-1-0-0 4-0-0-0 -1-0.5-0-0 ----2-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 2-0-0-0 --1-0-0-0 ------------------ 4-1.5-0-0 -3-0-0-0 4-0-1-0 4-1-0-0 -2-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 9-2.5-0-0 -4-0-0-0 3-0-0-0 -3-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 4-1.5-0-0 1-0-0-0

4-0-0-0 5-0.5-0-0 ---4-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 --1-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 ----------------- 8-0.5-0-0 -8-0-0-0 7-0-2-0 5-0-0-0 11-2-1-0 1-1-0-0 8-1-0-0 5-0-0-0 8-0-1-0 4-0-2-0 2-0-0-0 -2-0.5-0-0 2-0-0-0 4-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 -2-0-0-0 ------3-0-0-0 1-0-0-0 -1-0-0-0 -------1-0-0-0 ------------ USC TEAM STATISTICS Name Ark. St Idaho Stanford Ariz. St Wash N. Dame Utah California Arizona Colorado Oregon UCLA Stanford Wisc. First Downs Rush Pass Penalty Rush Attempts Yds Gain Yds Lost Net Yards Net Yds Pass Pass Att Pass Com Had Int Tot Off Plays Tot Net Yards Avg/Play Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yds Punts-Yds Avg/Punt Punt Ret-Yds KO Ret-Yds Int-Yards Fum Ret-Yds Poss Time 3rd Down Con 4th Down Con Sacks By-Yds 22 8 11 3 32 224 39 185 324 32 23 0 64 509 8.0 0-0 3-25 6-244 40.7 3-38 2-25 2-52 1-46 24:29 3-10 0-1 1-6 20 9 9 2 28 166 11 155 272 32 25 0 60 427 7.1 0-0 8-87 3-121 40.3 1-0 5-118 0-0 0-0 20:31 4-10 1-2 3-17 19 6 12 1 30 167 17 150 440 47 31 2 77 590 7.7 0-0 10-105 4-110 27.5 0-0

6-137 0-0 0-0 31:08 6-16 2-3 4-26 22 11 11 0 50 211 26 185 220 23 19 0 73 405 5.5 0-0 6-65 4-167 41.8 1-9 4-90 2-73 0-0 35:08 6-15 1-2 0-0 19 7 11 1 37 151 22 129 204 27 17 1 64 333 5.2 1-0 7-40 5-190 38.0 1-11 5-115 0-0 0-0 28:50 5-13 1-1 6-43 24 15 9 0 59 249 14 235 175 26 15 0 85 410 4.8 1-0 7-56 7-281 40.1 2-46 3-53 2-8 1-31 40:01 8-19 2-2 3-30 25 13 10 2 32 210 40 170 187 37 22 0 69 357 5.2 1-1 7-62 3-130 43.3 0-0 6-96 0-0 0-0 24:18 4-11 1-2 1-5 35 13 22 0 37 289 5 284 453 37 30 0 74 737 10.0 1-0 6-67 3-132 44.0 5-13 0-0 0-0 0-0 25:36 1-6 1-1 1-8 18 5 12 1 32 122 46 76 379 34 20 1 66 455 6.9 2-1 10-91 5-235 47.0 2-53 0-0 1-0 2-94 27:38 10-16 0-0 3-21 20 9 8 3 39 222 32 190 156 29 16 2 68 346 5.1 1-1 8-62 6-262 43.7 3-12 3-66 1-7 0-0 27:31 1-13 2-2 2-8 21 8 11 2 45 165 49 116 264 29 21 0 74 380 5.1 1-0 5-49 4-135 33.8 2-(-1) 4-45 4-122 0-0 34:50 5-13 2-3 3-20 PAGE 54 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 23 10 10 3 40 262 33 229 243 36 22 0 76 472 6.2 1-1 8-70 5-215 43.0

4-28 5-67 1-22 0-0 31:38 10-18 1-1 6-27 24 12 10 2 38 220 34 186 238 41 30 0 79 424 5.4 3-1 12-124 6-234 39.0 2-45 4-81 1-0 0-0 34:54 6-15 1-3 4-34 16 4 12 0 28 100 35 65 221 33 18 1 61 286 4.7 0-0 6-58 6-229 38.2 1-1 5-91 0-0 0-0 22:42 5-14 2-3 1-4 2015 GAME-BY-GAME STARTERS, OPPONENT TEAM STATISTICS Game-By-Game Starters Name Ark. St Idaho Stanford Ariz. St Wash N. Dame Utah California Arizona Colorado Oregon UCLA Stanford Wisc. Offense WR LT LG C RG RT TE QB FB TB WR ROGERS ROGERS WHEELER WHEELER MAMA MAMA Tuerk Tuerk LOBDAHN LOBDAHN BANNER BANNER McNMRA McNMRA Kessler Kessler MITCHELL* MITCHELL Madden Madden SMTH-SCHR SMTH-SCHR ROGERS WHEELER MAMA Tuerk LOBDAHN BANNER McNMRA Kessler Pinner Madden SMTH-SCHR GREENE WHEELER MAMA LOBDAHN TALAMAIVAO BANNER McNMRA Kessler Pinner Madden SMTH-SCHR ROGERS WHEELER MAMA RODGERS TALAMAIVAO BANNER McNMRA Kessler GREENE* J. DAVIS SMTH-SCHR ROGERS WHEELER MAMA RODGERS TALAMAIVAO BANNER McNMRA Kessler Pinner J. DAVIS SMTH-SCHR

ROGERS WHEELER BROWN RODGERS TALAMAIVAO BANNER McNMRA Kessler PETITE* J. DAVIS SMTH-SCHR ROGERS WHEELER MAMA FALAH TALAMAIVAO BANNER McNMRA Kessler MITCHELL* J. DAVIS SMTH-SCHR ROGERS WHEELER MAMA Tuerk LOBDAHN BANNER McNMRA Kessler MITCHELL* Madden SMTH-SCHR WHITNEY WHEELER MAMA Tuerk LOBDAHN BANNER McNMRA Kessler MITCHELL* Madden SMTH-SCHR GREENE BANNER MAMA LOBDAHN TALAMAIVAO EDOGA McNMRA Kessler JACKSON* J. DAVIS SMTH-SCHR ROGERS WHEELER MAMA RODGERS TALAMAIVAO BANNER McNMRA Kessler PETITE* J. DAVIS SMTH-SCHR ROGERS WHEELER MAMA RODGERS BROWN BANNER McNMRA Kessler MITCHELL* J. DAVIS SMTH-SCHR ROGERS BANNER MAMA RODGERS TALAMAIVAO EDOGA McNMRA Kessler Pinner J. DAVIS SMTH-SCHR *USC started 3 wide receivers *USC started 2 tight ends Defense SOLB DT NT DE RUSH MILB WILB CB FS SS CB Cravens D. Simmons Woods Townsend Felix Ca. SMITH Sarao Seymour HAWKINS PLATBURG JACKSON Cravens Cravens Cravens Cravens Cravens Cravens Cravens Cravens Cravens Cravens Cravens Cravens Cravens D.

Simmons D Simmons D Simmons D Simmons D Simmons D Simmons D Simmons D Simmons D Simmons D Simmons D Simmons D Simmons D Simmons Woods Woods Pelon Woods Woods Woods Woods Woods Woods Woods Woods Woods Woods Townsend Townsend Townsend Townsend Townsend Townsend Townsend Townsend Townsend Townsend Townsend Townsend Pelon Felix Felix Felix Felix Felix Felix Felix NWOSU Felix Felix GUSTIN GUSTIN JEFFSON+++ Ca. SMITH Ca SMITH Ca SMITH Ca SMITH Ca SMITH Ca SMITH Dawson Ca. SMITH Ca SMITH TUCKER HUTCHINGS TUCKER TUCKER Sarao Sarao Sarao Sarao Sarao Sarao LOCKETT+ Sarao Sarao Sarao Sarao Sarao Sarao LOCKETT MARSHALL MARSHALL MARSHALL MARSHALL MARSHALL MARSHALL MARSHALL MARSHALL MARSHALL MARSHALL MARSHALL MARSHALL HAWKINS HAWKINS HAWKINS HAWKINS HAWKINS HAWKINS HAWKINS HAWKINS HAWKINS HAWKINS HAWKINS HAWKINS HAWKINS PLATBURG PLATBURG PLATBURG PLATBURG PLATBURG McQUAY McQUAY Seymour++ PLATBURG PLATBURG JACKSON TELL TELL JACKSON JACKSON JACKSON JACKSON JACKSON Seymour JACKSON JACKSON JACKSON

JACKSON Seymour JACKSON JACKSON +USC started 5 defensive backs ++USC started 3 cornerbacks +++USC started 4 defensive linemen OPPONENT TEAM STATISTICS Name Ark. St Idaho Stanford Ariz. St Wash N. Dame Utah California Arizona Colorado Oregon UCLA Stanford Wisc. First Downs Rush Pass Penalty Rush Attempts Yds Gain Yds Lost Net Yards Net Yds Pass Pass Att Pass Com Had Int Tot Off Plays Tot Net Yards Avg/Play Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yds Punts-Yds Avg/Punt Punt Ret-Yds KO Ret-Yds Int-Yards Fum Ret-Yds Poss Time 3rd Down Con 4th Down Con Sacks By-Yds 19 11 8 0 50 226 18 208 193 37 17 2 87 401 4.6 2-2 8-88 7-315 45.0 2-6 6-122 0-0 0-0 35:31 6-19 0-4 5-35 26 10 14 2 49 218 23 195 279 24 18 0 73 474 6.5 0-0 5-40 2-70 35.0 0-0 5-97 0-0 0-0 39:29 8-12 0-0 1-7 21 12 7 2 35 249 35 214 262 25 16 0 60 476 7.9 1-1 4-40 5-190 38.0 2-48 6-135 2-19 0-0 28:52 5-12 0-0 2-9 23 6 14 3 30 123 6 117 277 31 23 2 61 394 6.5 1-1 3-26 4-186 46.5 0-0 6-92 0-0 0-0 24:52 2-9 2-3 2-9 21 7 12 2 36 109 50

59 222 31 24 0 67 281 4.2 1-1 5-39 4-173 43.2 2-52 4-100 1-19 0-0 31:10 5-13 1-2 2-14 23 7 12 4 29 174 34 140 227 37 19 2 66 367 5.6 1-1 6-30 7-264 37.7 2-7 7-148 0-0 0-0 19:59 4-14 1-1 1-7 20 13 6 1 51 277 15 262 155 13 10 0 64 417 6.5 0-0 7-58 1-33 33.0 2-29 5-120 0-0 1-34 35:42 7-13 2-3 4-33 19 6 12 1 32 91 20 71 240 45 28 0 77 311 4.0 2-0 2-23 9-408 45.3 0-0 5-92 0-0 0-0 34:24 5-17 1-2 0-0 26 8 15 3 35 212 30 182 272 44 23 1 79 454 5.7 3-3 2-25 4-185 46.2 2-21 6-101 1-0 0-0 32:22 5-13 0-1 2-15 17 9 7 1 36 150 15 135 164 33 17 1 69 299 4.3 0-0 7-60 7-300 42.9 1-15 3-55 2-4 0-0 32:29 6-17 0-0 5-25 20 8 9 3 28 126 27 99 254 36 24 4 64 353 5.5 2-0 4-34 5-216 43.2 2-43 5-91 0-0 0-0 25:10 3-11 0-2 4-26 24 5 16 3 32 98 38 60 352 47 31 1 79 412 5.2 1-0 9-80 5-217 43.4 2-15 5-139 0-0 0-0 28:22 4-15 1-3 2-15 28 11 15 2 38 211 40 171 407 25 20 1 63 578 9.2 0-0 4-42 4-149 37.2 0-0 5-114 0-0 0-0 25:06 2-8 0-0 5-38 22 6 14 2 46 193 16 177 217 29 18 0 75 394 5.3 0-0 5-36 6-239 39.8 0-0

4-84 1-0 0-0 37:18 6-15 0-0 3-23 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 55 2015 ALL-STAR HONORS ZACH BANNER Offensive Tackle CollegeSportsMadness.com All-American third team All-Pac-12 first team AP All-Pac-12 second team Phil Steele All-Pac-12 second team USC Offensive Lineman of the Year MAX BROWNE Quarterback USC Bob Chandler Award SU’A CRAVENS Outside Linebacker Polynesian Player of the Year Award finalist Bednarik Award semifinalist Butkus Award semifinalist Lott IMPACT Trophy quarterfinalist CBSSports.com All-American second team Phil Steele All-American second team CollegeSportsMadness.com All-American second team AP All-American third team SI.com All-American honorable mention All-Pac-12 first team AP All-Pac-12 first team Phil Steele All-Pac-12 first team USC Defensive Perimeter Player of the Year Lott IMPACT Trophy Player of the Week (vs. Arizona) Lott IMPACT Trophy Player of the Week (vs. Colorado) RONALD JONES II Tailback Phil Steele All-Pac-12 third team All-Pac-12

honorable mention Earl Campbell Tyler Rose Award Player of Week honorable mention (vs. Ariz) USC Jack Oakie “Rise and Shine” Award CODY KESSLER Quarterback Senior CLASS Award finalist Unitas Golden Arm Award finalist Maxwell Award semifinalist Davey O’Brien Award semifinalist Senior CLASS AWARD All-American second team All-Pac-12 honorable mention USC Trojan Way Leadership Award Manning Award Star of the Week (vs. Arizona State) Senior Bowl invitee ROBBY KOLANZ Wide Receiver Pac-12 All-Academic first team TRE MADDEN Tailback USC Trojan Commitment Award USC Lifter’s Award DAMIEN MAMA Offensive Guard SAM DARNOLD Quarterback All-Pac-12 honorable mention JUSTIN DAVIS Tailback USA Today Freshman All-American first team Sporting News Freshman All-American first team Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Week (vs. UCLA) CollegeSportsMadness.com Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Week (vs UCLA) USC Offensive Service Team Player of the Year Phil Steele All-Pac-12 third team All-Pac-12

honorable mention USC Player of the Game Vs. UCLA Award LAMAR DAWSON Inside Linebacker USC Courage Award DON HILL Outside Linebacker USC Defensive Service Team Player of the Year USC Lifter’s Award ADOREE’ JACKSON Cornerback-Wide Receiver-Returner Hornung Award finalist Phil Steele All-American third team (as DB and AP) SI.com All-American honorable mention All-Pac-12 first team (as DB) All-Pac-12 second team (as RS) AP All-Pac-12 first team Phil Steele All-Pac-12 first team (as DB) Phil Steele All-Pac-12 second team (as PR) USC MVP Hornung Award Honor Roll (vs. Arizona State) Hornung Award Honor Roll (vs. Notre Dame) CollegeSportsMadness.com Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Week (vs California) Hornung Award Honor Roll (vs. California) Hornung Award Honor Roll (vs. Arizona) PAGE 56 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA IMAN MARSHALL Cornerback JAKE OLSON Snapper Rare Disease Champion Award finalist JAHLEEL PINNER Fullback USC Trojan Commitment Award JOHN PLATTENBURG Safety

USC Community Service Award ANTHONY SARAO Inside Linebacker East-West Shrine Game invitee KEVON SEYMOUR Cornerback NFLPA Collegiate Bowl invitee DELVON SIMMONS Defensive Tackle AP All-Pac-12 first team Phil Steele All-Pac-12 first team All-Pac-12 second team USC Defensive Lineman of the Year 2015 ALL-STAR HONORS CAMERON SMITH Inside Linebacker USA Today Freshman All-American first team ESPN.com Freshman All-American first team Sporting News Freshman All-American first team 247Sports Freshman All-American first team Phil Steele All-Pac-12 second team All-Pac-12 honorable mention Pac-12 Defensive Freshman of the Year USC John McKay Award Chuck Bednarik Award Player of the Week (vs. Utah) FWAA AutoNation National Defensive Player of the Week (vs. Utah) CollegeSportsMadness.com National Defensive Player of the Week (vs Utah) Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Week (vs. Utah) CollegeSportsMadness.com Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Week (vs Utah) JUJU SMITH-SCHUSTER Wide Receiver

Polynesian Player of the Year Award finalist Biletnikoff Award semifinalist AP All-American second team Football Writers All-American second team Sporting News All-American second team SI.com All-American second team Phil Steele All-American second team USC Offensive Perimeter Player of the Year All-Pac-12 first team AP All-Pac-12 first team Phil Steele All-Pac-12 first team CONNOR SPEARS Tight End Pac-12 All-Academic first team SUA CRAVENS CODY KESSLER CODY TEMPLE Defensive Tackle USC Lifter’s Award GREG TOWNSEND JR. Defensive End NFLPA Collegiate Bowl invitee MAX TUERK Center USC Most Inspirational Player SOMA VAINUKU Fullback All-Pac-12 second team (as SPT) USC Special Teams Player of the Year USC Lifter’s Award Senior Bowl invitee CHAD WHEELER Offensive Tackle All-Pac-12 second team Phil Steele All-Pac-12 third team ALEX WOOD Placekicker Pac-12 All-Academic honorable mention ANTWAUN WOODS Defensive Tackle All-Pac-12 first team AP All-Pac-12 second team Phil

Steele All-Pac-12 third team USC Defensive Lineman of the Year USC Lifter’s Award NFLPA Collegiate Bowl invitee SOMA VAINUKU ANTWAUN WOODS 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 57 2015 GAME SUMMARIES GAME 1 – September 5, Los Angeles Coliseum USC 55, Arkansas State 6 Att: 79,809 Arkansas State USC 0 14 0 14 6 14 0 13 6 55 QB Cody Kessler threw 4 touchdown passes, TB Tre Madden ran for 102 yards with a TD (he also had a scoring reception) and the Trojan defense had 4 takeaways to help No. 8 USC get its 2015 campaign off to a convincing start with a 55-6 thrashing over Sun Belt member Arkansas State before 79,809 fans in the Coliseum and a Pac-12 Networks audience. It was the first meeting between the teams. It extended USC’s winning streak in season openers to 17 (not including 1 win vacated by NCAA penalty; original record: 18). It was USC’s most points in an opener since 2009 and was the fewest points scored by Arkansas State in any game since 2008. USC piled up 509

yards of total offense on just 64 plays (8.0 average), while Arkansas State held the ball 35:31 and ran 87 plays while getting 401 total yards. Troy struck quickly on its 7 offensive scoring drives, which averaged 1:25 each (none exceeded 3:17 and only 2 were longer than 1:14). WR JuJu Smith-Schuster hauled in a career-long 61-yard scoring pass from Kessler on the fourth play of the game. USC built up a 28-0 halftime lead as WR Steven Mitchell Jr. caught a 14-yard Kessler TD pass at the end of the first quarter, then Madden raced a career-best 65 yards for a touchdown and Kessler found TE Taylor McNamara on a 2-yard scoring toss on consecutive possessions in the middle of the second quarter. After Arkansas State scored on the opening drive of the second half on a 9yard run by RB Michael Gordon, USC scored on 4 of 5 possessions beginning midway through the third quarter: Madden caught an 8-yard Kessler TD pass, TB Ronald Jones II raced 44 yards for a TD, ILB Osa Masina picked up an

errant Red Wolves lateral and sped 46 yards for a score early in the final quarter and TB Aca’Cedric Ware had a 6-yard TD run. Kessler was good on 73.1% of his passes (19-of-26) for 240 yards while playing just 3 quarters, but was sacked 5 times. Madden had 117 all-purpose yards (102 on 12 rushes for an 8.5 average and 15 on 2 receptions) Jones added 86 yards on 6 carries, while Smith-Schuster (89 yards) and Mitchell (32 yards) each had 4 grabs. ILB Cameron Smith, who became the first USC true freshman to start an opener at inside linebacker since Riki Gray (Ellison) did so in 1978 against Texas Tech, and S Matt Lopes led USC with 7 tackles each. OLB Su’a Cravens had 6 stops and an interception, while S Chris Hawkins had 5 tackles, an interception and a fumble recovery. USC had 23 players make their Trojan playing debut, including 13 true freshmen. For Arkansas State, QB Fredi Knighten completed just 34.8% of his passes (8of-23) for 86 yards with 2 picks and he ran for a team-best

58 yards on 14 carries, while QB James Tabary came off the bench to hit 7-of-11 throws for 95 yards. Gordon rushed for 53 yards on 11 tries and RB Warren Wand added 52 yards on 10 attempts. WR J.D McKissic caught 5 passes for 36 yards for the Red Wolves SCORING First Quarter USC – Smith-Schuster 61-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) USC – Mitchell 14-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) Second Quarter USC – Madden 65-yard run (Wood kick) USC – McNamara 2-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) Third Quarter AS – Gordon 9-yard run (Birse pass failed) USC – Madden 8-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) USC – Jones 44-yard run (Wood kick) Fourth Quarter USC – Masina 46-yard fumble reurn (Wood kick blocked) USC – Ware 6-yard run (Wood kick) USC 22 185 324 32 23 0 64 509 6/40.7 0/0 3/25 24:29 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession

ARKANSAS ST. 19 208 193 37 17 2 87 401 7/45.0 2/2 8/88 35:31 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – Madden (USC) 12-102; Jones (USC) 6-86; Knighten (AS) 14-58; Gordon (AS) 11-53; Wand (AS) 10-52; White (AS) 6-30; Ware (USC) 6-28. PASSING – Kessler (USC) 19-26-240; Knighten (AS) 8-23-86; Tabary (AS) 7-1195; Browne (SUSC) 3-5-66; Birse (AS) 2-2-12; Greene (USC) 1-1-18. RECEIVING – McKissic (AS) 5-36; Smith-Schuster (USC) 4-89; Mitchell (USC) 432; Paschal (AS) 3-15; Houston (AS) 2-54; D. Davis (USC) 2-53; Griswold (AS) 246; Whitney (USC) 2-38; Hampton (USC) 2-35; Greene (USC) 2-25; Rogers (USC) 2-24; Madden (USC) 2-15. PAGE 58 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA GAME 2 – September 12, Los Angeles Coliseum USC 59, Idaho 9 Att: 72,422 Idaho USC 0 21 3 17 6 14 0 7 9 59 WR JuJu Smith-Schuster caught 2 long touchdown passes, QB Cody Kessler threw 3 TDs and TBs Tre Madden and Justin Davis each ran for a pair of scores as No. 8 USC steamrolled Idaho, 59-9, on a hot and muggy evening in the

Coliseum in front of 72,422 fans and a national Pac-12 Networks audience. It was USC’s ninth victory in as many tries over former conference foe Idaho. It was the first time since 2004-05 that USC scored at least 45 points in 4 straight games and the first time since 2005 that it scored at least 50 points in back-to-back games. USC’s combined 114 points scored in its first 2 outings of 2015 were its most scored in the first 2 games of a season since 2005 (133), while its 15 points surrendered were its fewest in a season’s opening 2 outings since 2008 (10). The Trojans piled up 737 total yards (453 through the air), their most since getting 745 versus Washington State in 2005, to Idaho’s 311 (just 71 rushing) despite holding the ball only 25:36 (Troy’s 9 scoring drives averaged nearly 75 yards each but took just 2:09 of time each). USC averaged 100 yards per play, including 77 on the ground, and had no turnovers and gave up no sacks. But Troy converted just 1-of-6 third downs.

Nearly all the Trojans’ active roster got into the game, as 81 players saw action (including 14 true freshmen). USC scored on its first 2 possessions, 8 of its first 9 and 9 of its first 11. Davis had scoring runs of 1 and 7 yards early in the first quarter, then Kessler hit SmithSchuster with a 50-yard TD bomb late in the quarter. After PK Austin Rehkow’s 20yard field goal got Idaho on the board at the top of the second quarter, Madden got into the end zone on 7- and 9-yard runs before PK Alex Wood kicked his first career field goal (a 24-yarder) near the end of the half. Idaho scored on the opening possession of the second half on a 10-yard pass from QB Matt Linehan to TE Trent Cowan, but USC responded with Kessler TD tosses to WR Isaac Whitney (28 yards) and Smith-Schuster (41 yards) on Troy’s next 2 drives. TB Ronald Jones II’s 1-yard scoring run, a play after his 44-yard burst, closed out the game’s scoring midway through the final quarter. Kessler completed 83.9% of his

passes (26-of-31) for a career-high 410 yards while playing the first 3 quarters (he hit 11 of his first 12 aerials and 16 of his first 18). Smith-Schuster had 10 catches for 192 yards, both career bests, and was 1 of 14 Trojans to catch a pass (CB-WR-RET Adoree’ Jackson had 4 grabs for 62 yards). Jones led all rushers with 83 yards on 8 carries, while Davis added 74 yards on 5 tries and Madden had 40 on 7 attempts. LB Cameron Smith led USC with 6 tackles, while ILB Anthony Sarao and DT Delvon Simmons added 5 stops each. For Idaho, Linehan was 20-of-32 for 194 yards and QB Jake Luton was 8-of13 for 46 yards off the bench. WR Jacob Sannon caught 9 passes for 79 yards, TE Deon Watson added 6 grabs for 66 yards and WR Callen Hightower had 5 catches for 49 yards. SCORING First Quarter USC – J. Davis 1-yard run (Wood kick) USC – J. Davis 7-yard run (Wood kick) USC – Smith-Schuster 50-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) Second Quarter ID – Rehkow 20-yard field goal USC – Madden

7-yard run (Wood kick) USC – Madden 9-yard run (Wood kick) USC – Wood 24-yard field goal Third Quarter ID – Cowan 10-yard pass from Linehan (Rehkow kick blocked) USC – Whitney 28-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) USC – Smith-Schuster 41-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) Fourth Quarter USC – Jones 1-yard run (Wood kick) USC 35 284 453 37 30 0 74 737 3/44.0 1/0 6/67 25:36 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession IDAHO 19 71 240 45 28 0 77 311 9/45.3 2/0 2/23 34:24 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – Jones (USC) 8-83; J. Davis (USC) 5-74; Madden (USC) 7-40; D Davis (USC) 5-37; Penny (ID) 15-34; Toland (USC) 3-23; Duckworth (ID) 9-21. PASSING – Kessler (USC) 26-31-410; Linehan (ID) 20-32-194; Luton (ID) 8-1346; Browne (USC) 4-6-43. RECEIVING – Smith-Schuster (USC) 10-192; Sannon (ID) 9-79; Watson (ID) 6-66; Hightower (ID) 5-49;

Jackson (USC) 4-62; Greene (USC) 3-27. 2015 GAME SUMMARIES GAME 3 – September 19, Los Angeles Coliseum Stanford 41, USC 31 Att: 78,306 Stanford USC 7 14 17 7 7 7 10 3 41 31 RB Remound Wright ran for 3 short touchdowns and QB Kevin Hogan threw for 279 yards with a pair of TDs to help Stanford overcome an 11-point first half deficit and defeat No. 6 USC, 41-31, in the Pac-12 opener before 78,306 fans in the Coliseum and a national ABC audience. It was the Trojans’ fifth loss since 2008 in league openers. It was the sixth consecutive USC-Stanford game decided by 10 points or less. The game closed out Troy’s season-opening 3-game homestand. It was just the second time in Stanford’s last 39 games that the Cardinal surrendered at least 30 points. Stanford had 474 yards of total offense (279 passing) and 26 first downs on 73 plays while holding the ball 39:29 (the most against USC since the Cardinal had the same amount in 2000) and converting 8-of-12 third downs. The

Cardinal scored on 7 of its 9 possessions, including 4 in a row in the first half and 3 consecutive to seal the game in the second half. USC ran only 60 plays, getting 427 total yards (272 passing) and 20 first downs, and Troy converted just 4-of-10 third downs and had 8 penalties. USC scored on the game’s opening drive on TB Tre Madden’s 5-yard run, but Stanford countered later in the first quarter on Hogan’s 16-yard TD toss to TE Austin Hooper. USC answered right back with a 6-yard scoring pass from QB Cody Kessler to WR Steven Mitchell late in the first quarter, only to see Stanford close the gap on PK Conrad Ukropina’s 42-yard field goal early in the second quarter. USC extended its lead to 21-10 on the ensuing possession as Kessler hit WR JuJu SmithSchuster on a 54-scoring aerial. But Stanford scored on its next 2 possessions, first on Wright’s 1-yard run and then on Hogan’s 17-yard TD pass to WR Devon Cajuste with 3 seconds left in the half to take a 24-21 lead. USC

came out and scored on its first drive of the second half with another Kessler-to-Mitchell TD pass (this one for 1 yard). But back-to-back 1-yard Wright TD runs built Stanford’s lead to 38-28 early in the final quarter before the team’s exchanged field goals (first a 36-yarder by PK Alex Wood and then Ukropina’s 46yarder). Kessler was 25-of-32 for 272 yards and the 3 scores (he started off by hitting 16 of his first 18 passes for the second straight week), Smith caught 8 passes for 153 yards (both game highs) and Madden gained 64 yards on 9 rushes (a 7.1 average) OLB Su’a Cravens led USC with 13 tackles and had one of the team’s 3 sacks, while ILB Cameron Smith added 12 stops. For Stanford, Hogan was 18-of-23 for 279 yards, RB Christian McCaffrey had 249 all-purpose yards (115 on 26 carries, 37 on 3 receptions and 97 on 5 kickoff returns), Hooper caught 4 passes for 79 yards and ILB Blake Martinez had 14 tackles. SCORING First Quarter USC – Madden 5-yard run (Wood kick)

STAN – Hooper 16-yard pass from Hogan(Ukropina kick) USC – Mitchell 6-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) Second Quarter STAN – Ukropina 42-yard field goal USC – Smith-Schuster 54-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) STAN – Wright 1-yard run (Ukropina kick) STAN – Cajuste 17-yard pass from Hogan (Ukropina kick) Third Quarter USC – Mitchell 1-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) STAN – Wright 1-yard run (Ukropina kick) Fourth Quarter STAN – Wright 1-yard run (Ukropina kick) USC – Wood 36-yard field goal STAN – Ukropina 46-yard field goal USC 20 155 272 32 25 0 60 427 3/40.3 0/0 8/87 20:31 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession STANFORD 26 195 279 24 18 0 73 474 2/35.0 0/0 5/40 39:29 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – McCaffrey (STAN) 26-115; Madden (USC) 9-64; J. Davis (USC) 8-46; Wright (STAN) 11-41; Hogan (STAN) 7-28;

Jones (USC) 6-19. PASSING – Kessler (USC) 25-32-272; Hogan (STAN) 18-23-279. RECEIVING – Smith-Schuster (USC) 8-153; Hooper (STAN) 4-79; Rogers (USC) 4-44; Schultz (STAN) 3-40; McCaffrey (STAN) 3-37; J. Davis (USC) 3-23; Mitchell (USC) 3-12. GAME 4 – September 26, Tempe, Arizona USC 42, Arizona State 14 Att: 61,904 USC Arizona State 7 0 28 0 0 7 7 7 42 14 QB Cody Kessler threw 5 touchdowns, including a pair to WR JuJu SmithSchuster and an 80-yard catch-and-run to CB-WR-RET Adoree’ Jackson, and the Trojan defense forced 4 turnovers that each led to TDs as No. 19 USC thoroughly handled Arizona State, 42-14, on a hot (95 degrees) evening in Tempe in front of 61,904 fans and a national ESPN audience. Not only did Troymaking its first road trip of 2015bounce back from its Pac12 opening loss to Stanford, but the Trojans snapped a 2-game losing streak to ASU. USC built a 35-0 halftime lead thanks to a 28-point second quarter. On USC’s second possession of the game (after

OLB Scott Felix recovered a fumble forced by OLB Su’a Cravens), Jackson took a Kessler swing pass and raced 80 yards for a TD, a career long reception. Then, early in the second quarter following an interception by CB John Plattenburg, Kessler hit WR Steven Mitchell on a 27yard TD. Late in the half, Kessler and Smith-Schuster hooked up for a 4-yard TD On the following series ASU drove to USC’s 1 before DT Delvon Simmons forced a fumble, which S Chris Hawkins picked up an jetted 94 yards for a TD. The Sun Devils fumbled away the ensuing kickoff, as OLB Quinton Powell’s hit led to FB Soma Vainuku’s recovery, and Kessler soon after hit Smith-Schuster on a 10yard scoring toss with 3 seconds to go in the half. ASU also missed a pair of field goals in the half. The Sun Devils scored twice after intermission on 1- and 4-yard runs by RB Demario Richard, sandwiching Kessler’s 10-yard TD strike to WR Isaac Whitney early in the fourth quarter. Kessler was 19-of-33 for 375 yards with the

5 scores, but his interception at the ASU 1-yard line in the game’s opening drive snapped his streak of 103 passes without an interception. Smith-Schuster had 5 catches for 103 yards (including a 52yarder on the game’s opening play), while Jackson had 184 all-purpose yards on just 5 touches (a career-best 131 receiving on 3 receptions, with a 45-yarder on thirdand-six to keep a TD drive live to go along with his 80-yard score, and 53 yards on 2 punt returns, including a ridiculous 45-yarder where he juked, jumped and slipped defenders). TB Ronald Jones led USC with 54 yards on 10 carries Cravens and S Marvell Tell each had 6 tackles, with 2 of Cravens’ for losses. Arizona State ran off 13 more plays than USC (79 to 66), but the teams were nearly even in total yardage (455 for USC to ASU’s 454), but the Sun Devils had more first downs (26 to 18) and possession time (32:22). Just 76 of USC’s yards came on the ground (ASU ran for 182 yards). Troy had 10 penalties (ASU had just

2), but converted 10-of-16 third downs and posted 3 sacks. For ASU, which converted just 5-of-13 third downs, Richard had ran for 131 yards on 14 tries, QB Mike Bercovici completed 23-of-44 passes for 272 yards and WR Gary Chambers had 5 grabs for 103 yards. SCORING First Quarter USC – Jackson 80-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) Second Quarter USC – Mitchell 27-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) USC – Smith-Schuster 4-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) USC – Hawkins 94-yard fumble return (Wood kick) USC – Smith-Schuster 10-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) Third Quarter ASU – Richard 1-yard run (Gonzalez kick) Fourth Quarter USC – Whitney 10-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) ASU – Richard 4-yard run (Gonzalez kick) USC 18 76 379 34 20 1 66 455 5/47.0 2/1 10/91 27:38 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession ARIZONA

ST. 26 182 272 44 23 1 79 454 4/46.2 3/3 2/25 32:22 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – Richard (ASU) 14-131; Jones (USC) 10-56; Ballage (ASU) 9-30; Hayes (ASU) 4-27; J. Davis (USC) 7-24 PASSING – Kessler (USC) 19-33-375; Bercovici (ASU) 23-44-272; Browne (USC) 1-1-4. RECEIVING – Foster (ASU) 6-67; Smith-Schuster (USC) 5-103; Chambers (ASU) 5-103; Kohl (ASU) 5-63; Mitchell (USC) 4-66; Jackson (USC) 3-131; Petite (USC) 3-19; J. Davis (USC) 2-35; White (ASU) 2-27; Whitney (USC) 2-10; Hayes (ASU) 2-9; Richard (ASU) 2-7. 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 59 2015 GAME SUMMARIES GAME 5 – October 8, Los Angeles Coliseum Washington 17, USC 12 Att: 63,623 Washington USC 0 3 3 3 7 0 7 6 17 12 Unranked Washington stunned No. 17 USC by posting a 17-12 Thursday night upset in the Coliseum in front of 63,623 fans and an ESPN audience. It was Troy’s fewest points against the Huskies since being shut out in 1997 and it gave USC its first back-to-back home losses in a season since 2001.

Because of the Pac-12 schedule rotation, it was the first meeting since 2012 between USC and Washington, the former stop of USC head coach Steve Sarkisian. Washington, which owned the Pac-12’s top unit in total, rushing and scoring defense, limited USC to season lows in total yards (346), passing yards (156) and points (12). The Trojans converted just 1-of-13 third downs, had 3 turnovers and 8 penalties, gave up 5 sacks and were tackled for losses 11 times and held the ball just 27:31. UW’s offense also struggled, getting only 299 total yards, including just 164 passing, both USC opponent season lows. USC held a 3-0 lead following a 34-yard field goal by PK Alex Wood late in the first quarter even though the Huskies advanced to at least the Trojan 35-yard line on their first 3 possessions (UW missed a field goal and CB Iman Marshall had an interception on 2 of those series, both of which started following interceptions of QB Cody Kessler passes). The Huskies answered Wood’s field

goal with a 21yarder by PK Cameron Van Winkle on its ensuing drive early in the second quarter, but USC took a 6-3 lead into intermission on Wood’s 21-yard field goal at the first half gun. USC fumbled on its first series of the second half and Washington used a trick play to score on the next play, a 27-yard toss from WR Marvin Hall (who had taken a lateral from QB Jake Browning) to wide-open TE Joshua Perkins. Washington built its lead to 17-6 early in the fourth quarter on a 1-yard TD run by TB Myles Gaskin, but USC countered on the next possession with a 1-yard TD run by TB Ronald Jones (Troy’s 2-point conversion try failed). The Trojans got the ball twice more in the game and even advanced to UW’s 25-yard line on the second drive, but couldn’t put up any points. Kessler was 16-of-29 for 156 yards with the 2 picks, TB Tre Madden had 120 yards on 17 carries, Jones added 65 yards on 8 attempts and WR JuJu SmithSchuster had 6 catches for 82 yards. LB Cameron Smith had a

game-best 12 tackles and DT Delvon Simmons added 8 stops. For UW, Browning was 16-of-32 for 137 yards, Gaskin had 134 yards on 22 carries, WR Jaydon Mickens had 6 grabs for 49 yards and Perkins had 4 for 57 yards. SCORING First Quarter USC – Wood 34-yard field goal Second Quarter WASH – Van Winkle 21-yard field goal USC – Wood 21-yard field goal Third Quarter WASH – Perkins 27-yard pass from Hall (Van Winkle kick) Fourth Quarter WASH – Gaskin 1-yard run (Van Winkle kick) USC – Jones 1-yard run (Kessler pass failed) USC 20 190 156 29 16 2 68 346 6/43.7 1/1 8/62 27:31 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession WASHINGTON 17 135 164 33 17 1 69 299 7/42.9 0/0 7/60 32:29 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – Gaskin (WASH) 22-134; Madden (USC) 17-120; Jones (USC) 8-65; J. Davis (USC) 8-31 PASSING – Kessler (USC) 16-29-156; Browning (WASH)

16-32-137; Hall (WASH) 1-1-27. RECEIVING – Smith-Schuster (USC) 6-82; Mickens (USC) 6-49; Perkins (WASH) 4-57; Jackson (USC) 3-3; J. Davis (USC) 2-36; Lenius (WASH) 2-29; Washington (WASH) 2-17; Mitchell (USC) 2-3. PAGE 60 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA GAME 6 – October 17, South Bend, Indiana Notre Dame 41, USC 31 Att: 80,795 USC Notre Dame 10 21 14 3 7 0 0 17 31 41 No. 14 Notre Dame scored 17 unanswered points in the final quarter to thwart a valiant comeback effort by USC and post a 41-31 victory in South Bend on a cold night (temperatures dipped into the mid-30s during the game) in front of a sold-out crowd of 80,795 and a national NBC audience. It was Notre Dame’s most points against USC since getting 49 in 1977. The Trojans were led by interim head coach Clay Helton, who took over earlier in the week upon the termination of Steve Sarkisian for conduct not up to the standards of a USC head coach. USC, which trailed 21-10 late in the first half before tying it

at 24-24 by halftime, held a 31-24 lead entering the fourth quarter. But Notre Dame went on a 90-yard drive to tie the score at 31-31 on a 6-yard run by RB C.J Prosise, followed by a 91yard drive on its next series that culminated with a 10-yard touchdown pass from QB DeShone Kizer to WR Corey Robinson. Then, on their next drive, the Irish finished the scoring by tacking on a 32-yard field goal by PK Justin Yoon following an interception. USC had 590 yards of total offense, including a Notre Dame opponent record 440 passing, against a defense that had been allowing just 333.7 total yards and 153.5 passing yards But the Trojans had 10 penalties, 2 turnovers, a punt blocked for a TD and a missed field goal. Notre Dame had 476 total yards (262 passing, 214 rushing) on just 60 plays. The game got off to a wild start, with 31 points in the first quarter (ND’s 21 points were its most ever in a quarter against the Trojans). USC scored on the game’s opening series, with QB Cody Kessler

running for a 3-yard score. But on Notre Dame’s first play of the game, Kizer hit WR Will Fuller for a 75-yard score. USC countered right back, as PK Alex Wood nailed a career-long 42-yard field goal. The Irish responded with a 25-yard Prosise scoring run. Then, on USC’s next series, WR Equanimeous St. Brown blocked a Trojan punt and WR Amir Carlisle returned it 5 yards for a TD late in the opening quarter (it was the first blocked punt for a touchdown against USC since the Irish did it in 2002). Notre Dame nearly scored again at the top of the second quarter, but ILB Cameron Smith recovered a fumble in the end zone that was forced by CB-WRRET Adoree’ Jackson. Yoon’s 32-yard field goal late in the second quarter upped the Irish lead to 21-10, but on USC’s ensuing play WR Jalen Greene took a lateral and fired a 75-yard TD to WR JuJu Smith-Schuster (career longs for both players). After USC got the ball back, Kessler hit Jackson on a short pass and Jackson raced a career-long

83 yards for a TD to tie it at 24-24 late in the half (Wood’s 36-yard field goal try at the end of the half hit the left upright after the Irish called 3 timeouts to ice him). USC built a 31-24 lead on its first possession of the second half on Kessler’s 4-yard TD pass to TE Taylor McNamara (set up by a 65-yard run by TB Ronald Jones). Kessler was 30-of-46 for 365 yards and the 2 TDs, but threw a pair of fourth quarter picks. Smith-Schuster (139 yards) and TB Tre Madden (47 yards) each had a game-best 6 receptions. Jones ran for 73 yards on 6 carries Smith led USC with 11 tackles, while OLB Su’a Cravens added 10 stops. For ND, Prosise ran for 143 yards on 19 carries and had 5 receptions for 32 yards, Kizer was 15-of-24 for 227 yards (he also rushed for 47 yards on 14 tries) but was sacked 4 times and Fuller caught 3 balls for 131 yards. USC athletic director Pat Haden was taken from the sideline during pregame while feeling lightheaded, but checked out okay after examination by

team doctors and visiting a local hospital. SCORING First Quarter USC – Kessler 3-yard run (Wood kick) ND – Fuller 75-yard pass from Kizer (Yoon kick) USC – Wood 42-yard field goal ND – Prosise 25-yard run (Yoon kick) ND – Carlisle 5-yard run with blocked punt (Yoon kick) Second Quarter ND – Yoon 32-yard field goal USC – Smith-Schuster 75-yard pass from Greene (Wood kick) USC – Jackson 83-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) Third Quarter USC – McNamara 4-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) Fourth Quarter ND – Prosise 6-yard run (Yoon kick) ND – Robinson 10-yard pass from Kizer (Yoon kick) ND – Yoon 32-yard field goal USC 19 150 440 47 31 2 77 590 4/27.5 0/0 10/105 31:08 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession NOTRE DAME 21 214 262 25 16 0 60 476 5/38.0 1/1 4/40 28:52 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – Prosise (ND)

19-143; Jones (USC) 6-73; J. Davis (USC) 7-52; Kizer (ND) 14-47. PASSING – Kessler (USC) 30-46-365; Kizer (ND) 15-24-227; Greene (USC) 1-175; Hunter (ND) 1-1-35. RECEIVING – Smith-Schuster (USC) 6-139; Madden (USC) 6-47; Prosise (ND) 532; Rogers (USC) 4-34; Fuller (ND) 3-131; Burnett (USC) 3-53; Jones (ND) 3-42; Brown (ND) 3-38; J. Davis (USC) 3-23; Greene (USC) 2-22 2015 GAME SUMMARIES GAME 7 – October 24, Los Angeles Coliseum USC 42, Utah 24 Att: 73,435 Utah USC 14 7 3 21 0 7 7 7 24 42 True freshman ILB Cameron Smith had 3 interceptions, including a 54-yard scoring runback late in the first half to break open the game, and USC rushed for 4 touchdowns as the Trojans defeated unbeaten No. 3 Utah, 42-24, before 73,435 fans in the Coliseum and a national FOX audience. It was the first time an AP unranked USC team beat an AP Top-3 team since 1975 (when Troy defeated No. 2 Texas A&M in the Liberty Bowl) and the first time any USC team beat an AP Top-3 team since the

2007 Rose Bowl (following the 2006 season) when the No. 8 Trojans beat No 3 Michigan It was the most point surrendered by Utah in 2015, as well as USC’s most points in the series since getting 51 in 1917. It kept Utah unsuccessful against USC in Los Angeles since 1916 USC interim head coach Clay Helton became the eighth consecutive Trojan head coach to win his first game in the Coliseum. Smith’s 3 picks were the most by a Trojan since Jason Oliver had 3 in 1991 versus Penn State. Smith, who also had a team-best 9 tackles, had 122 return yards on his interceptions, including 41 yards to set up USC’s game-tying TD early in the second quarter and 27 yards in the fourth quarter. The Trojans opened the scoring with a 9-yard run by TB Justin Davis midway through the first quarter. But Utah scored quickly twice late in the quarter, first on a 30-yard pass from QB Travis Wilson to WR Britain Covey and then on WR Bubba Poole’s 2-yard sweep that came a play after Covey’s 40-yard punt

return. It was all USC after that, as USC tied it on FB Soma Vainuku’s 1-yard plunge after Smith’s first interception, then TB Ronald Jones’ 18-yard TD run on Troy’s next possession and then Smith’s scoring runback on its next series to put USC up 28-14. Utah PK Andy Phillips nailed a 53-yard field goal with 5 seconds to go in the half, the longest against the Trojans since 2006 and the longest opponent field goal in the Coliseum since 2003. In the third quarter, USC put together a 17-play, 83-yard drive that consumed 8:53, capped by QB Cody Kessler’s 1-yard TD sneak (it was the first time since the 2009 San Jose State game that 4 different Trojans ran for a score). Then, Kessler hit WR JuJu Smith-Schuster with a 25-yard scoring toss on USC’s next series. Late in the game, Covey took a short Wilson pass and raced 66 yards for the game’s final points. Kessler hit 75.0% of his passes (21-of-28) for 264 yards, Smith-Schuster had 8 receptions for 143 yards (both game

highs), Jones ran for 73 yards on 15 carries and Davis added 66 yards on 19 tries. OLB Su’a Cravens had an endzone interception on Utah’s final play of the game, giving USC 4 picks (its most in a game since getting 4 versus Fresno State in 2014). USC had 380 total yards to Utah’s 353 and Troy held the ball 34:50. Utah converted just 3-of-11 third downs and neither of its fourth down tries. Wilson completed 24-of-36 passes for 254 yards for the Utes, Covey caught 7 passes for 129 yards and TB Devontae Booker ran for a season-low 62 yards on 14 tries (he also caught 6 passes for 49 yards). USC entered the game with 5 projected starters out with injuries (WRs Darreus Rogers and Steven Mitchell, TB Tre Madden, OT Chad Wheeler and S John Plattenburg) and 2 others got hurt in the first half (C Toa Lobendahn and TE Taylor McNamara). SCORING First Quarter USC – J. Davis 9-yard run (Wood kick) UTAH – Covey 30-yard pass from Wilson (Phillips kick) UTAH – Poole 2-yard run (Phillips

kick) Second Quarter USC – Vainuku 1-yard run (Wood kick) USC – Jones 18-yard run (Wood kick) USC – Ca. Smith 54-yard interception return (Wood kick) UTAH – Phillips 53-yard field goal Third Quarter USC – Kessler 1-yard run (Wood kick) Fourth Quarter USC – Smith-Schuster 25-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) UTAH – Covey 66-yard pass from Wilson (Phillips kick) USC 21 116 264 29 21 0 74 380 4/33.8 1/0 5/49 34:50 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession UTAH 20 99 254 36 24 4 64 353 5/43.2 2/0 4/34 25:10 GAME 8 – October 31, Berkeley, California USC 27, California 21 Att: 52,060 USC California 0 7 10 0 17 7 0 7 27 21 CB-WR-RET Adoree’ Jackson returned an interception for a touchdown, TBs Ronald Jones and Tre Madden ran for TDs and PK Alex Wood hit a pair of field goals to lead USC to a 27-21 victory at

California on Halloween in front of 52,060 fans and a national FOX audience. The win kept USC unbeaten against the Golden Bears since 2003. After Cal QB Jared Goff hit WR Bryce Treggs on a 6-yard scoring pass midway through the opening quarter, USC scored the next 24 points. First, Jones burst 13 yards for a TD early in the second quarter, then Wood hit a 22-yard field goal near the end of the half. On the opening possession of the third quarter, Madden ran for a 2-yard score on fourth down. Then, on Cal’s next play from scrimmage, Jackson ran back his first career pick 46 yards to put USC up 24-7. Cal responded with a 6-yard TD run by RB Daniel Lasco, but USC responded on the next series with a 43yard Wood field goal. The Bears closed within 6 points late in the game, but USC was able to run out the clock aided by a pair of third down conversion runs by Madden and then TB Justin Davis. Jones ran for a game-best 80 yards on 11 carries, Madden added 62 yards on 14 tries and Davis had

42 yards on 15 rushes. QB Cody Kessler hit 818% of his passes (18-of-42) for 186 yards, with WR JuJu Smith-Schuster getting 5 grabs for 55 yards and WR Deontay Burnett added 3 catches for 82 yards. Goff was 23-of-31 for 277 yards but had 2 picks (including early in the fourth quarter by CB Kevon Seymour), Lasco ran for 64 yards on 15 tries, WR Trevor Davis caught 5 passes for 52 yards and Treggs had 4 grabs for 85 yards. S Chris Hawkins led USC with 8 tackles. USC had 405 total yards (185 rushing) on 73 plays while holding the ball 35:08, while Cal had 394 yards on 61 plays but converted just 2-of-9 third downs and had 3 turnovers (ILB Lamar Dawson forced a fumble and S Leon McQuay recovered it on Cal’s first drive). SCORING First Quarter CAL – Treggs 6-yard pass from Goff (M. Anderson kick) Second Quarter USC – Jones 13-yard run (Wood kick) USC – Wood 22-yard field goal Third Quarter USC – Madden 2-yard run (Wood kick) USC – Jackson 46-yard interception return (Wood kick)

CAL – Lasco 6-yard run (M. Anderson kick) USC – Wood 43-yard field goal Fourth Quarter CAL – S. Anderson 9-yard pass from Goff (M Anderson kick) USC 22 185 220 23 19 0 73 405 4/41.8 0/0 6/65 35:08 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession CALIFORNIA 23 117 277 31 23 2 61 394 4/46.5 1/1 3/26 24:52 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – Jones (USC) 11-80; Lasco (CAL) 15-64; Madden (USC) 14-62; J. Davis (USC) 15-42; Muhammad (CAL) 11-30; Goff (CAL) 4-23. PASSING – Goff (CAL) 23-31-277; Kessler (USC) 18-22-186; Greene (USC) 1-134. RECEIVING – Smith-Schuster (USC) 5-55; Davis (CAL) 5-52; Treggs (CAL) 4-85; Burnett (USC) 3-82; Powe (CAL) 3-43; Lawler (CAL) 3-30; S. Anderson (CAL) 3-25; Hansen (CAL) 2-26; Jackson (USC) 2-18; Mitchell (USC) 2-11. TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – Jones (USC) 15-73; J. Davis (USC) 19-66; Booker (UTAH) 14-62; Wilson

13-35. PASSING – Wilson (UTAH) 24-36-254; Kessler (USC) 21-28-264. RECEIVING – Smith-Schuster (USC) 8-143; Covey (UTAH) 7-129; Booker (UTAH) 6-49; Jackson (USC) 6-37; Scott (UTAH) 4-30; D. Davis (USC) 3-22; Poole (UTAH) 3-3; Singleton (UTAH) 2-18; Greene (UTAH) 2-15. 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 61 2015 GAME SUMMARIES GAME 9 – November 7, Los Angeles Coliseum USC 38, Arizona 30 Att: 76,309 Arizona USC 7 0 10 17 3 0 10 21 30 38 USCbehind TB Ronald Jones’ long touchdown run while setting a USC freshman game rushing yardage record, WR JuJu Smith-Schuster’s long TD catch despite having a broken hand, TB Justin Davis’ 2 scoring runs and a defense that limited Arizona’s strong running attach to 30 yardsovercame a 14-0 deficit to defeat the Wildcats, 38-30, in front of a Homecoming crowd of 76,309 and a national ESPN audience. It was the ninth consecutive USC-Arizona game decided by 8 points or less. Jones, who also caught a scoring pass, ran for 177 yards on 19

carries to break LenDale White’s USC frosh (true or redshirt) mark by 28 yards, Smith-Schuster had 8 receptions for 138 yards (he had surgery on his right hand on Monday of game week, as a plate with 8 screws was inserted into his hand and he wore a soft cast in the game) and Davis added 845 yards on 16 tries. QB Cody Kessler was 22-of-36 for 243 yards. The Trojan defense allowed Arizona, which was averaging 5122 total yards and 265.0 on the ground, to gain just 352 total yards, including only 60 rushing USC fell behind 14-0 on a pair of passes from QB Anu Solomon to WRs Nate Phillips (9 yards after a Trojan fumble) and David Richards (3 yards at the top of the second quarter). But USC tied it 17-17 at halftime, first on a 25-yard field goal by PK Alex Wood, then on Smith-Schuster’s 72-yard TD grab of a Kessler bomb a play after S John Plattenburg’s interception and then, after Arizona PK Casey Skowron hit a 37-yard field goal, on a 9-yard Kessler toss to Jones late in the half.

The Wildcats went back ahead early in the third quarter on a 38-yard Skowron field goal. But, on the first play of the fourth quarter, Davis put USC ahead for good on a 9-yard TD run. After Skowron’s 44-yard field goal, Jones jetted 74 yards for a TD and Davis added a 16-yard scoring run late in the half. Arizona closed the scoring with 10 seconds to play on Solomon’s 4-yard TD pass to WR Cayleb Jones. USC has 472 total yards (229 rushing), converted 10-of-18 third downs and posted 6 sacks. Plattenburg and OLB Su’a Cravens each had a team-best 8 tackles for USC (Cravens had 2.5 tackles for loss), while DT Antwaun Woods had 2 sacks Solomon was 31-of-46 for 352 yards, RB Jared Baker ran for 63 yards on 13 attempts, Richards had 9 grabs for 86 yards, WR Johnny Jackson had 8 catches for 89 yards and Phillips added 6 receptions for 94 yards. SCORING First Quarter ARIZ – Phillips 9-yard pass from Solomon (Skowron kick) Second Quarter ARIZ – Richards 3-yard pass from Solomon

(Skowron kick) USC – Wood 25-yard field goal USC – Smith-Schuster 72-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) ARIZ – Skowron 37-yard field goal USC – Jones 5-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) Third Quarter ARIZ – Skowron 38-yard field goal Fourth Quarter USC – J. Davis 9-yard run (Wood kick) ARIZ – Skowron 44-yard field goal USC – Jones 74-yard run (Wood kick) USC – J. Davis 16-yard run (Wood kick) ARIZ – Jones 4-yard pass from Solomon (Skowron kick) USC 23 229 243 36 22 0 76 472 5/43.0 1/1 8/70 31:38 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession ARIZONA 24 60 352 47 31 1 79 412 5/43.4 1/0 9/80 28:22 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – Jones (USC) 19-177; J. Davis (USC) 16-85; Baker (ARIZ) 13-63 PASSING – Solomon (ARIZ) 31-46-352; Kessler (USC) 22-36-243 RECEIVING – Richards (ARIZ) 9-86; Smith-Schuster (USC) 8-138; Jackson (ARIZ)

8-89; Phillips (ARIZ) 6-94; Jackson (USC) 4-45; Baker (ARIZ) 4-39; Mitchell (USC) 4-22; Grant (ARIZ) 2-19; Hampton (USC) 2-15. PAGE 62 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA GAME 10 – November 13, Boulder, Colorado USC 27, Colorado 24 Att: 37,905 USC Colorado 3 7 3 10 14 0 7 7 27 24 For the second week in a row, USC overcame a 14-point deficit, this time using a trio of second half touchdown passes by QB Cody Kessler and a pair of big plays by DT Delvon Simmons to hold on for a 27-24 win at Colorado on a chilly (temperatures dipped into the mid-30s) night in front of 37,905 fans and an ESPN2 audience in Troy’s first game on Friday the 13th. It upped USC’s record versus Colorado to 10-0. It was the first time since the 2015 Arizona State game that USC won after trailing by double digits at halftime. The Trojans trailed 17-3 late in the first half before PK Alex Wood hit his second 22-yard field goal of the half at the intermission gun. After Wood’s first field goal on

USC’s opening drive, Colorado scored 17 straight points, first on a 4-yard TD run by TB Phillip Lindsay late in the first quarter, then on a 9-yard pass from backup QB Cade Apsay to WR Nelson Spruce following an interception (starting QB Sefo Liufau was lost for the game with a foot injury at the end of the first quarter) and a 28-yard field goal by PK Diego Gonzalez. But USC came roaring out of halftime by scoring 21 consecutive points on its first 3 drives, all on Kessler passes (4 yards to FB Jahleel Pinner, 2 yards to TE Taylor McNamara after DT Antwaun Woods recovered a fumble forced by Simmons and 36 yards to WR JuJu Smith-Schuster a play after Simmons blocked a Buffalo field goal try early in the fourth quarter. Colorado pulled within 3 points with 6:13 to play on Apsay’s 2-yard TD toss to FB George Frazier (2 plays after Spruce’s 45-yard punt return). The Buffaloes got the ball back less than 2 minutes later, but couldn’t advance past their 43-yard line and USC was able

to run out the clock. Kessler was 17-of-27 for 2014 yards, TB Justin Davis ran for a game-high 85 yards on 14 carries, Ronald Jones II added 61 yards on 19 rushes, and both Smith-Schuster (66 yards) and WR Steven Mitchell (59 yards) each had 3 receptions. For the USC defense, which had 6 sacks, OLB Su’a Cravens had 8 tackles (2 for losses) and ILB Anthony Sarao had 7 stops. For CU, Apsay as 18-of-23 for 128 yards off the bench and Spruce had 7 grabs for 94 yards. USC had more total yards (333 to 281) and limited the Buffaloes to just 59 rushing yards (just 2 in the fourth quarter). SCORING First Quarter USC – Wood 22-yard field goal COLO – Lindsay 4-yard run (Gonzalez kick) Second Quarter COLO – Spruce 9-yard pass from Apsay (Gonzalez kick) COLO – Gonzalez 28-yard field goal USC – Wood 22-yard field goal Third Quarter USC – Pinner 4-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) USC – McNamara 2-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) Fourth Quarter USC – Smith-Schuster 36-yard pass

from Kessler (Wood kick) COLO – Frazier 2-yard pass from Apsay (Gonzalez kick) USC 19 129 204 27 17 1 64 333 5/38.0 1/0 7/40 28:50 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession COLORADO 21 59 222 31 24 0 67 281 4/43.2 1/1 5/39 31:10 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – J. Davis (USC) 14-85; Jones (USC) 19-61; Lee (COLO) 7-32; Carr (COLO) 7-24; Lindsay (COLO) 8-24. PASSING – Kessler (USC) 17-27-204; Apsay (COLO) 18-23-128; Liufau (COLO) 6-8-94. RECEIVING – Spruce (COLO) 7-94; Smith-Schuster (USC) 3-66; Mitchell (USC) 3-59; J. Davis (USC) 3-28; Fields (COLO) 3-24; Ross (COLO) 3-7 2015 GAME SUMMARIES GAME 11 – November 21, Eugene, Oregon Oregon 48, USC 28 Att: 59,094 USC Oregon 7 14 7 17 14 7 0 10 28 48 QB Vernon Adams Jr. threw a USC opponent record 6 touchdowns as No 23 Oregon defeated the No. 22 Trojans on a cold (41 degrees at

kickoff) day in Eugene in front of a sold-out crowd of 59,094 and a national ESPN audience. It was the teams’ first meeting since 2012 (and the first in Eugene since 2011). Despite the loss, USC remained in control of advancing to the Pac-12 Championship Game, needing a win in the regular season finale against UCLA. Adams completed 80% of his passes (20-of-25) for 407 yards and threw his TDs to 6 different receivers. Oregon had 578 total yards (92 yards per play), while USC had 424. USC held the ball 34:54, but was penalized 12 times (to the Ducks’ 4) and gave up 5 sacks. The teams exchanged touchdowns early on, with Adams hitting WR Bralon Addison on a 48-yard throw midway through the opening quarter, but USC responded on the ensuring series as QB Cody Kessler threw a 27-yard TD to WR Darreus Rogers. But on Oregon’s next play from scrimmage, Adams found TE Evan Baylis for a 52-yard score late in the quarter. USC came right back, as Kessler hit TE Tyler Petite on a 12-yard TD

early in the second quarter. The Ducks scored on their final 3 possessions of the half to go up 31-14, first a 37-yard Adams TD toss to WR Darren Carrington, then a 30-yard Adams touchdown aerial to RB Kani Benoit and then a 37-yard field goal by PK Aidan Schneider with 1 second to go. Oregon had the ball only 9:28 in the first half, but had 407 total yards. The teams traded touchdowns to open the second half, with Adams finding WR Dwayne Stanford for a 21-yard score and then TB Ronald Jones jetting 12 yards for a TD. USC pulled within 38-28 late in the third quarter on CB-WR-RET Adoree’ Jackson’s 41-yard scoring punt return. But, after recovering a fumble on USC’s next possession early in the fourth quarter, Oregon added to its lead on Adams’ 26-yard TD pass to S-WR Charles Nelson on the next play. The Ducks added a 22-yard Schneider field goal on their next drive to finish the scoring. Kessler was 30-of-41 for 238 yards, including 7 passes to WR Steven Mitchell (31 yards), 6

to WR De’Quan Hampton (47 yards) and 5 each to WR JuJu Smith-Schuster (57 yards) and Rogers (53 yards). TB Justin Davis ran for a career-best 141 yards on 16 carries and Jones added 56 yards on 14 tries. ILB Olajuwon Tucker, in his first career start, had 9 tackles (2.5 for losses, with 15 sacks) and S Chris Hawkins had an interception. Oregon RB Royce Freeman had 147 yards on 20 carries, while Addison caught 5 passes for 105 yards, Carrington had 4 for 66 yards and Stanford had 4 for 57 yards. USC players entered the field carrying U.S and French flags and wore stickers of both countries’ flags on the back of their helmets in honor of the victims of the recent Paris terrorist attacks. SCORING First Quarter ORE – Addison 48-yard pass from Adams (Schneider kick) USC – Rogers 27-yard pass from Kessler (Boermeester kick) ORE – Baylis 52-yard pass from Adams (Schneider kick) Second Quarter USC – Petite 12-yard pass from Kessler (Boermeester kick) ORE – Carrington 37-yard pass

from Adams (Schneider kick) ORE – Benoit 30-yard pass from Adams (Schneider kick) ORE – Schneider 37-yard field goal Third Quarter ORE – Stanford 21-yard pass from Adams (Schneider kick) USC – Jones 12-yard run (Boermeester kick) USC – Jackson 41-yard punt return (Boermeester kick) Fourth Quarter ORE – Nelson 26-yard pass from Adams (Schneider kick) ORE – Schneider 22-yard field goal USC 24 186 238 41 30 0 79 424 6/39.0 3/1 12/124 34:54 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession OREGON 28 171 407 25 20 1 63 578 4/37.2 0/0 4/42 25:06 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – Freeman (ORE) 20-147; J. Davis (USC) 16-141; Jones (USC) 14-56; Griffin (ORE) 5-27; Benoit (ORE) 4-16. PASSING – Adams (ORE) 20-25-407; Kessler (USC) 30-41-238. RECEIVING – Mitchell (USC) 7-31; Hampton (USC) 6-47; Addison (ORE) 5-105; Smith-Schuster (USC) 5-57;

Rogers (USC) 5-53; Carrington (ORE) 4-66; Stanford (ORE) 4-57; J. Davis (USC) 3-24; Baylis (ORE) 2-62; Freeman (ORE) 2-50; Petite (USC) 2-18. GAME 12 – November 28, Los Angeles Coliseum USC 40, UCLA 21 Att: 83,602 UCLA USC 7 3 7 17 7 13 0 7 21 40 QB Cody Kessler threw 2 touchdowns, TB Justin Davis ran for 130 yards, CB Iman Marshall had 2 interceptions, CB-WR-RET Adoree’ Jackson returned a punt for a TD for the second game in a row, DE Rasheem Green returned a fumble for a TD, PK Alex Wood had a pair of field goals and USC held the ball for more than 40 minutes to defeat No. 22 UCLA, 40-21, in front of 83,602 fans in the Coliseum and a national audience on ABC and ESPN2. The win not only gave the Trojans a share of the Pac-12 South Division title and a berth in their first Pac-12 Championship game, but it snapped a 3-game losing skid to the Bruins and sent USC’s 25 seniors out in style in their final home game. USC allowed the Bruins to hold the ball just 19:59,

including just 1:15 in the fourth quarter when they had only 6 plays and 11 total yards. USC had 410 total yards (235 rushing) on 85 plays, while UCLA had 367 total yards on 66 plays while converting just 4-of-14 third downs. USC opened the game’s scoring on Wood’s 30-yard field goal midway through the first quarter, but UCLA went ahead on TB Paul Perkins’ 19-yard fourth-down TD run late in the quarter. The teams then exchanged second quarter touchdowns, first on Kessler’s 1-yard TD sneak and then on QB Josh Rosen’s 19-yard scoring toss to WR Thomas Duarte. USC pulled within a point late in the half on Wood’s 21-yard field goal and then went into intermission with a 20-14 lead on Jackson’s 42-yard scoring punt return. The Bruins retook a 1-point lead midway through the third quarter on Perkins’ 1-yard run but the Trojans scored the game’s final 20 points aided by a pair of UCLA miscues. DE Claude Pelon sacked Rosen on the Bruins’ next possession and Green recovered

the ball and rumbled 31 yards for a TD. Then, after Marshall picked off Rosen on UCLA’s ensuing drive (snapping Rosen’s streak of throws without a pick at a school-record 246), Kessler found WR Darreus Rogers for a 20-yard TD aerial late in the third quarter. Kessler hit TE Taylor McNamara with a 7-yard scoring pass midway through the fourth quarter to put the game out of reach. Kessler was 15-of-26 for 175 yards, 100 of Davis’s 130 yards (on 25 carries) came in the fourth quarter as USC was killing the clock, TB Ronald Jones II added 63 yards on 17 carries while setting the USC freshman season rushing yardage record and WR JuJu Smith-Schuster had a game-best 6 catches for 85 yards. Jackson and OLB Uchenna Nwosu each had a team-best 6 tackles. For UCLA, Rosen was 19-of-37 for 227 yards, while Perkins ran for 95 yards on 17 carries and caught 5 passes for 36 yards. SCORING First Quarter USC – Wood 30-yard field goal UCLA – Perkins 19-yard run (Fairbairn kick) Second Quarter

USC – Kessler 1-yard run (Wood kick) UCLA – Duarte 19-yard pass from Rosen (Fairbairn kick) USC – Wood 21-yard field goal USC – Jackson 42-yard punt return (Wood kick) Third Quarter UCLA – Perkins 1-yard run (Fairbairn kick) USC – Green 31-yard fumble recovery (Kessler pass failed) USC – Rogers 20-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) Fourth Quarter USC – McNamara 7-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) USC 24 345 175 26 15 0 85 410 7/40.1 1/0 7/56 40:01 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession UCLA 23 140 227 37 19 2 66 367 7/37.7 1/1 6/30 19:59 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – J. Davis (USC) 25-130; Perkins (UCLA) 17-95; Jones (USC) 17-63; Starks (UCLA) 6-53; Madden (USC) 7-32. PASSING – Rosen (UCLA) 19-37-227; Kessler (USC) 15-26-175. RECEIVING – Smith-Schuster (USC) 6-85; Perkins (UCLA) 5-36; Payton (UCLA) 4-60; Andrews

(UCLA) 4-39; Duarte (UCLA) 3-63; Rogers (USC) 2-32; Fuller (UCLA) 2-26; Madden (USC) 2-15; McNamara (USC) 2-14. 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 63 2015 GAME SUMMARIES GAME 13 – December 5, Santa Clara, California Pac-12 Championship Game Stanford 41, USC 22 Att: 58,476 GAME 14 – December 30, San Diego, California Holiday Bowl Wisconsin 23, USC 21 Att: 48,329 USC Stanford USC Wisconsin 0 3 3 10 13 14 6 14 22 41 RB Christian McCaffery had 461 all-purpose yards while running for a touchdown, catching another and even throwing a TD to lead No. 7 Stanford to a 41-22 victory over No. 24 USC in the Pac-12 Championship Game in front of 58,476 fans in Levi’s Stadium in Santa Clara (Calif.) and a national ESPN audience McCaffery eclipsed Barry Sanders’ NCAA season all-purpose yardage record during the game, as he had 207 yards on 32 carries with a TD, 105 yards on 4 receptions with another score, 120 yards on 5 kickoff returns and 29 yards on 2 punt returns (he also

threw an 11-yard TD) en route to setting a USC opponent game all-purpose yardage mark. The Trojans, in their first Pac-12 Championship Game after winning the Pac12 South Division title, were playing their first contest under new permanent head coach Clay Helton, who had the interim tag removed from his title earlier in the week. Stanford had 417 total yards (262 rushing) while holding the ball 35:42 and not having a turnover. USC gained 357 total yards, but converted just 4-of-11 third downs. It was all Stanford in the first half, but USC pulled ahead in the third quarter before the Cardinal regained control. USC had just one possession (running off just 2:25 of time) in the first quarter and had only 8:52 of possession time in the first half. The Cardinal scored on their first 3 series in the opening half, first on a 30yard field goal by PK Conrad Ukropina, then on McCaffrey’s 11-yard toss to QB Kevin Hogan followed by a 23-yard Ukropina field goal midway through the second quarter

(USC stopped Stanford on the 6-yard line on their fourth drive). USC got on the board late in the half on a 40-yard field goal by PK Alex Wood to trail by 13-3. The Trojans scored TDs on their first 2 possessions of the second half to take a 16-13 lead, first on a 1-yard pass from QB Cody Kessler to FB Jahleel Pinner and then on TB Ronald Jones’ 27-yard run. But Stanford came right back to take back the lead, first getting a 7-yard TD run by Hogan and then on USC’s ensuing possession ILB Blake Martinez forced a fumble that DE-DT Solomon Thomas returned 34 yards for a score late in the third quarter to go up 27-16. USC narrowed the margin to 27-22 on its next series as Kessler sprinted 12 yards for a TD early in the fourth quarter, but Troy could get no closer as Stanford scored on its next 2 drives (a 28-yard Hogan-to-McCaffrey pass and then a 10-yard McCaffrey run). Kessler was 22-of-37 for 187 yards, with WR JuJu Smith-Schuster catching a career-best 11 balls for 87 yards. TB

Justin Davis ran for 99 yards on 17 tries and Jones added 50 on 6 carries. ILB Olajuwon Tucker had a game-best 13 tackles. Hogan completed 9-of-12 passes for 144 yards. SCORING First Quarter STAN – Ukropina 30-yard field goal Second Quarter STAN – Hogan 11-yard pass from McCaffrey (Ukropina kick) STAN – Ukropina 23-yard field goal USC – Wood 40-yard field Third Quarter USC – Pinner 1-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick blocked) USC – Jones 27-yard run (Wood kick) STAN – Hogan 7-yard run (Ukropina kick) STAN – Thomas 34-yard fumble return (Ukropina kick) Fourth Quarter USC – Kessler 12-yard run (Madden run failed) STAN – McCaffrey 28-yard pass from Hogan (Ukropina kick) STAN – McCaffrey 10-yard run (Ukropina kick) USC 25 170 187 37 22 0 69 357 3/43.3 1/1 7/62 24:18 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession STANFORD 20

262 155 13 10 0 64 417 1/33.0 0/0 7/58 35:42 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – McCaffrey (STAN) 32-207; J. Davis (USC) 17-99; Jones (USC) 6-50 PASSING – Kessler (USC) 22-37-187; Hogan (STAN) 9-12-144; McCaffrey (STAN) 1-1-11. RECEIVING – Smith-Schuster (USC) 11-87; McCaffrey (STAN) 4-105; Rogers (USC) 4-35; Mitchell (USC) 3-39; J. Davis (USC) 2-20; Rector (STAN) 2-12; Hooper (STAN) 2-9. PAGE 64 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 0 0 7 13 7 7 7 3 21 23 PK Rafael Gaglianone kicked 3 field goals, including a 29-yarder with 2:27 to play, to give No. 23 Wisconsin a 23-21 victory over USC in the National Funding Holiday Bowl on a chilly evening before 48,329 fans in San Diego’s Qualcomm Stadium and a national ESPN audience. It was USC’s first loss to Wisconsin in 7 meetings (the teams last played in 1966) and it snapped Troy’s 13-game winning streak over Big Ten squads (including 8 straight in bowls). USC trailed the entire game before taking a 21-20 lead with 10:19 to play on

a 7-yard touchdown pass from QB Cody Kessler to WR Darreus Rogers. But later in the final quarter, the Badgers drove 42 yards into position for Gaglianone’s game-winning 3-pointer. Overall, USC had only 286 total yards (just 65 rushing) and 16 first downs (all season lows) on 61 plays against a Wisconsin defense that came into the game ranked first nationally in scoring (13.1), third in total yards (2671), fourth in rushing (979) and sixth in passing (169.2) Troy converted just 5-of-14 third downs Wisconsin ended up with 394 total yards on 75 plays while posting 37:18 of possession time. After a scoreless first quarter, Wisconsin built a 10-0 lead on Gaglianone’s 28yard field goal early in the second quarter and then a 6-yard scoring run by RB Corey Clement on the Badgers’ next possession. USC responded on its ensuing drive with a 1-yard TD run by TB Justin Davis, but Wisconsin answered right back by driving 71 yards on 12 plays to set up Gaglianone’s 33-yard field goal with 26

seconds to play in the half to give the Badgers a 13-7 edge. Wisconsin had 238 yards on 39 plays in the first half to USC’s 114 yards on 24 plays (Troy had the ball just 9:49). Wisconsin scored on its first series of the second half as QB Joel Stave hit TE Austin Traylor with a 4-yard TD toss. But the Trojans got a 4-yard Davis TD run on the next series to pull within 20-14 late in the third quarter. Kessler was 18-of-32 for 221 yards, WR JuJu Smith-Schuster had 4 catches for 65 yards, TB Ronald Jones ran for 47 yards on 8 carries and DT Delvon Simmons had a game-best and career-high 11 tackles (2 for losses). For Wisconsin, Stave was 18-of-27 for 217 yards to earn Holiday Bowl Offensive MVP honors, while WR Alex Erickson had 5 receptions for 54 yards and Clement ran for a game-best 66 yards on 19 tries. OLB Jack Cichy, the game’s Defensive MVP, led Wisconsin with 9 tackles, including 3 consecutive sacks on a third quarter series right after USC had closed to 20-14 (he also hit

Kessler’s arm to force an interception with 1:44 to play). SCORING Second Quarter WISC – Gaglianone 28-yard field goal WISC – Clement 6-yard run (Gaglianone kick) USC – J. Davis 1-yard run (Wood kick) WISC – Gaglianone 33-yard field goal Third Quarter WISC – Traylor 4-yard pass from Stave (Gaglianone kick) USC – J. Davis 4-yard run (Wood kick) Fourth Quarter USC – Rogers 7-yard pass from Kessler (Wood kick) WISC – Gaglianone 29-yard field goal USC 16 65 221 33 18 1 61 286 6/38.2 0/0 6/58 22:42 STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Had Intercepted Total Plays Total Yards Punts/Avg Fumbles-Lost Penalties/Yards Time of Possession WISCONSIN 22 177 217 29 18 0 75 394 6/39.8 0/0 5/36 37:18 TOP INDIVIDUALS RUSHING – Clement (WISC) 19-66; Ogunbowale (WISC) 13-50; Jones (USC) 847; Watt (WISC) 5-32; J. Davis (USC) 12-27; McEvoy (WISC) 4-25 PASSING – Kessler (USC) 18-32-221; Stave (WISC) 18-27-183; Houston (WISC)

0-2-0. RECEIVING – Erickson (WISC) 5-54; Smith-Schuster (USC) 4-65; Wheelwright (WISC) 4-47; Traylor (WISC) 3-47; Jackson (USC) 3-32; Fumagalli (WISC) 2-36; Mitchell (USC) 2-27; Petite (USC) 2-26; Rogers (USC) 2-25; McNamara (USC) 221; Ogunbowale (WISC) 2-21; Watt (WISC) 2-12. 2015 PAC-12 STATISTICS Standings South Division USC Utah UCLA Arizona State Arizona Colorado North Division Stanford Oregon Washington State California Washington Oregon State PAC-12 W L PCT PTS OPP OVERALL W L 6 6 5 4 3 1 3 3 4 5 6 8 .667 .667 .556 .444 .333 .111 287 270 295 322 278 177 240 207 259 323 363 291 8 10 8 6 7 4 8 7 6 4 4 0 1 2 3 5 5 9 .889 .778 .667 .444 .444 .000 368 368 304 285 261 160 219 340 274 298 180 381 12 9 9 8 7 2 PCT PTS OPP 6 3 5 7 6 9 .571 .769 .615 .462 .538 .308 475 398 419 450 486 320 360 290 338 435 465 357 2 4 4 5 6 10 .857 .692 .692 .615 .538 .167 529 559 409 493 398 228 316 488 360 399 244 444 Individual Statistics TOTAL OFFENSE Falk, Luke-WSU

Goff, Jared-CAL Bercovici, Mike-ASU Rosen, Josh-UCLA Adams Jr., Vernon-ORE Solomon, Anu-ARIZ Browning, Jake-WASH Liufau, Sefo-COLO Kessler, Cody-USC Hogan, Kevin-STAN Wilson, Travis-UTAH McCaffrey,Christian-STAN PASS EFFICIENCY Adams Jr., Vernon-ORE Hogan, Kevin-STAN Goff, Jared-CAL Kessler, Cody-USC Solomon, Anu-ARIZ Falk, Luke-WSU Browning, Jake-WASH Bercovici, Mike-ASU Rosen, Josh-UCLA Liufau, Sefo-COLO Wilson, Travis-UTAH RUSHING McCaffrey,Christian-STAN Freeman, Royce-ORE Booker,Devontae-UTAH Perkins, Paul-UCLA Gaskin, Myles-WASH Richard, Demario-ASU Jones, Ronald-USC Davis, Justin-USC Baker, Jared-ARIZ Ballage, Kalen-ASU Randall, Jerrard-ARIZ Lindsay,Phillip-COLO G 12 13 13 13 10 11 12 11 14 14 12 14 G 10 14 13 14 11 12 12 13 13 11 12 G 14 13 10 13 13 11 14 13 12 10 11 13 ALL-PURPOSE RUNNING G McCaffrey,Christian-STAN 14 Freeman, Royce-ORE 13 Booker,Devontae-UTAH 10 White, Tim-ASU 13 Richard, Demario-ASU 11 Perkins, Paul-UCLA 13 Bolden,Victor-OSU 12 Davis, Trevor-CAL 13

Smith-Schuster, JuJu-USC 14 Nelson, Charles-ORE 12 Jackson, Adoree-USC 14 Gaskin, Myles-WASH 13 Rush Pass -115 4566 -8 4719 84 3861 16 3669 147 2643 198 2667 35 2955 266 2418 -149 3536 336 2867 490 2095 2019 39 Total Yds/G 4451 370.9 4711 362.4 3945 303.5 3685 283.5 2790 279.0 2865 260.5 2990 249.2 2684 244.0 3387 241.9 3203 228.8 2585 215.4 2058 147.0 RECEPTIONS/GAME G Marks, Gabe-WSU 13 Spruce, Nelson-COLO 13 Smith-Schuster, JuJu-USC 14 Payton, Jordan-UCLA 13 Williams, Dom-WSU 13 Cracraft, River-WSU 10 Lucien, Devin-ASU 13 Addison, Bralon-ORE 13 Foster, D.J-ASU 13 Mickens, Jaydon-WASH 13 White, Tim-ASU 13 Jones, Cayleb-ARIZ 13 Rec Yds 104 1192 89 1053 89 1454 78 1106 75 1040 53 615 66 1075 63 804 59 584 58 692 57 633 55 904 T D Yds/G Rec/G 15 91.7 8.0 4 81.0 6.8 10 103.9 6.4 5 85.1 6.0 11 80.0 5.8 4 61.5 5.3 8 82.7 5.1 10 61.8 4.8 3 44.9 4.5 2 53.2 4.5 8 48.7 4.4 5 69.5 4.2 Cmp Att Int Pct. Yds T D E f f 168 259 6 .649 2643 26 1791 206 304 8 .678 2867 27 1710 341 529 13 .645

4719 43 1613 298 446 7 .668 3536 29 1517 205 330 5 .621 2667 20 1470 448 645 8 .696 4566 38 1459 233 368 10 .633 2955 16 1397 319 532 9 .600 3861 30 1362 292 487 11 .600 3669 23 1343 214 345 6 .620 2418 9 126.0 195 314 10 .621 2095 13 1254 RECEIVING YARDAGE G Smith-Schuster, JuJu-USC 14 Marks, Gabe-WSU 13 Payton, Jordan-UCLA 13 Lucien, Devin-ASU 13 Spruce, Nelson-COLO 13 Williams, Dom-WSU 13 Treggs, Bryce-CAL 13 Jones, Cayleb-ARIZ 13 Duarte, Thomas-UCLA 13 Addison, Bralon-ORE 13 Cracraft, River-WSU 10 Villamin, Jordan-OSU 12 Rec Yds 89 1454 104 1192 78 1106 66 1075 89 1053 75 1040 45 956 55 904 53 872 63 804 53 615 43 660 T D Yds/C Yds/G 10 16.3 1039 15 11.5 91.7 5 14.2 85.1 8 16.3 82.7 4 11.8 81.0 11 13.9 80.0 7 21.2 73.5 5 16.4 69.5 10 16.5 67.1 10 12.8 61.8 4 11.6 61.5 5 15.3 55.0 Att 337 283 268 237 227 198 153 169 131 125 78 140 Yds 2019 1836 1261 1343 1302 1050 987 902 798 653 702 653 Rush Rcv 2019 645 1836 348 1261 318 69 633 1050 305 1343 242 185 461 4 672 4 1454 115 270

36 414 1302 19 Plays 727 585 641 524 342 397 433 452 507 389 454 340 Avg 6.0 6.5 4.7 5.7 5.7 5.3 6.5 5.3 6.1 5.2 9.0 4.7 T D Yds/G 8 144.2 17 141.2 11 126.1 14 103.3 14 100.2 7 95.5 8 70.5 7 69.4 9 66.5 4 65.3 5 63.8 6 50.2 PR KR Yds Avg/G 130 1070 3864 276.0 0 0 2184 168.0 0 0 1579 157.9 54 972 1728 132.9 0 0 1355 123.2 0 0 1585 121.9 78 580 1304 108.7 45 686 1407 108.2 0 51 1509 107.8 0 876 1266 105.5 251 690 1437 102.6 0 11 1332 102.5 FIELD GOALS Gonzalez, Zane-ASU Phillips, Andy-UTAH Schneider, Aidan-ORE Fairbairn, Kaimi-UCLA Powell, Erik-WSU Anderson, Matt-CAL Skowron, Casey-ARIZ Gonzalez, Diego-COLO Ukropina,Conrad-STAN Van Winkle, Cameron-WASH Wood, Alex-USC Owens, Garrett-OSU SCORING Schneider, Aidan-ORE Gonzalez, Zane-ASU Phillips, Andy-UTAH Freeman, Royce-ORE Skowron, Casey-ARIZ Ukropina,Conrad-STAN Powell, Erik-WSU Fairbairn, Kaimi-UCLA Anderson, Matt-CAL Van Winkle, Cameron-WASH Wood, Alex-USC Marks, Gabe-WSU G 13 13 13 13 13 13 13 13 14 13 13 12 G 13 13 13 13 13 14

13 13 13 13 13 13 TD 0 0 0 19 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 15 FG 26 23 22 20 20 18 18 18 18 16 13 11 FG 22 26 23 0 18 18 20 20 18 16 13 0 FGA 34 27 24 24 26 21 22 29 20 20 17 15 XTP 2XP 67 0 52 0 47 0 0 0 59 0 67 0 49 0 47 0 50 0 49 0 54 0 0 0 Pct. FG/G 2.00 76.5 85.2 1.77 91.7 1.69 83.3 1.54 76.9 1.54 85.7 1.38 81.8 1.38 62.1 1.38 90.0 1.29 80.0 1.23 76.5 1.00 73.3 0.92 Pts Pts/G 133 10.2 130 10.0 116 8.9 114 8.8 113 8.7 121 8.6 109 8.4 107 8.2 104 8.0 97 7.5 93 7.2 90 6.9 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 65 2015 PAC-12 STATISTICS PUNTING Hackett, Tom-UTAH Riggleman, Drew-ARIZ Durkee, Korey-WASH Haack, Matt-ASU Robinson,Alex-STAN Leininger, Cole-CAL Porebski, Nick-OSU Albarado, Kris-USC Kinney, Alex-COLO Mengel, Matt-UCLA Wheeler, Ian-ORE Charme, Zach-WSU G Punts 13 61 52 13 13 47 13 74 14 38 12 37 12 72 14 65 13 66 12 54 11 50 13 47 Yds 2925 2357 2047 3186 1612 1526 2958 2667 2648 2163 1992 1861 Avg 48.0 45.3 43.6 43.1 42.4 41.2 41.1 41.0 40.1 40.1 39.8 39.6 Team Statistics RUSHING

OFFENSE Oregon Stanford Arizona Utah Arizona State Oregon State UCLA USC Washington Colorado California Washington State PUNT RETURNS Pettis, Dante-WASH Covey, Britain-UTAH Jackson, Adoree-USC G 13 12 14 Ret 16 21 24 Yds 271 246 251 TD 2 1 2 Avg 16.9 11.7 10.5 KICKOFF RETURNS McCaffrey,Christian-STAN White, Tim-ASU Nelson, Charles-ORE Bolden,Victor-OSU Lee, Donovan-COLO Fuller, Devin-UCLA McClatcher, Chico-WASH Jackson, Adoree-USC Martin Jr., Tavares-WSU Davis, Trevor-CAL Dockery, Rahmel-OSU G 14 13 12 12 11 11 13 14 12 13 10 Ret 37 36 33 23 22 17 25 30 25 32 13 Yds 1070 972 876 580 540 411 582 690 552 686 247 TD 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Avg 28.9 27.0 26.5 25.2 24.5 24.2 23.3 23.0 22.1 21.4 19.0 INTERCEPTIONS Orr, Kareem-ASU Williams,Marcus-UTAH Hatfield, Dominique-UTAH Jones, Sidney-WASH Luani, Shalom-WSU Paul, Gionni-UTAH King, Kevin-WASH Thompson,Tedric-COLO Pippins, Marcellus-WSU Robinson, Tyree-ORE Thomas, Justin-UTAH Butler-Byrd, Cory-UTAH G 12 13 12 13 13 13 11 13 13

13 13 13 Ret 6 5 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 Yds 98 88 54 125 90 30 6 112 77 61 59 46 TD 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 Avg 0.50 0.38 0.33 0.31 0.31 0.31 0.27 0.23 0.23 0.23 0.23 0.23 TACKLES Martinez,Blake-STAN Simone, Jordan-ASU Paul, Gionni-UTAH Nickerson, Hard-CAL Pelluer, Peyton-WSU Brown, Jayon-UCLA Fiso, Salamo-ASU Sam, Christian-ASU Allison, Jeremiah-WSU Victor, Azeem-WASH Mageo, Rommel-OSU Walker, Joe-ORE Norris, Jared-UTAH G 14 10 13 13 13 12 13 13 13 13 12 12 12 UA 75 74 55 54 57 57 78 69 63 59 47 46 50 A 66 17 62 58 44 36 21 29 34 36 40 41 37 Total Avg/G 141 10.1 91 9.1 117 9.0 112 8.6 101 7.8 93 7.8 99 7.6 98 7.5 97 7.5 95 7.3 87 7.2 87 7.2 87 7.2 SCORING OFFENSE Oregon California Stanford Arizona Arizona State USC UCLA Washington State Washington Utah Colorado Oregon State TACKLES FOR LOSS (includes sacks) G Fiso, Salamo-ASU 13 Longino, Antonio-ASU 12 Feeney, Travis-WASH 13 Buckner, DeForest-ORE 13 Cravens, Su’a-USC 14 Shittu,Aziz-STAN 14 Paul, Gionni-UTAH 13 Paulo,

Darryl-WSU 13 Wallace, Aaron-UCLA 13 Coleman, Tyson-ORE 13 Awuzie, Chidobe-COLO 13 Vaeao, Destiny-WSU 13 UA 17 18 15 13 13 11 10 9 9 9 12 10 A 6 3 5 8 4 6 7 8 7 6 0 4 Total Avg/G 1.54 20.0 19.5 1.62 17.5 1.35 17.0 1.31 15.0 1.07 14.0 1.00 13.5 1.04 13.0 1.00 12.5 0.96 12.0 0.92 12.0 0.92 12.0 0.92 RUSHING DEFENSE Utah Washington Arizona State Stanford USC Oregon Washington State UCLA Arizona Colorado California Oregon State QUARTERBACK SACKS Buckner, DeFroest-ORE Longino, Antonio-ASU Feeney, Travis-WASH Wallace, Aaron-UCLA Mata’afa, Hercules-WSU Fitts, Kylie-UTAH Kragen, Kyle-CAL Paulo, Darryl-WSU Calhoun, DJ-ASU Littleton, Cory-WASH Taumoepenu,Pita-UTAH Gilbert, Jimmie-COLO McLennan, Ivan-WSU Clark, Kenny-UCLA Jr UA 9 9 7 6 7 6 6 5 6 5 6 6 6 5 A 3 2 2 2 0 2 2 2 1 2 0 0 0 2 Total Avg/G 10.5 0.81 10.0 0.83 8.0 0.62 7.0 0.54 7.0 0.54 7.0 0.54 7.0 0.54 7.0 0.54 6.5 0.50 6.0 0.46 6.0 0.46 6.0 0.46 6.0 0.46 6.0 0.46 PASS EFFIC. DEFENSE UCLA Washington Utah Colorado Stanford

Washington State California Oregon USC Arizona Arizona State Oregon State G 13 12 13 13 13 13 13 13 13 13 13 13 13 13 PAGE 66 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA PASS OFFENSE Washington State California Arizona State UCLA Arizona USC Oregon Colorado Washington Stanford Utah Oregon State G 13 14 13 13 13 12 13 14 13 13 13 13 Att Yds 618 3639 610 3132 527 2890 571 2379 536 2319 445 2132 460 2299 527 2355 477 2130 542 2031 439 1987 293 1041 Avg 5.9 5.1 5.5 4.2 4.3 4.8 5.0 4.5 4.5 3.7 4.5 3.6 T D Yds/G 34 279.9 33 223.7 31 222.3 24 183.0 19 178.4 15 177.7 26 176.8 26 168.2 27 163.8 23 156.2 16 152.8 8 80.1 Yds T DYds/G G Cmp Att Int Pct. 13 501 739 12 67.8 5064 41 3895 13 352 550 14 64.0 4892 44 3763 13 320 534 9 59.9 3888 30 2991 13 300 510 13 58.8 3756 23 2889 13 273 466 10 58.6 3544 27 2726 14 309 463 7 66.7 3776 30 2697 13 236 375 10 62.9 3358 33 2583 13 286 466 12 61.4 3128 13 2406 13 245 396 11 61.9 3110 17 2392 14 213 318 8 67.0 2965 30 2118 13 224 352 11 63.6 2340 15 1800 12

162 344 11 47.1 1910 10 1592 TOTAL OFFENSE G Plays Yards Avg/P Oregon 13 993 6997 7.0 California 13 989 6879 7.0 Arizona 13 993 6434 6.5 Arizona State 13 1070 6207 5.8 Washington State 13 1032 6105 5.9 UCLA 13 970 6055 6.2 USC 14 990 6131 6.2 Stanford 14 928 6097 6.6 Washington 13 873 5240 6.0 Colorado 13 1008 5159 5.1 Utah 13 923 4719 5.1 Oregon State 12 789 4042 5.1 *Touchdowns scored by rushing and passing only G 13 13 14 13 13 14 13 13 13 13 13 12 G 13 13 13 14 14 13 13 13 13 13 13 12 Pts 559 493 529 486 450 475 419 409 398 398 320 228 Att Yds 430 1412 495 1629 451 1641 453 1958 527 2090 491 2324 508 2506 587 2580 580 2582 513 2583 565 2727 526 2706 G Cmp Att 13 261 457 13 254 438 13 265 491 13 249 435 14 271 473 13 273 430 13 239 402 13 348 555 14 288 457 13 276 443 13 294 516 12 254 371 T D * Yds/G 67 538.2 60 529.2 58 494.9 49 477.5 49 469.6 49 465.8 56 437.9 63 435.5 44 403.1 36 396.8 39 363.0 25 336.8 Int 12 15 22 14 8 13 15 13 14 11 15 8 Avg 3.3 3.3 3.6 4.3 4.0 4.7 4.9

4.4 4.5 5.0 4.8 5.1 Avg 43.0 37.9 37.8 37.4 34.6 33.9 32.2 31.5 30.6 30.6 24.6 19.0 T D Yds/G 11 108.6 15 125.3 16 126.2 16 139.9 17 149.3 24 178.8 24 192.8 17 198.5 30 198.6 19 198.7 24 209.8 28 225.5 Yds T D Pct. 57.1 2642 18 58.0 2945 11 54.0 3356 22 57.2 2837 24 57.3 3198 19 63.5 2910 13 59.5 3171 21 62.7 3985 35 63.0 3521 25 62.3 3488 28 57.0 4388 35 68.5 3072 26 Effic 113.4 115.9 117.2 123.8 124.0 124.3 135.5 139.1 139.7 144.3 145.0 156.8 2015 PAC-12 STATS, HONORS TOTAL DEFENSE G Plays Yards Avg/P Washington 13 933 4574 4.9 Utah 13 921 4768 5.2 Stanford 14 926 5156 5.6 USC 14 984 5611 5.7 UCLA 13 1044 5222 5.0 Washington State 13 938 5416 5.8 Colorado 13 948 5420 5.7 California 13 967 5898 6.1 Arizona State 13 967 6029 6.2 Arizona 13 1023 6070 5.9 Oregon State 12 897 5778 6.4 Oregon 13 1046 6309 6.0 *Touchdowns scored by rushing and passing only G 13 13 14 14 13 13 13 13 13 13 12 13 SCORING DEFENSE Washington Utah Stanford USC UCLA Colorado Washington State California

Arizona State Arizona Oregon State Oregon T D * Yds/G 26 351.8 33 366.8 35 368.3 42 400.8 35 401.7 37 416.6 43 416.9 45 453.7 51 463.8 58 466.9 54 481.5 59 485.3 Pts 244 290 316 360 338 357 360 399 435 465 444 488 Avg 18.8 22.3 22.6 25.7 26.0 27.5 27.7 30.7 33.5 35.8 37.0 37.5 2015 Pac-12 Players of the Week Sept. 7 Sept. 14 Sept. 21 Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 2015 All-Pac-12 Teams OFFENSE FIRST TEAM Luke Falk, So., WSU Jared Goff, Jr., CAL Royce Freeman, So., ORE Christian McCaffrey, So., STAN Kenny Lawler, Jr., CAL Gabe Marks, Jr., WSU JuJu Smith-Schuster,So.,USC Austin Hooper, Jr., STAN Zach Banner, Jr., USC Joe Dahl, Sr., WSU Joshua Garnett, Sr., STAN Tyler Johnstone, Sr, ORE Kyle Murphy, Sr., STAN QB QB RB RB WR WR WR TE OL OL OL OL OL SECOND TEAM Kevin Hogan, Sr., STAN Devontae Booker, Sr., UTAH Paul Perkins, Jr., UCLA Bralon Addison, Jr. ORE Darren Carrington, So., ORE Nelson Spruce, Sr., COLO Thomas Duarte, Jr., UCLA Jake Brendel, Sr., UCLA J.J Dielman, Jr,

UTAH Conor McDermott, Jr., UCLA Christian Westerman, Sr., ASU Chad Wheeler, Jr., USC DEFENSE DeForest Buckner, Sr., ORE Kenny Clark, Jr., UCLA Lowell Lotulelei, So., UTAH Aziz Shittu, Sr., STAN Antwaun Woods, Sr., USC Su’a Cravens, Jr., USC Blake Martinez, Sr., STAN Gionni Paul, Sr., UTAH Budda Baker, So., WASH Adoree’ Jackson, So., USC Sidney Jones, So., WASH Marcus Williams, So., UTAH DL DL DL DL DL LB LB LB DB DB DB DB Darryl Paulo, Sr., WSU Delvon Simmons, Sr., USC Taniela Tupou, Sr., WASH Destiny Vaeao, Sr., WSU Travis Feeney, Sr., WASH Deon Hollins, Jr., UCLA Jared Norris, Sr., UTAH Chidobe Awuzie, Jr., COLO Randall Goforth, Jr., UCLA Ronnie Harris, Sr., STAN Jaleel Wadood, So., UCLA SPECIALISTS Aidan Schneider, So., ORE PK Tom Hackett, Sr., UTAH P Christian McCaffrey, So., STAN RS Charles Nelson, So., ORE AP/ST Ka’imi Fairbairn, Sr., UCLA Drew Riggleman, Sr., ARIZ Adoree’ Jackson,So.,USC Soma Vainuku, Sr., USC USC HONORABLE MENTION: Justin Davis, RB, Jr.; Ronald

Jones, RB, Fr.; Cody Kessler, QB, Sr; Damien Mama, OL, So.; Cameron Smith, LB, Fr OFFENSIVE PLAYER OF THE YEAR: Christian McCaffrey, RB, STAN DEFENSIVE PLAYER OF THE YEAR: DeForest Buckner, DE, ORE FRESHMAN OFFENSIVE PLAYER OF YEAR: Josh Rosen, QB, UCLA FRESHMAN DEFENSIVE PLAYER OF YEAR: Cameron Smith, LB, USC Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 23 Nov. 30 - OFF: DEF: SPT: OFF: DEF: SPT: OFF: DEF: SPT: OFF: DEF: SPT: OFF: DEF: SPT: OFF: DEF: SPT: OFF: DEF: SPT: OFF: DEF: SPT: OFF: DEF: SPT: OFF: DEF: SPT: OFF: DEF: SPT: OFF: DEF: SPT: OFF: DEF: SPT: Josh Rosen, UCLA Justin Thomas, UTAH Dante Pettis, WASH Luke Falk, WSU Gionni Paul, UTAH Bralon Addison, ORE Kevin Hogan, STAN Kenneth Olugbode, COLO Cory Butler-Byrd, UTAH Travis Wilson, UTAH Kyle Kragen, CAL Tom Hackett, UTAH Mike Bercovici, ASU Stefan McClure, CAL Matt Haack, ASU Devontae Booker, UTAH Travis Feeney, WASH Tom Hackett, UTAH Christian McCaffrey, STAN Shalom Luani, WSU Tim White, ASU Luke Falk, WSU Cameron Smith, USC Ka’imi

Fairbairn, UCLA Vernon Adams, ORE Travis Feeney, WASH Charles Nelson, ORE Luke Falk, WSU Gionni Paul, UTAH Raymond Hudson, CAL Jared Goff, CAL Antonio Longino, ASU Casey Skowron, ARIZ Vernon Adams, ORE Antonio Longino, ASU Christian McCaffrey, STAN Jared Goff, CAL Iman Marshall, USC Conrad Ukropina, STAN 2015 Pac-12 All-Academic First Team QB Jeff Lockie, ORE, JR, 3.82, Business Administration RB Michael Adkins, COLO, JR, 3.38, Business (Finance) RB Damien Haskins, OSU, SO, 3.47, Public Health WR Robby Kolanz, USC, JR, 3.50, Broadcast Journalism WR Nelson Spruce, COLO, JR, 3.64, Business-Finance TE Connor Spears, USC, SO, 3.44, Business Administration OL Jake Brendel, UCLA,RS SR, 3.47, Economics OL Doug Brenner, ORE, SO, 3.51, Psychology OL Jake Eldrenkamp, WASH, JR, 3.67, Business Administration (Finance) OL Will Hopkins, OSU, SO, 4.00, Business Marketing OL Isaac Seumalo, OSU, JR, 3.44, Business DL Todd Barr, CAL, SR, 3.18, Legal Studies DL Hunter Dimick, UTAH, JR, 3.30,

Communication DL Torsten Rotto, STAN, 5SR, 3.53, Human Biology DL Aziz Shittu, STAN, SR, 3.19, Psychology LB Chans Cox, ASU, RS SO, 3.84, Criminal Justice & Criminology LB Johnny Ragin III, ORE, JR, 3.63, General Social Science LB Sam Yules, STAN, SR, 3.76, Management, Science and Engineering DB Carter Hehr, ARIZ, SO, 3.91, Marketing DB Brandon Lewis, WASH, RS FR, 3.62, Pre-Engineering DB Griffin Piatt, CAL, JR, 3.62, Business Administration DB Marcus Williams, UTAH, SO, 3.72, Undeclared PK Matt Anderson, CAL, JR, 3.75 Business Administration P Matt Haack, ASU, JR, 3.47 Business (Sports & Media Studies) ST Chase Dominguez, UTAH, JR, 3.69, Communication2014 PAC12 FOOTBALL ALL-ACADEMIC HONORS Honorable Mention: Alex Wook, PK, Jr. FOOTBALL SCHOLAR-ATHLETE OF YEAR: Mike Bercovici, QB, ASU CO-COACHES OF THE YEAR: Mike Leach, WSU, and David Shaw, STAN 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 67 USC FOOTBALL HISTORY Annual Won-Loss Record Head Football Coaches W L T PCT. Henry H.

Goddard (Haverford College) and Frank H. Suffel, 1888 2 0 0 1.000 Lewis R. Freeman, 1897 (Stanford) 5 1 0 .833 Clair S. Tappaan, 1901 (Syracuse) 0 1 0 .000 John Walker, 1903 4 2 0 .667 Harvey R. Holmes, 1904-07 (Wisconsin) 19 5 3 .759 William I. Traeger, 1908 (Stanford) 3 1 1 .700 Dean B. Cromwell, 1909-10, 1916-18 (Occidental) 21 8 6 .686 Ralph Glaze, 1914-15 (Dartmouth) 7 7 0 .500 Elmer C. (“Gloomy Gus”) Henderson, 1919-24 (Oberlin) 45 7 0 .865 Howard H. Jones, 1925-40 (Yale) 121 36 13 .750 Justin M. (Sam) Barry, 1941 (Wisconsin) 2 6 1 .278 Newell J. Cravath, 1942-50 (USC) 54 28 8 .644 Jesse T. (Jess) Hill, 1951-56 (USC) 45 17 1 .722 Don R. Clark, 1957-59 (USC) 13 16 1 .450 John McKay, 1960-75 (Oregon) 127 40 8 .749 John Robinson, 1976-82, 1993-97 (Oregon) 104 35 4 .741 Ted Tollner, 1983-86 (Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo) 26 20 1 .564 Larry Smith, 1987-92 (Bowling Green) 44 25 3 .632 Paul Hackett, 1998-2000 (UC Davis) 19 18 0 .514 Pete Carroll, 2001-2009 (Pacific) 83 18 0 .822* Lane

Kiffin, 2010-2013* (Fresno State) 28 15 0 .651 Ed Orgeron, 2013* (Northwestern State) 6 2 0 .750 Clay Helton, 2013, 2015-present* (Houston) 6 4 0 .600 Steve Sarkisian, 2014-2015 (BYU)* 12 6 0 .667 *Not including 14 wins and 1 loss vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 97-19-0, .836) *In 2013, Kiffin was fired after first 5 games, Orgeron served as interim head coach for next 8 games before resigning and Helton was interim head coach for bowl game; In 2015, Sarkisian was fired after first 5 games and Helton was interim head coach for next 7 games before becoming permanent head coach. PETE CARROLL JOHN McKAY YEAR 1888 1889 1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960

HOWARD JONES PAGE 68 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 TEAM CAPTAIN Will Whitcomb No Captain No Varsity Frank Lapham No Varsity No Captain John A. Gray Lee Bradley Foster Wright Harry Martin Foster Wright Logan Wheatley Harry Woodard Logan Wheatley Dan Caley Dan Caley Jay Bickford Carl Elliott Oliver Best Charley Haigler Stan Burek Hal Paulin Jack Malcolm Rugby Rugby Rugby Tommy Davis Len Livernash Herb Jones Frank Malette Harold Galloway, Keith Hunter John Fox Roy Evans Charley Dean Leo Calland Chet Dolley John Hawkins Hobbs Adams Jeff Cravath Morley Drury Jesse Hibbs Nate Barragar Marshall Duffield Stan Williamson Tay Brown Ford Palmer Julie Bescos Art Dittberner, Cliff Propst Gil Kuhn Chuck Williams Don McNeil Joe Shell Ed Dempsey Bob de Lauer Don Willer Ralph Heywood Jim Hardy Jim Callanan Doug Essick Don Clark Bob Bastian Jim Bird Paul McMurtry, Volney Peters Pat Cannamela, Dean Schneider Bob Van Doren, Lou Welsh George Bozanic, Tom Nickoloff

Ed Fouch, Lindon Crow George Galli, Marv Goux Jon Arnett, Ellsworth Kissinger Jim Conroy, Mike Henry Ken Antle, Monte Clark Ron Mix, Willie Wood Mike McKeever, George Van Vliet Britt Williams Marv Marinovich, Ben Wilson Pete Beathard, Willie Brown Craig Fertig, Bill Fisk Chuck Arrobio, Mike Garrett Nate Shaw, Rod Sherman Tim Rossovich, Adrian Young G 2 2 -3 -4 1 2 3 6 7 6 3 1 5 6 7 10 4 6 5 6 8 ---7 7 8 7 W 2 2 -1 -3 1 0 0 5 5 2 1 0 2 4 6 6 2 5 3 3 7 ---4 3 5 4 L 0 0 -2 -1 0 1 3 1 1 3 1 1 3 2 1 3 0 1 1 1 0 ---3 4 3 2 T 0 0 -0 -0 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 1 2 1 ---0 0 0 1 FIN.^PTS -20 -66 ---48 ---56 -12 -4 -0 -100 -97 -22 -5 -0 -29 -58 -199 -211 -36 -182 -63 -133 -189 -------116 -132 -129 -127 OPP. 0 0 -26 -50 0 14 74 18 28 33 11 6 44 27 27 45 0 20 18 13 24 ---88 119 80 47 6 5 6 11 11 8 11 13 10 10 10 12 10 11 10 12 11 12 9 10 11 10 9 9 11 10 10 11 10 10 10 9 2 4 6 10 10 6 9 11 8 8 9 10 8 10 10 10 4 5 4 4 9 8 3 2 5 8 8 7 6 7 6 5 2 1 0 1 1 2 2 2 2 1 0 2 2 1 0 1 6 7 2 4 2 0 4

6 5 2 0 4 4 2 3 3 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 3 2 0 2 2 1 1 0 2 0 0 1 1 1 ----4 3T 4T 3T 2 1T 1 1 2 1 1 3 7 8 3T 7 1T 1 7 8 4 1 1 1 3 1 3 3T 61 87 171 362 236 173 269 456 317 287 267 492 382 363 201 257 120 155 129 136 172 181 88 64 184 155 240 205 158 193 142 214 61 21 21 52 31 62 44 55 52 64 59 69 66 52 13 30 110 124 65 98 65 33 98 134 128 58 73 150 106 114 87 170 9 2 5 2 7 114 182 10 11 7 10 3 1 0 0 4 1 224 254 168 47 10 12 10 6 8 6 3 4 4 1 0 0 3 2 6 199 258 265 161 159 158 10 10 10 10 8 1 4 8 2 9 5 2 0 0 1 0 2T 7T 3 1T 218 86 151 195 126 204 120 90 10 10 11 10 10 10 11 11 4 4 11 7 7 7 7 10 6 5 0 3 3 2 4 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 2T 1 2 1T 2 1 1 95 150 261 207 207 262 199 258 152 167 92 114 130 92 128 87 ANNUAL WON-LOSS RECORD, ALL-TIME PAC-12 RECORDS, USC VS. PAC-12 YEAR 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001

2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 TEAM CAPTAIN G W L T FIN.^PTS OPP O. J Simpson, Steve Sogge 11 9 1 1 1 259 168 Jim Gunn, Bob Jensen 11 10 0 1 1 261 128 Charlie Weaver, Bob Chandler 11 6 4 1 6T 343 233 John Vella, Willie Hall 11 6 4 1 2 229 164 Sam Cunningham, John Grant 12 12 0 0 1 467 134 Lynn Swann, Artimus Parker 12 9 2 1 1 322 202 Pat Haden, Richard Wood 12 10 1 1 1 363 142 Kevin Bruce, Danny Reece 12 8 4 0 5 247 140 Ricky Bell, Vince Evans, Eric Williams 12 11 1 0 1 386 139 Rob Hertel, Clay Matthews 12 8 4 0 2T 357 212 Lynn Cain, Rich Dimler 13 12 1 0 1 318 153 Dennis Johnson, Charles White 12 11 0 1 1 389 171 Ronnie Lott, Keith Van Horne 11 8 2 1 3 265 134 Marcus Allen, Chip Banks 12 9 3 0 2T 294 170 George Achica, Joey Browner, Bruce Matthews 11 8 3 0 3T 302 143 Tony Brewer, Jeff Brown, Keith Browner, Fred Cornwell, Tony Slaton 11 4 6 1 4 210 238 Neil Hope, Ken Ruettgers 12 9 3 0 1 220 173 Matt Koart, Hank Norman 12 6 6 0 4T 223 187 Jeff

Bregel, Tim McDonald 12 7 5 0 4T 264 239 Dave Cadigan, Greg Coauette 12 8 4 0 1T 321 229 Rodney Peete 12 10 2 0 1 370 184 Leroy Holt, Tim Ryan 12 9 2 1 1 336 132 Don Gibson 13 8 4 1 2 348 274 Matt Gee 11 3 8 0 8 229 276 Stephon Pace 12 6 5 1 3T 264 249 Craig Gibson, Willie McGinest, Deon Strother 13 8 5 0 1T 348 252 Tony Boselli, Jeff Kopp, Brian Williams 12 8 3 1 2T 356 243 Terry Barnum, Errick Herrin 12 9 2 1 1T 355 212 John Allred, Sammy Knight 12 6 6 0 5T 325 267 Jonathan Himebauch, Brian Kelly 11 6 5 0 5T 233 233 Adam Abrams, Chris Claiborne, 8 5 0 3T 346 241 Billy Miller, Chad Morton 13 David Gibson, Chad Morton, 6 6 0 6T 348 278 12 Ifeanyi Ohalete Ennis Davis, Eric Denmon, Zeke Moreno, Petros Papadakis 12 5 7 0 8T 309 337 Charlie Landrigan, Troy Polamalu, Antuan Simmons 12 6 6 0 5 298 207 Carson Palmer, Troy Polamalu 13 11 2 0 1T 465 240 Keary Colbert, Melvin Simmons 13 12 1 0 1 534 239 Shaun Cody, Matt Grootegoed, Matt Leinart 13 11* 0 0 --* 496 169 Darnell Bing, Reggie Bush,

Matt Leinart, Dallas Sartz 13 0* 0* 0 --* 638 297 John David Booty, Ryan Kalil, Oscar Lua, Dallas Sartz 13 11 2 0 1T 396 197 Sam Baker, John David Booty, Lawrence Jackson, Keith Rivers 13 11 2 0 1T 424 208 Jeff Byers, Brian Cushing, Kevin Ellison, Mark Sanchez 13 12 1 0 1 488 117 Jeff Byers, Taylor Mays, Josh Pinkard, Damian Williams 13 9 4 0 5T 344 258 Matt Barkley, Stanley Havili, Michael Morgan, Malcolm Smith, Shareece Wright 13 8 5 0 3T 403 347 Matt Barkley, Rhett Ellison, T.J McDonald, Christian Tupou 12 10 2 0 1 429 283 Matt Barkley, Khaled Holmes, T.J McDonald, Nickell Robey 13 7 6 0 2T 417 316 Devon Kennard, Marqise Lee, Marcus Martin, Hayes Pullard 14 10 4 0 2T 416 297 Nelson Agholor, Cody Kessler, Hayes Pullard, Max Tuerk, Leonard Williams 13 9 4 0 2T 466 327 Sua Cravens, Cody Kessler, Anthony Sarao, Max Tuerk, Antwaun Woods 14 8 6 0 1T 475 360 Total Record 1200* 813 333 54 *Not including 2 wins in 2004, 12 wins and 1 loss in 2005 and both Pac-10 titles vacated due to NCAA

penalty (original record: 13-0-0 in 2004, 12-1-0 in 2005, 827-334-54 overall) ^Beginning in 2011, USC competed in South Division of Pac-12 All-Time NCAA Won-Loss Records of Pac-12 Teams W L T USC 813* 333* 54 Arizona State 595 375 24 Washington 698 441 50 UCLA 592 397 37 Utah 652 449 31 Colorado 685 490 36 Stanford 626 447 49 Arizona 598 443 33 Oregon 637 479 46 California 655 519 51 Washington State 517 545 45 Oregon State 526 574 50 *Not including 14 wins and 1 loss vacated due to NCAA (original record: 827-334-54, .703) PCT. .700 .611 .608 .595 .592 .581 .580 .572 .568 .556 .487 .479 penalty USC vs. the Pac-12 OPPONENT USC WINS OPP. WINS TIES PCT. Colorado 10 0 0 1.000 Washington State 58* 9 4 .845 Oregon State 61 11 4 .829 Arizona 30* 8 0 .789 Utah 10 4 0 .714 California 67* 30 5 .681 Stanford 60* 31 3 .654 Oregon 37* 20 2 .644 Washington 50* 29 4 .627 Arizona State 19* 12 0 .613 UCLA 45* 31 7 .584 Totals 447* 185 29 .698 *Not including 9 overall wins vacated due to

NCAA penalty, including 2 vs. UCLA and 1 each vs WSU, ARIZ, STAN, ORE, CAL, ASU, WASH (original overall record: 456-185-29, .702) CURTIS CONWAY KEYSHAWN JOHNSON DUANE BICKETT TAY BROWN 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 69 USC VS. PAC-12 USC’S Record vs. Conference Foes The information in this opponents’ year-by-year section is, reading from left to right: (1) year; (2) date (with “Th” indicating a game played on Thanksgiving Day); (3) AP ranking going into the game, with USC’s given first, and USC’s opponent’s given second; (4) other miscellaneous information (“N” for night game if contest began after 5:00 p.m local time, “U” for upset if the result was considered a significant upset, time remaining in the game if a late score resulted in a win or tie, and weather conditions, with “R” indicating most of the game was played in the rain and “Sn” indicating most of the game was played in snow conditions); (5) game result (W, L or T); (6) game score,

with USC’s given first; (7) game site (home, away or neutral); and (8) attendance. It was compiled by Michael J. Glenn USC appreciates his invaluable efforts ARIZONA (30*-8-0) 1916 1917 1922 1923 1924 1925 1928 1979 1980 1981 1982 1984 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1999 2000 2001 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 Dec. 9 Oct. 20 Oct. 14 Nov. 17 Oct. 11 Oct. 24 Nov. 10 Nov. 3 Oct. 11 Oct. 10 Nov. 13 Oct. 20 Nov. 1 Nov. 14 Oct. 1 Nov. 11 Oct. 20 Nov. 16 Nov. 14 Oct. 2 Nov. 12 Sept. 23 Oct. 12 Oct. 9 Oct. 7 Oct. 27 Nov. 15 Nov. 13 Oct. 8 Sept. 23 Oct. 13 Oct. 25 Dec. 5 Nov. 13 Oct. 1 Oct. 27 Oct. 10 Oct. 11 Nov. 7 . . . . . . . .3- .2- (N) .1- (U) 16- .(N) . 18-14.(N) .(1:11) .3- (N) .9-25 15- . . 18- 9.(6:35) -12. 17-13. .5-25(N) . 22- . 18- . .(1:50) .2- .1- (N) .1- .3- (N) 10- . .6- (N) 20- .(3:14) -18.(N) . 10- .(U) .(N) -10.(N) .(N) W W W W W W W W W L W W W W W W L L W L W W W L L W W W W* W W W L W W L W W W 20- 7 31-

6 15- 0 69- 6 29- 0 56- 0 78- 7 34- 7 27-10 10-13 48-41 17-14 20-13 12-10 38-15 24- 3 26-35 14-31 14- 7 7-38 45-28 31-10 14- 7 24-31 15-31 41-34 45-0 49-9 42-21 20-3 20-13 17-10 17-21 24-21 48-41 36-39 38-31 28-26 38-30 N1. H . H . H . H . H . H . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . A . H . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . 3,000 2,000 c12,000 12,000 18,000 17,000 20,000 62,054 c54,789 56,315 c55,110 65,411 c55,046 51,428 52,314 52,606 68,212 41,053 53,849 56,075 61,264 c58,503 51,088 51,418 49,342 46,399 39,201 80,167 90,221 c58,501 c84,671 c57,427 83,753 54,722 63,707 47,822 64,215 c56,754 76,309 N1-Phoenix Indian School, Phoenix, Arizona *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 31-8) (NOTE: Arizona was a charter member of the Border Intercollegiate Athletic Association from 1931 until it was disbanded in 1961, then was a member of the Western Athletic Conference from 1962 until 1977 before joining the

Pac-10 in 1978.) ARIZONA STATE (19*-12-0) 1978 1980 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1988 1990 1991 1992 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 Oct. 14 Oct. 4 Oct. 30 Oct. 15 Sept. 22 Sept. 28 Oct. 18 Nov. 12 Oct. 27 Sept. 21 Oct. 31 Sept. 30 Oct. 19 Oct. 11 Oct. 3 Nov. 6 Nov. 5 Oct. 13 Nov. 16 Oct. 4 Oct. 16 Oct. 1 Oct. 14 Nov. 22Th Oct. 11 Nov. 7 Nov. 6 Sept. 24 Nov. 10 Sept. 28 Oct. 4 Sept. 26 .2- (N) .4- 12- 7.(N) -18. 17- (N)(9:14) 18- .(N) 15-10. .2- 21- . 22- . 13- . .5- - 4 (AS-1:30) . 21- . . .(N)(AS-4:21) . .8- 10- . .1-15 .1-14 (3:44) .3- (N)(4:26) 11- 7.(N) .8- 12- .(N) .(N)(3:06) 23-.(N) 21- . .(N) 16- (U)(Hot)(0:00) 19-.(N)(Hot) L W L L W L L W W L W W L L W L W W W W W W* W W W W W L W L L W 7-20 A . 23-21 H . 10-17 A . 14-34 H . 6- 3 A . 0-24 A . 20-29 H . 50- 0 A . 13- 6 A . 25-32 H . 23-13 A . 31-0 H . 35-48(2OT) A . 7-35 A . 35-24 H . 16-26 H . 44-38(2OT) A . 48-17 H . 34-13 H . 37-17 A . 45-7 H .

38-28 A . 28-21 H . 44-24 A . 28-0 H . 14-9 A . 34-33 H . 22-43 A . 38-17 H . 41-62 A . 34-38 H . 42-14 A . c70,138 69,052 c71,071 58,664 c70,219 c70,710 65,874 c72,023 64,715 59,623 51,096 52,577 c74,947 61,802 56,093 53,382 49,865 43,508 73,923 56,527 c90,211 c71,706 c91,126 c71,706 c84,956 55,282 68,744 61,495 80,154 64,987 70,115 61,904 *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 20-12) PAGE 70 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA (NOTE: Arizona State was a charter member of the Border Intercollegiate Athletic Association from 1931 until it was disbanded in 1961, then was a member of the Western Athletic Conference from 1962 until 1977 before joining the Pac-10 in 1978.) CALIFORNIA (67*-30-5) 1915 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1921 1922 1923 1924 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1943 1944 1944 1945 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965

1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Oct. 23 Nov. 25Th Nov. 4 Nov. 29Th Dec. 14 Nov. 8 Nov. 5 Oct. 28 Nov. 10 Nov. 1 Oct. 23 Oct. 29 Oct. 20 Nov. 2 Nov. 8 Oct. 24 Nov. 5 Oct. 28 Nov. 10 Oct. 26 Nov. 7 Oct. 23 Nov. 5 Oct. 28 Nov. 9 Oct. 25 Nov. 7 Oct. 2 Oct. 30 Oct. 7 Nov. 18 Sept. 29 Nov. 10 Nov. 9 Oct. 25 Oct. 30 Oct. 15 Oct. 14 Oct. 20 Oct. 25 Oct. 24 Oct. 23 Oct. 22 Nov. 10 Oct. 19 Oct. 18 Oct. 31 Oct. 15 Oct. 21 Oct. 20 Oct. 26 Oct. 24 Nov. 6 Nov. 5 Nov. 4 Nov. 9 Nov. 1 Oct. 31 Oct. 30 Oct. 14 Nov. 3 Nov. 2 Nov. 1 Oct. 30 Oct. 29 Oct. 28 Oct. 27 Nov. 1 Nov. 7 Nov. 6 Oct. 29 Oct. 27 Nov. 9 Nov. 15 Sept. 26 Nov. 5 Oct. 14 Nov. 3 Nov. 2 Oct. 17 Oct. 30 Oct. 22 Oct. 7 Oct. 5 Sept. 27 Oct. 10 Oct. 30 Oct. 28 Nov. 10 Oct. 12 Sept. 27 Oct. 9 Nov. 12 . .(1:00) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(Fog)(8:30) . . 11- . 11- 1. 13- 3.

.8- . . .(U) . .5-20 . 12- . . . 14- . 10- 4. - 4. 12- 9. - 7.(7:30) 11- 1(U)(2:44) .7- 4 11- . 17- . 10- . 16- . . . .6- (12:13) . . .3- . .(0:50) .6- .9- .1- .1-11 .6- (0:57) 18- .(4:59) 20- . .1- .9- .6- .4- .4- 10- . .6- .3- .7- .3- 16- . . 20- . . 13- . . .2- 10- . 21- (Cal-1:22) -10. 18- .(2:27) . . .5- 17- .(U) . 19- (U)(3:30) . . .(R) 20- . .3- (U) .1- 7 .1- W L L T L L L L L L W W T L W W W W L L L L W W L L W W W T W W W W W L L L W W W W W W L L W W W W W W W W W W W L W W W T L W L W W W W W W W L W W W W T L W W W W L W L L L W W L W W* 28-10 A . 21-23 N1. 0-27 H . 0- 0 H . 7-33 H . 13-14 H . 7-38 A . 0-12 N2. 7-13 H . 0- 7 A . 27- 0 A . 13- 0 H . 0- 0 A . 7-15 H . 74- 0 H . 6- 0 A . 27- 7 H . 6- 3 A . 2- 7 H . 7-21 A . 7-13 H . 6-20 A . 13- 7 H . 26- 0 A . H . 7-20 0-14 A . 21- 7 H . 7- 0 A . 13- 0 H . 6- 6 H . 32- 0 A . 13- 2 A . 14- 0 H . 14- 0 H . 39-14 A . 7-13 H . 10-16 A . 7-13 H . 21-14 A . 10- 0 H . 32-20 A . 29-27 H . 33- 6 A . 20- 7 H . 0-12 A

. 12-14 H . 14- 7 A . 27-10 H . 28-14 A . 32- 6 H . 36- 6 A . 26-21 H . 35- 0 A . 35- 9 H . 31-12 A . 35-17 H . 14- 9 A . 10-13 H . 28- 0 A . 42-14 H . 50-14 A . 15-15 H . 14-28 A . 20- 6 H . 14-17 A . 42-17 H . 24-14 A . 60- 7 H . 21- 3 A . 42- 0 H . 19- 9 A . 31- 7 H . 6-14 A . 28- 3 H . 31-14 A . 35- 3 H . 31-15 A . 31-31 H . 30-52 A . 27-24 H . 42-14 A . 61-0 H . 26-16 A . 15-22 H . 27-17 A . 31-32 H . 7-17^ A . 16-28 H . 55-14 A . 30-28 H . 31-34(3OT) A . 23-17 H . 35-10 A . 10,000 8,000 10,000 10,000 10,000 9,000 c25,000 35,000 72,000 60,000 72,000 c76,500 c74,245 c79,000 c82,000 53,957 70,000 65,000 60,000 48,000 65,000 73,000 95,000 46,000 50,000 65,000 37,500 35,000 45,000 40,000 40,000 52,000 35,000 60,398 c81,659 90,890 c81,500 55,468 c81,490 94,677 78,000 66,342 51,000 41,628 40,000 34,872 37,000 39,830 38,000 38,500 41,000 48,105 52,000 47,199 43,028 80,871 51,000 54,750 54,000 56,488 48,000 53,921 58,871 60,323 c76,780 56,954 c76,780 55,658 74,000 54,670 65,867 52,692

63,500 48,019 62,000 73,937 52,000 62,974 70,000 54,476 56,000 55,213 49,000 51,511 54,000 65,678 54,000 54,393 33,506 63,113 51,208 c90,008 c72,981 USC VS. PAC-12 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 Nov. 18 Nov. 10 Nov. 8 Oct. 3 Oct. 16 Oct. 13 Sept. 22 Nov. 9 Nov. 13 Oct. 31 .4-17(N) 12-24.(N)(R)(7:38) .7-21(N) .7-24(N) .(N) .(N) 13- .(Hot) . .(N) . W W W W W W W W W W 23-9 24-17 17-3 30-3 48-14 30-9 27-9 62-28 38-30 27-21 H . A . H . A . H . A#. H . A . H . A . c91,672 c72,516 c88,523 c71,799 72,386 44,043 83,421 49,199 64,615 52,060 N1-Washington Park, Los Angeles, California N2-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California #California home games in 2011 played San Franciscos AT&T Park *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 68-30-5) ^California later vacated win due to NCAA penalty COLORADO (10-0-0) 1927 1963 1964 2000 2002 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 Nov. 12 Sept. 21 Sept. 18 Sept. 9 Sept. 14 Nov. 4 Oct. 20 Nov. 23 Oct. 18 Nov. 13 . .1-

(R) .(N) 11- .(N)(0:13) 17-18. 21-.(N)(Cold) 11- . 23-.(N)(Cold) 22- . .(N)(Cold) W W W W W W W W W W 46- 7 14- 0 21- 0 17-14 40-3 42-17 50- 6 47-29 56-28 27-24 H . A . H . H . A . A . H . A . H . A . 25,000 27,000 39,173 65,153 c53,119 50,083 83,274 36,005 75,756 37,905 (NOTE: Colorado was a member of the Rocky Mountain Faculty Athletic Conference from 1910 to 1936, then was a member of the Mountain States Conference (Skyline) from 1937 to 1947 before joining the Big Seven in 1948, which became the Big Eight in 1958 and the Big 12 in 1996, and then joining the Pac-12 in 2011.) OREGON (37*-20-2) 1915 1920 1931 1932 1933 1934 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1946 1948 1949 1950 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1967 1968 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1980 1982 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1991 1992 1993 1994 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2015 Nov. 8 Nov. 25Th Oct. 17 Nov. 12 Nov. 18 Nov. 17 Oct. 3 Oct. 16 Oct. 29 Sept. 30 Oct. 19

Oct. 11 Nov. 14 Nov. 2 Oct. 16 Oct. 22 Oct. 28 Oct. 31 Oct. 16 Sept. 23 Nov. 17 Nov. 16 Oct. 11 Oct. 28 Nov. 2 Oct. 24 Oct. 9 Oct. 28 Oct. 20 Oct. 19 Oct. 18 Sept. 18 Oct. 15 Sept. 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 2 Oct. 13 Nov. 30* Oct. 4 Oct. 10 Oct. 8 Sept. 28 Oct. 10 Oct. 9 Oct. 1 Oct. 1 Oct. 24 Sept. 25 Oct. 14 Sept. 22 Oct. 26 Sept. 24 Nov. 11 Oct. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 31 Oct. 30 Nov. 19 Nov. 3 Nov. 21 . . . . . .(R) . . 19- .(Mud) .(SC-7:00) 17- . . . . . 19- . . .7- (U)(13:38) . .9- (N) 14- . -16. -15. .1- .1- (R)(1:12) 10- (R)(U)(13:05) .(N)(U)(7:43) .1- (R) .6- .6- .3- .(N) .6- .8- (N) .2- 16- . . . .9- (N) . .3-18 .(N) 20- . . 19- .(U) .(N) -12. 16- .(N)(UO-0:30) - 9. - 7.(N)(0:12) 15-14. .1-24 .7-21(N) .9- 5 .9-23(N) .4-10(N) 24- 1.(N) 18-4.(N)(Cold) 18- 2 . 22-23.(Cold) L W W W W W W W W T W L W W L W W L W W L L L W W L L W W W W W W W T W W W W L W W W W L W L L L L W W* W L W L L W L L 0-34 H . 21- 0 N1. 53- 0 H . 33- 0 H . 26- 0 H . 33- 0 H . 26- 0 H . 34-14 H . 31- 7 N2. 7- 7 H .

13- 0 H . 6-20 H . 40- 0 H . 43- 0 H . 7- 8 N2. 40-13 H . 30-21 H . 7-13 N2. 24-14 N2. 42-15 H . 0- 7 N2. 7-16 H . 0-25 N2. 28- 6 H . 20-13 A . 7-10 A . 23-28 H . 18- 0 A . 31-10 H . 16- 7 A . 17- 3 H . 53- 0 A . 33-15 H . 37-10 A . 7- 7 A . 38- 7 H . 19- 9 A . 20- 6 N3. 35-21 H . 27-34 A . 42-14 H . 30-14 A . 32-10 H . 24-13 A . 7-22 H . 24-22 H . 13-17 A . 30-33(3OT) A . 17-28 H . 22-24 A . 44-33 A . 45-13 A . 35-10 H . 17-24 A . 44-10 H . 20-47 A . 32-53 H . 38-35 A . 51-62 H . 28-48 A . 2,300 20,000 50,000 40,000 69,000 20,000 35,000 45,000 18,000 41,000 35,000 40,000 33,000 45,885 32,600 47,098 27,008 17,772 22,766 37,538 14,480 30,975 32,734 48,807 33,500 34,000 50,111 32,000 53,155 32,500 50,542 c40,600 51,120 31,000 c42,733 47,181 29,581 c65,000 51,340 c39,587 63,452 c45,948 46,343 40,935 44,232 53,640 c45,807 c45,660 54,031 c45,765 c56,754 c59,129 c92,000 c59,277 c82,765 c59,592 88,726 c59,933 c93,607 c59,094 N1-Tournament Park, Pasadena, California N2-Multnomah Stadium,

Portland, Oregon N3-Tokyo Olympic Memorial Stadium, Tokyo, Japan *-Mirage Bowl *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 38-20-2) OREGON STATE (61-11-4) 1914 1916 1921 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1945 1946 1947 1948 1951 1952 1953 1954 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1963 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1981 1982 1983 1985 1987 1988 1989 1990 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2013 2014 Nov. 26Th Nov. 30Th Nov. 26 Oct. 18 Dec. 5 Nov. 11 Oct. 8 Oct. 6 Oct. 5 Oct. 4 Oct. 3 Oct. 8 Oct. 21 Oct. 20 Oct. 19 Sept. 26 Nov. 13 Oct. 1 Nov. 4 Oct. 5 Sept. 27 Nov. 24 Oct. 12 Oct. 18 Sept. 24 Oct. 13 Oct. 18 Oct. 17 Oct. 30 Sept. 28 Sept. 21 Sept. 19 Sept. 19 Sept. 16 Nov. 15 Oct. 2 Oct. 1 Nov. 11 Nov. 16 Oct. 4 Oct. 3 Sept. 16 Oct. 6 Oct. 26 Sept. 19 Oct. 23 Sept. 17 Oct. 21 Sept. 15 Oct. 3 Oct. 23 Sept. 17 Oct. 5 Oct. 3 Oct. 29

Nov. 4 Nov. 10 Oct. 16 Oct. 8 Nov. 11 Sept. 14 Nov. 15 Sept. 19 Oct. 2 Sept. 30 Nov. 3 Sept. 28 Dec. 6 Nov. 6 Oct. 28 Nov. 3 Sept. 25 Oct. 24 Nov. 20 Nov. 1 Sept. 27 . . . . . .(Mud) .(5:00) . . . . . . .(OS-1:42) . . . . .7-11 . .(0:13) . . 11- . .(N) 14-18. .7- 13- . 13- . .6- (N) 19-13.(N) -12.(N) .(N)(R) .6- (N)(U) .(N) .(N) .5- (N) .1- (R) .1-13 .5- .5- (N) .1- (N) .4- (R) .6- .4- (N) .7- .2- (N)(11:48) .7- .1- .1- 12- . 14- .(N) . .(N) .3- .9- 23- . . . 12- .(N) 16- . . 16- .(N) . .8- (U) . 18-23. .2- .1- (N)(Fog)(Cold) .3- (U) 13- .(N) .1- (N)(U) .4- (N) 20- (N)(Cold) .(N) 18- .(N) L L W W W W W W W W W W T T L W T W W T W W L W W W W W W W L W W L W W W L W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W L W W W W L W L W L W W 6-38 N1. 7-16 H . 7- 0 N2. 17- 3 N3. 28- 0 H . 17- 7 N3. 13-12 H . 19- 0 H . 21- 7 H . 27- 7 H . 30- 0 H . 10- 0 H . 0- 0 N3. 6- 6 H . 7-13 H . 38- 7 H . 12-12 H . 7- 0 H . 19- 7 N3. 0- 0 H . 13- 7 H . 34- 7 H . 0- 6 N3. 48- 6 H . 21- 6 H

. 16-14 H . 28- 6 N3. 37- 0 H . 34- 0 H . 21-13 H . 0-20 N3. 21- 0 H . 27- 6 N3. 0-14 H . 28-22 H . 26-12 H . 21- 0 N3. 0- 3 A . 17-13 H . 31- 7 A . 45-13 H . 51- 6 H . 21- 7 A . 31-10 H . 24- 7 H . 56- 0 H . 17-10 A . 38- 7 H . 42- 5 A . 56-22 A . 38- 0 H . 33-10 A . 63- 0 H . 48-14 H . 41-20 A . 48- 6 H . 56- 7 A . 34- 9 H . 27-19 A . 28-10 A . 46-17 H . 23- 0 A . 40-20 H . 37-29 H . 21-31 A . 16-13(OT) H . 22- 0 H . 52-28 H . 28-20 A . 31-33 A . 24- 3 H . 21-27 A . 42-36 H . 7-36 A . 31-14 A . 35-10 H . 7,000 5,000 17,500 15,000 25,000 26,000 35,000 50,000 40,000 40,000 50,000 40,000 21,000 40,000 35,000 45,000 35,000 35,000 c33,000 50,000 50,000 30,000 29,594 61,301 50,237 36,400 17,438 34,163 30,065 53,714 36,855 40,286 23,895 32,928 30,846 52,100 29,217 c41,494 59,236 c38,013 57,769 56,305 21,732 52,392 50,165 53,216 31,143 53,734 32,000 33,000 50,035 28,000 50,624 47,979 31,117 65,430 18,795 44,363 33,892 21,851 48,069 20,938 45,629 43,795 c33,775 44,880 56,417 73,864 c36,412

42,871 c85,713 42,839 c89,718 44,969 45,379 74,521 N1-Tacoma Stadium, Tacoma, Washington N2-Tournament Park, Pasadena, California N3-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon STANFORD (60*-31-3) 1905 1918 1919 1920 1922 1923 1925 1926 Nov. 4 Nov. 23 Nov. 27Th Oct. 16 Nov. 11 Oct. 27 Oct. 17 Oct. 30 . .(R) .(Mud) . . . . . L W W W W W L L 0-16 25- 8 13- 0 10- 0 6- 0 14- 7 9-13 12-13 A . N1. H . H . A . A . H . H . 8,000 15,000 20,000 c70,000 c78,500 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 71 USC VS. PAC-12 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2015 Oct. 15 Nov. 3 Oct. 26 Oct. 25 Nov. 7 Oct. 22 Nov. 11

Oct. 27 Nov. 9 Oct. 24 Nov. 6 Oct. 22 Nov. 11 Oct. 26 Nov. 8 Oct. 24 Oct. 26 Nov. 8 Oct. 23 Nov. 5 Nov. 4 Nov. 10 Nov. 8 Nov. 7 Nov. 6 Nov. 5 Oct. 27 Nov. 9 Nov. 1 Oct. 24 Oct. 29 Nov. 11 Nov. 10 Nov. 9 Nov. 7 Oct. 16 Oct. 15 Oct. 7 Oct. 12 Oct. 11 Oct. 10 Oct. 16 Oct. 7 Nov. 10 Nov. 9 Nov. 8 Nov. 6 Nov. 5 Nov. 4 Oct. 13 Nov. 8 Oct. 17 Oct. 16 Nov. 5 Nov. 3 Oct. 19 Oct. 25 Nov. 7 Sept. 10 Oct. 28 Oct. 13 Oct. 19 Nov. 7 Nov. 6 Oct. 15 Nov. 4 Nov. 9 Nov. 8 Nov. 7 Oct. 23 Oct. 21 Sept. 29 Nov. 9 Oct. 11 Sept. 25 Nov. 5 Nov. 4 Oct. 6 Nov. 15 Nov. 14 Oct. 9 Oct. 29 Sept. 15 Nov. 16 Sept. 6 Sept. 19 Dec. 5* .(SU-0:30) . . . . . . . .(1:00) .6- . . .4- 17- 9. - 9. . . .5- . 12- . .(SU-2:20) .6- 7(1:48) .6- 17-11.(0:14) 10- . 16- . .6- . . .5- . . .2- . . .6- .5- .1- (N) .2-18(11:51) .4-16(0:00)(N) .4-12 -15.(N)(R) .1-15 .8- (0:03) 11- . .9- (0:00) .4- 16- . .6- .1- (SU-4:30) .4- .7- 14- . . 18- . . -19. . .6- (1:19) 10- . 16- . .(1:11) 11-21. . . 14- .(0:39) .(N) . . . .(0:00) .

10- . .9- (N) .1- (6:15) .1- (N) .9- .2- (U)(0:49) .6- 11-25.(U) -16(N)(0:00) 20- 4(N)(ST-0:38) .2-21 (U)(10:20) - 5 (N)(0:19) 14-13 (2:30) .6- (N) 24- 7. T W W W W W L L L W L W W L L L W W W L T L W W W L L L W W W W W W W W W W W W L L W W W L W W W T W W W W W W W W W W W L L W W W L W W L L L W W W W* W L W L L L L W W L L 13-13 A . 10- 0 H . 7- 0 A . 41-12 A . 19- 0 H . 13- 0 A . 7-13 H . 0-16 A . 0- 3 H . 14- 7 A . 6- 7 H . 13- 2 A . 33- 0 H . 7-21 A . 0-13 H . 6-14 N2. 28-20 A . 14- 0 H . 7- 6 A . 13-34 H . 7- 7 A . H . 20-27 54- 7 A . 23-20 H . 21- 7 A . 20-28 H . 19-27 A . 7-35 H . 29- 6 A . 30-28 H . 21-10 A . 30-15 H . 39-14 A . 25-11 H . 15-10 A . 14- 0 H . 21- 7 A . 30- 0 H . 27-24 A . 26-24 H . 14-24 A . 18-33 H . 30-21 A . 27-26 H . 34-10 A . 10-13 H . 48-24 A . 49- 0 H . 13- 7 A . 21-21 H . 34- 9 A . 25-17 H . 41-21 A . 30- 7 H . 20-11 A . 30- 6 H . 10- 0 A . 39-24 H . 24-20 A . 19- 0 H . 37-22 A . 21-24 H . 9-23 A . 45-20 H . A . 27-20 31-30 H . 20-24 A . 45-21 H

. 34- 9 A . 31-35 H . 30-32 A . 16-21 H . 49-17 A . 44-21 H . 31-28 A . 51-21 H . 42-0 A . 23-24 H . 45-23 A . 21-55 H . 35-37 A . 48-56(3OT) H . A . 14-21 20-17 H . 13-10 A . 31-41 H . 22-41 N3 . 52,385 80,000 c89,000 c89,000 c93,000 60,000 95,000 48,000 50,000 35,000 55,000 35,000 50,000 60,000 86,305 25,000 50,000 59,749 40,000 70,041 40,000 96,130 55,000 79,015 28,000 63,265 70,000 51,923 52,000 44,209 29,000 36,598 41,000 57,035 55,000 61,618 61,500 62,598 c81,000 82,812 c86,000 65,375 c84,000 63,806 c83,500 68,249 76,500 65,101 c84,084 76,067 c84,892 76,291 75,185 50,867 74,432 56,837 73,500 58,922 59,000 67,411 62,000 61,265 72,571 59,376 60,345 62,368 41,980 58,900 43,250 57,494 50,125 53,962 44,950 68,341 55,750 c90,212 49,371 85,125 c50,425 90,071 c51,607 c93,607 c50,360 c93,607 c50,814 78,306 58,476 N1-Tournament Park, Pasadena, California N2-Kezar Stadium, San Francisco, California N3-Levis Stadium, Santa Clara, California *-Pac-12 Championship Game *Not including 1 win

vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 61-31-3) UCLA (45*-31-7) 1929 1930 1936 Sept. 28 Sept. 27 Nov. 26Th W W T 76- 0 52- 0 7- 7 H . A . H . 50,000 40,000 90,000 PAGE 72 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1943 1944 1944 1945 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 Dec. 4 Nov. 24Th 14- . Dec. 9 .3- 9 Nov. 30 . Dec. 6 . Dec. 12 -13. Sept. 25 . Nov. 27 . Sept. 23 .(TD-UCLA 0:00) Nov. 25 .8- Sept. 21 .(N) Dec. 1 16- . Nov. 23 10- 4.(R) Nov. 22 .4-18 Nov. 20 . Nov. 19 . Nov. 25 . Nov. 24 11-18. Nov. 22 .4- 3 Nov. 21 .9- 5 Nov. 20 .7- 2 Nov. 19 - 5. Nov. 24 . Nov. 23 . Nov. 22 .(SC-TD 6:50) Nov. 21 .4- (U)(8:06) Nov. 19

-11.(U) Nov. 25 .(R) Nov. 24 .1- Nov. 30 . Nov. 21 . Nov. 20 .6- 7(2:39) Nov. 19 .7- 8(6:20) Nov. 18 .4- 1(10:38) Nov. 23 .1- Nov. 22 .5- 6(1:32) Nov. 21 .(N) Nov. 20 15- . Nov. 18 .1-14(N) Nov. 24 .9- 8 Nov. 23 .8- Nov. 28 -14.(N) Nov. 20 .3- 2 Nov. 25 -17(N)(0:02) Nov. 18 .5-14 Nov. 24 .4- Nov. 22 12-18.(2:07) Nov. 21 10-15.(2:14) Nov. 20 15-11. Nov. 19 . Nov. 17 .7- Nov. 23 - 8.(1:13) Nov. 22 10-18. Nov. 21 - 5.(7:59) Nov. 19 .2- 6 Nov. 18 .8- (UC-13:43) Nov. 17 19- .(0:16) Nov. 23 -25. Nov. 21 15- .(U) Nov. 20 22-16. Nov. 19 13- . Nov. 18 11- . Nov. 23 .(UC-0:39) Nov. 22 - 7 . Nov. 21 - 3 . Nov. 20 . Nov. 18 .(0:09) Nov. 17 -20. Nov. 23 .7-25 Nov. 22 .2- Dec. 4 .1- Dec. 3 .1-11 Dec. 2 .2- (U) Dec. 1 .8- Dec. 6 .5- Nov. 28 24- .(N) Dec. 4 .(N) Nov. 25 10- .(N) Nov. 17 21-17.(R) Nov. 30 23-22.(N) Nov. 22 24-11.(N) Nov. 28 -22. W W T W T L W W T W W W L W W W L L W L L L W L T L W L W W W L L W W W L T W W W L W W W W L W L L L W L W W T W L L L L L L L L W W W W W W* W* L W

W W W W L L L W 19-13 A . 42- 7 H . 0- 0 A . 28-12 H . 7- 7 A . 7-14 H . 20- 0 A . 26-13 H . 13-13 H . 40-13 A . 13- 6 A . 26-15 H . 6-13 A . 6- 0 H . 20-13 A . 21- 7 H . 0-39 A . 7-21 H . 14-12 A . 0-13 H . 0-34 A . 7-17 H . 10- 7 A . 9-20 H . 15-15 A . 3-10 H . 17- 6 A . 7-10 H . 14- 3 A . 26- 6 H . 34-13 A . 16-20 H . 7-14 A . 21-20 H . 28-16 A . 14-12 H . 20-45 A . 7- 7 H . 24- 7 A . 23-13 H . 34- 9 A . 22-25 H . 24-14 A . 29-27 H . 17-10 A . 49-14 H . 17-20 A . 22-21 H . 19-20 A . H . 17-27 10-29 A . 17-13 H . 25-45 A . 17-13 H . 31-22 A . 10-10 H . 45-42 A . 21-24 H . 37-38 A . 21-27 H . 19-31 A . 20-24 H . 41-48(2OT) A . 24-31 H . 17-34 A . 17-7 H . 38-35 A . 27-0 H . 52-21 A . 47-22 H . 29-24 A . 66-19 H . 9-13 A . 24-7 H . 28-7 A . 28-7 H . 28-14 A . 50-0 H . 28-38 A . 14-35 H . 20-38 A . 40-21 H . 75,000 65,000 c103,303 70,000 65,000 90,000 50,000 35,000 60,000 77,903 81,000 c103,000 93,714 c102,050 76,577 75,026 51,906 71,738 96,869 85,366 c102,548 95,878 63,709 64,818

58,507 85,917 66,865 57,580 86,740 82,460 62,108 c94,085 81,980 c90,772 75,066 c90,814 78,773 68,426 82,929 88,037 82,467 80,927 c90,519 86,168 c90,387 c88,214 83,491 c89,432 c95,763 83,763 90,096 c90,064 c98,370 c92,516 c100,741 c86,672 c98,088 c84,623 80,568 c93,458 91,815 c91,363 80,644 c91,350 c88,080 91,384 c80,227 88,588 c91,084 c93,172 c88,442 c92,000 c90,622 c91,553 87,790 85,713 71,105 c93,607 83,277 86,037 82,431 83,602 All games at the Los Angeles Coliseum, except Away games after 1981, which were played at the Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *Not including 2 wins vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 47-31-7) UTAH (10-4-0) 1915 1916 1917 1919 1925 1932 1948 1993 2001 2011 Nov. 20 Oct. 21 Nov. 17 Nov. 15 Oct. 10 Sept. 24 Sept. 17 Dec. 30* Dec. 25+ Sept. 10 . . . . . . .(N) .(N) . . L L W W W W W W L W 13-20 12-27 51- 0 28- 7 28- 2 35- 0 27- 0 28-21 6-10 23-14 A . H . A . H . H . H . H . N1. N2. H . 2,000 18,000 35,000 55,211 37,203 22,385 73,821 USC VS.

PAC-12, NON-CONFERENCE RECORD 2012 2013 2014 2015 Oct. 4 Oct. 26 Oct. 25 Oct. 24 13- .(N) . 20-19(N)(0:08) - 3. W W L W 38-28 19- 3 21-24 42-24 A . H . A . H . c46,037 64,715 c47,619 73,435 N1-Anaheim Stadium, Anaheim, California N2-Sam Boyd Stadium, Las Vegas, Nevada *-1993 Freedom Bowl +-2001 Las Vegas Bowl (NOTE: Utah was a member of the Rocky Mountain Conference from 1910 through 1937, a charter member of the Mountain States Conference (popularly known as the Big Seven Conference from 1938 through 1946 and as the Skyline Conference thereafter), a 1962 charter member of the Western Athletic Conference and a 1999 charter member of the Mountain West Conference before joining the Pac-12 in 2011.) WASHINGTON (50*-29-4) 1923 1927 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979

1980 1981 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 Oct. 20 Dec. 3 Oct. 12 Nov. 27Th Dec. 5 Nov. 24Th Dec. 9 Dec. 1 Dec. 7 Nov. 14 Oct. 2 Nov. 12 Dec. 2 Nov. 16 Nov. 29 Oct. 3 Jan. 1* Oct. 23 Oct. 27 Oct. 19 Nov. 1 Nov. 13 Oct. 29 Nov. 18 Oct. 6 Nov. 15 Oct. 10 Nov. 13 Oct. 8 Oct. 20 Nov. 2 Nov. 8 Oct. 17 Nov. 5 Nov. 4 Nov. 3 Nov. 2 Oct. 31 Oct. 9 Oct. 8 Oct. 21 Oct. 19 Nov. 15 Oct. 17 Nov. 13 Oct. 21 Nov. 17 Nov. 16 Nov. 15 Nov. 13 Nov. 12 Nov. 11 Nov. 10 Nov. 15 Nov. 14 Nov. 12 Nov. 10 Nov. 16 Sept. 27 Oct. 17 Oct. 15 Oct. 7 Sept. 22 Nov. 9 Oct. 3 Nov. 13 Sept. 3 Oct. 28 Nov. 2 Nov. 1 Nov. 31 Oct. 6 Oct. 19 Oct. 25 Oct. 23 Oct. 22 Oct. 7 Sept. 29 Nov. 1 . . . .(Mud) . .(Mud) . . . 15-10. . .9- (R)(U) .1- (1:15) -17. .(R)(1:00) . -12.(U) 15- .(N) 20- .(8:00) . .5- (R) . 15- . -19.(R) -12.(5:54) .5-17(R) .7-(R)(SC-12:52) .8- 10-18(R)(6:07) .9- .(6:30) . .7-18(6:34) - 7.(R) . .3- 9 .(Mud) .(4:49) .8- .6-

(N)(14:36) .1- .1- (5:07) .6- 11- .(N) 15-19.(2:08) .1-18 .9- .8- 13- (R)(8:23) .3- 14- . .5-19(R) .4-15(11:50) .2- (U) .3- -18. 12- 1. .(0:56) 12- 6. . .3-16 .9- .5-21 - 2. 20- 1. -25. 13-23.(7:14) 13-17.(SC-0:33) -21 . - 7 . . -11.(0:00) 19-22. .5- .1- .1- .3- .1- (N) .7- L W W W W W W L L L L L W L L T W W L W W W W L W W T W L W W W W L T W L L W W W W W W W W W W L W L W W L L L W L W W W W L L L W W T L L W L W W W W* W W W 0-22 33-13 48- 0 32- 0 44- 7 9- 6 13- 7 7-14 2- 6 0-12 0- 7 6- 7 9- 7 0-14 13-14 0- 0 29- 0 38- 7 7-13 28- 0 19- 0 32- 7 40-28 13-28 20-13 33- 0 13-13 41- 0 0- 7 35- 7 19-12 21- 6 22-15 0-34 0- 0 14- 0 7-22 13-14 34- 0 17-14 23- 6 14- 7 16- 7 28-25 13-12 34- 7 42-19 42-11 7- 8 20- 3 10-28 28-10 24-17 10-20 3-13 0-24 16- 7 17-20 20-10 37-23 28-27 24-16 0-31 3-14 10-17 22-17 24-17 21-21 10-21 0-27 33-10 24-27 41-21 43-23 38- 0 51-24 26-20 27-24 56-0 A . H . A . H . H . A . H . H . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . N1. H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A .

H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . A . H . A . H . A . H . H . A . H . A . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . 21,500 60,000 23,582 45,000 40,000 22,061 45,000 35,000 35,000 23,454 70,000 18,939 44,760 27,000 35,000 26,000 68,000 62,865 c40,000 42,507 32,000 44,345 33,205 23,442 43,747 35,852 31,816 36,108 35,955 44,749 30,172 32,987 54,497 43,475 54,916 46,456 c55,738 50,577 c57,533 55,960 c58,754 60,990 51,403 56,166 c59,982 59,151 55,500 51,157 53,700 49,264 c59,501 54,071 c60,527 55,515 47,347 c60,690 71,838 c52,601 58,023 c71,678 62,974 58,410 c72,617 59,320 c73,275 c72,202 54,538 c74,421 60,039 73,401 62,276 c72,946 52,961 c72,015 72,855 64,096 c90,282 68,654 80,216 2009 2010 2011 2012 2015 Sept. 19 Oct. 2 Nov. 12 Oct. 13 Oct. 8 .3- (U)(0:03) 18- (N)(U)(0:00) 18- . 11- . 14- .(N)(U) L L W W L 13-16 31-32 40-17 24-14 12-17 A . H . H . A#. H 61,889 82,796 64,756 66,202

63,623 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California #Washington home games in 2012 played at Seattles CenturyLink Field *-1944 Rose Bowl *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 51-29-4) WASHINGTON STATE (58*-9-4) 1921 1922 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1946 1947 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1967 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1979 1981 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2013 2014 Dec. 3 Nov. 30Th Nov. 28 Oct. 9 Nov. 19 Nov. 17 Nov. 30 Oct. 11 Oct. 10 Oct. 1 Oct. 7 Oct. 6 Nov. 16 Oct. 17 Oct. 30 Oct. 15 Oct. 7 Sept. 28 Oct. 18 Oct. 17 Sept. 27 Sept. 27 Oct. 1 Oct. 7 Sept. 22 Sept. 19 Sept. 19 Sept. 17 Sept. 17 Nov. 3 Oct. 26 Oct. 25 Sept. 15 Nov. 8 Nov. 7 Nov. 6 Nov. 4 Oct. 13 Oct. 12 Oct. 11 Oct. 9 Sept. 30 Oct. 6 Oct. 31 Oct. 8 Oct. 6 Nov. 2 Oct. 11 Oct. 31 Sept. 30 Oct. 6 Oct.

12 Oct. 24 Sept. 25 Nov. 5 Oct. 14 Oct. 26 Sept. 13 Oct. 17 Nov. 13 Nov. 11 Oct. 5 Nov. 1 Oct. 30 Oct. 29 Sept. 30 Sept. 22 Oct. 18 Sept. 26 Sept. 25 Sept. 7 Nov. 1 . . .(U)(3:00) . . . . .(U) . . . . . . .(Fog) . .(R) .(WS-8:40) . -10. .(N)(0:05) . . .(SC-1:20) . 16- .(N) .8- 17- .(N) 13- . 20- . . .(1:25) .7- (N) .6- . 17- . .1- .4- .7- (N) .3- 11- .(N) .2- (N) .1- .4-14 . . . .9- .(R) 11-19.(0:04) 15- .(N) . 15-13. .(N) 22-16.(Cold) .5- .(Cold)(2:05)(N) 23- .(4:18) .(Cold)(N) . . 18-17 (WS-1:50) .3- 6 .1- (Cold) .1- .3- .1- (N) .6- 12- .(N) 20- . 25- (N)(U)(3:03) .(R)(Cold)(Fog) W W L W W W W L W W W L W T T W W T W W W W W T W W W W W W L W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W L W W W W W W W W W L W W L L W W W* W W W W W L W 28- 7 N1. 41- 3 N2. 12-17 H . 16- 7 H . 27- 0 H . 27-13 H . 27- 7 H . 6- 7 A . 38- 6 H . 20- 0 H . 33- 0 H . 0-19 H . 20-10 H . 0- 0 H . 0- 0 A . 19- 6 H . 27- 0 H . 14-14 H . 7- 6 H . 26-12 H . 13- 7 H . 21- 0 H . 35- 7 H . 20-20 A . 31-21 H . 35- 7 H

. 29-13 A . 39- 0 H . 50-12 H . 28-12 A . 12-13 H . 14- 6 N3. 49- 0 H . 28- 7 H . 70-33 N3. 30-20 H . 44- 3 N4. 46-35 H . 54- 7 N3. 28-10 H . 23-14 N5. 41- 7 H . 50-21 H . 41-17 H . 38-17 H . 29-27 A . 31-13 H . 14-34 A . 42- 7 H . 18-17 A . 30-17 H . 34-27 A . 31-21 H . 34- 3 H . 23-10 A . 26-14 H . 29-24 A . 21-28 H . 42-14 A . 31-28 A . 27-33 H . 27-30(1OT) A . 43-16 H . 42-12 A . 55-13 H . 28-22 A . 47-14 H . 69-0 A . 27-6 H . 50-16 A . 7-10 H . 44-17 A . 18,000 11,000 12,000 34,700 45,000 33,000 55,000 22,000 30,000 55,000 65,000 50,000 45,000 25,000 8,700 35,000 38,000 40,000 40,000 33,000 68,282 48,173 36,243 16,000 28,876 58,288 19,000 37,645 35,384 13,000 24,902 25,000 44,364 47,158 14,500 57,432 46,000 50,975 32,000 47,468 37,268 61,809 55,117 60,972 43,106 33,000 46,954 26,000 24,834 c38,434 59,357 23,997 54,038 48,471 36,686 51,131 33,111 51,655 31,178 23,065 40,565 c36,861 82,478 c35,117 c92,021 c35,117 86,876 25,118 75,216 24,310 77,823 25,012 N1-Tournament Park,

Pasadena, California N2-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California N3-Spokane Memorial (Joe Albi) Stadium, Spokane, Washington N4-Husky Stadium, Seattle, Washington N5-Kingdome, Seattle, Washington *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 59-9-4) 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 73 NON-CONFERENCE RECORD Non-Conference Record INDEPENDENTS/INACTIVES/OTHERS (21-4-0) (not including Notre Dame or Southland teams) NOTRE DAME (35*-46-5) 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 Dec. 4 Nov. 26 Dec. 1 Nov. 16 Dec. 6 Nov. 21 Dec. 10 Nov. 25 Dec. 8 Nov. 23 Dec. 5 Nov. 27 Dec. 3 Nov. 25

Dec. 7 Nov. 22 Nov. 28 Nov. 30 Dec. 6 Dec. 4 Nov. 26 Dec. 2 Dec. 1 Nov. 29 Nov. 28 Nov. 27 Nov. 26 Dec. 1 Nov. 30 Nov. 29 Nov. 28 Nov. 26 Oct. 14 Dec. 1 Oct. 12 Nov. 28 Oct. 23 Nov. 26 Oct. 14 Nov. 30 Oct. 18 Nov. 28 Oct. 23 Dec. 2 Oct. 27 Nov. 30 Oct. 25 Nov. 27 Oct. 22 Nov. 25 Oct. 20 Dec. 6 Oct. 24 Nov. 27 Oct. 22 Nov. 24 Oct. 26 Nov. 29 Oct. 24 Nov. 26 Oct. 21 Nov. 24 Oct. 26 Nov. 28 Oct. 23 Nov. 26 Oct. 21 Nov. 30 Oct. 18 Nov. 28 Oct. 16 Nov. 25 Oct. 20 Nov. 30 Oct. 18 Nov. 27 Oct. 15 Nov. 25 Oct. 20 Nov. 29 Oct. 17 Nov. 27 Oct. 22 Nov. 24 Oct. 19 Nov. 29 Oct. 17 .(2:00) L . L . W . L . L .(1:00) W . W . W . L .(Cold) L - 8. T - 9.(1:45) L .8- 1(U) W .4- 7(Cold) W . L - 4. L 14- 8. L 16- 2. L .3- 1 L - 2(ND-0:35) T L 17- 1.(Cold) . W 20- (R)(6:00) L .2- 7(U)(Cold) L 20- 2. L 17- 4(R)(5:57) L - 5.(U) W 17- . W -12.(Sn) L -18. L .7- (U)(Cold) L .(U)(R) L - 8.(R) L .1- W .7- (U)(6:28) L - 1(U)(1:33) W .4- 7(R) L 10- 1. L .1- 5 W .2- 9(SC-10:14) T .3-11(ND-6:51) T - 4.(R)(U) W -

6.(U) W .1-10 W .6- 8(R) L .6- 5 W .3-14 W .3-13 W .5-11 L .3- 8(0:02) W .4- 9 W 17- 2. W .5- (4:52) W 17- .(0:48) W . L 14- .(R) L . L 17- .(0:00) L -10. L .2- 1 L .9- 1(5:18) L L 18- 7.(N) - 5. L 19- 5.(N) L - 2. L 17- (N)(Cold)(SC4:53) T .5-17(R) L -10 (N)(U)(SC-1:50) W .(1:05) W - 9.(N) W .(R)(2:40) L -11. L . L .6- 7(N) W .5- W .1- (N)(R) W .1- 9 (0:03) W* .3- 6(N) W 13- . W .5- (N) W .6-25 W .(N)(Cold)(R)(2:23) L .(N) W - 1.(N) L .(N)(Cold) L . W -14(N)(Cold) L 12-13 H . c74,378 6- 7 N1. c120,000 27-14 H . c72,632 12-13 N1. c112,912 0-27 H . c73,967 16-14 A . c50,731 13- 0 H . c93,924 19- 0 A . 25,037 0-14 H . 45,568 13-20 A . 38,305 13-13 H . 71,201 6-13 A . 28,920 13- 0 H . c97,146 20-12 A . c54,799 6-10 H . 85,808 18-20 A . c54,967 0-13 H . 94,519 6-26 A . c55,298 7-38 H . c104,953 14-14 H . c100,571 A . c57,214 0-32 9- 7 H . 70,177 12-19 H . 55,783 0- 9 A . c58,394 14-48 H . 97,952 17-23 A . c56,438 42-20 H . 94,892 28-20 H . 64,538 12-40 A . 54,793 13-20 H . 66,903 6-16 A

. 48,682 0-17 H . 28,297 0-30 A . 50,427 25- 0 H . 81,676 14-17 A . c59,135 20-17 H . 83,840 7-28 A . c59,235 0-51 H . 88,520 24- 7 A . c59,075 21-21 H . 82,659 c59,075 A . 14-14 38-28 H . 64,694 28-14 A . c59,075 45-23 H . 75,243 14-23 A . c59,075 55-24 H . 83,552 24-17 A . c59,075 17-13 H . 76,561 19-49 A . c59,075 27-25 H . 84,256 42-23 A . c59,075 20- 3 H . 82,663 14- 7 A . c59,075 17-13 H . 76,459 6-27 A . c59,075 7-19 H . 66,342 3-37 A . c59,075 37-38 H . 70,614 15-26 A . c59,075 10-27 H . c93,829 24-28 A . c59,075 6-10 H . c91,639 20-24 A . c59,075 23-31 H . c90,063 13-31 A . c59,075 17-17 H . c90,217 10-38 A . c59,075 27-20(1OT) H . c90,296 20-17 A . c80,225 10- 0 H . 90,096 24-25 A . c80,012 21-38 H . 81,342 16-27 A . c80,795 44-13 H . c91,432 45-14 A . c80,795 41-10 H . c92,611 34-31 A . c80,795 44-24 H . c91,800 38- 0 A . c80,795 38- 3 H . c90,689 34-27 A . c80,795 16-20 H . 85,417 31-17 A . c80,795 13-22 H . c93,607 10-14 A . c80,795 49-14 H . 79,586 31-41 A . c80,795

N1-Soldier Field, Chicago, Illinois *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 36-45-5) PAGE 74 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ARMY (2-0-0) 1951 1952 Nov. 3 Oct. 4 .7- (Cold) .7- W W 28- 6 22- 0 N1. H . 16,508 48,433 35-18 42-10 H . A . 75,315 63,467 H . 65,000 H . 18,000 H H H H H H . . . . . . 35,000 35,000 35,000 65,000 30,000 10,000 H H H H H H H H H . . . . . . . . . 35,000 25,000 40,000 70,000 85,000 20,000 76,378 A . 6,000 H . H . H . 25,000 27,400 35,000 N1-Yankee Stadium, New York, New York BYU (2-0-0) 2003 2004 Sept. 6 Sept. 18 .4- .1- (N) W W CARNEGIE TECH (1-0-0) 1929 Dec. 14 . 1930 Nov. 1 . W 45-13 DENVER (1-0-0) W 33-13 PACIFIC (6-0-0) 1934 1935 1937 1943 1944 1945 Sept. 29 Oct. 5 Sept. 25 Oct. 23 Sept. 30 Oct. 20 . . . .7- 6 . 14- . W W W W W W 6- 0 19- 7 40- 0 6- 0 18- 6 52- 0 ST. MARY’S (5-4-0) 1915 1917 1924 1925 1928 1931 1933 1944 1945 Oct. 16 Oct. 27 Nov. 8 Dec. 12 Oct. 13 Sept. 26 Oct.

14 Oct. 28 Nov. 3 . .(5:00) .(U) . . .(U) . . - 8. 1943 Oct. 16 .8- W L L W W L W W L 47- 3 0- 7 10-14 12- 0 19- 6 7-13 14- 7 34- 7 0-26 SAN FRANCISCO (1-0-0) W 34- 0 SANTA CLARA (3-0-0) 1925 1926 1927 Nov. 7 Oct. 2 Oct. 1 . . . W W W 29- 9 42- 0 52-12 (NOTE: Carnegie Tech merged with the Mellon Institute of Research in 1967 and is now known as Carnegie Mellon. The Pittsburgh, Penn, school plays Division III football in the Presidents Athletic Conference (prior to 2014, it played in the University Athletic Association). The University of Denver discontinued football in 1961 The University of Pacific in Stockton, Calif., dropped football in December of 1995 St Marys in Moraga, Calif., played football as a Division I-AA and then Division II independent before dropping the sport after the 2004 season. The University of San Francisco dropped football from 1952 through 1958, and then permanently discontinued the sport after 1971. The University of Santa Clara dropped football

in 1994 Army was an independent until it joined Conference USA in 1999, then went back to independent status in 2005. BYU, which was a member of the Rocky Mountain (1922-37), Mountain State (1938-58) and Skyline (1959-61) Conferences, was a 1962 charter member of the Western Athletic Conference and was a 1999 charter member of the Mountain West Conference before becoming an independent in 2011.) AMERICAN ATHLETIC (9-3-0) HOUSTON (3-0-0) 1993 1995 1996 Sept. 4 Sept. 16 Sept. 21 . .6- (N) 15- . 1991 Sept. 2 16- .(U) W W W 49- 7 45-10 26- 9 H . H . A . 49,438 50,279 21,035 H . 55,637 H . N1. H . 62,787 24,300 51,701 H . A . 29,148 14,000 MEMPHIS (0-1-0) L 10-24 NAVY (2-1-0) 1949 1950 1962 Sept. 24 Oct. 21 Nov. 17 . . .2- W L W 42-20 14-27 13- 6 N1-Memorial Stadium, Baltimore, Maryland SMU (2-0-0) 1961 1962 Sept. 29 Sept. 29 .(N) .9- (N) W W 21-16 33- 3 NON-CONFERENCE RECORD TULANE (2-1-0) 1931 1942 1946 Jan. 1* Sept. 26 Dec. 21 . . . W L W 21-12 13-27

20-13 VIRGINIA (2-0-0) N1. H . A . c75,562 45,000 25,000 (NOTE: Houston, which was a Southwest Conference member from 1976 to 1995 before becoming a charter member of Conference USA in 1996, joined the American Athletic Conference in its inaugural 2013 season. Memphis, known as Memphis State prior to 1994, was a Division I-A independent in football before becoming a charter member of CUSA in 1996 until joining the AAC in 2013. SMU, which joined the Southwest Conference in 1918 before moving to the Western Athletic Conference in 1996 and then becoming a Conference USA member in 2005, joined the AAC in 2013. Tulane joined the Southern Conference in 1922, but withdrew to become a charter member of the Southeastern Conference, from which it withdrew in 1966, maintaining independent status through 1995, then it joined Conference USA as a charter member in 1996 before moving to the American Athletic Conference in 2014. Navy was a Division I-A independent in football until joining the AAC

in 2015.) ATLANTIC COAST (24-12-0) BOSTON COLLEGE (4-1-0) Sept. 19 Sept. 1 Dec. 26* Sept. 14 Sept. 13 . .8- (N) .(N) . 9- .(N)(U) Aug. 30 Sept. 11 W W W W L 23-17 34- 7 24-13 35- 7 31-37 H . A . N1. H . A . 46,205 c32,000 c40,121 62,006 41,632 N1-AT&T Park, San Francisco, California *-2009 Emerald Bowl 2004 Oct. 22 .5- W 30- 0 Jan. 2* Sept. 22 Sept. 12 .7- 3(0:40) - 8.(U) .4- (N) 44,614 W W W 7- 3 14- 7 35- 7 N1. H . H . c89,452 26,400 56,727 H . A . 72,783 79,815 H . H . A . N1. 36,950 53,341 58,228 47,922 A . H . 51,156 71,189 H . N1. 43,238 49,309 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-1939 Rose Bowl FLORIDA STATE (0-2-0) 1997 1998 Sept. 6 Sept. 26 23- 3(N)(10:40) 17-10. Aug. 28* Sept. 22 Oct. 25 Sept. 22 Dec. 31* .(N) .7- .1- .(U)(Cold)(Wind) L L 7-14 10-30 L W W L 7-27 29-18 23- 6 7-21 N1-Sun Bowl, El Paso, Texas *-2012 Sun Bowl MIAMI (1-1-0) 1966 1968 Oct. 28 Oct. 5 .5- (N)(14:56) .2-13(N) 1958 1993 Oct. 3 Aug. 29* .(N) 19-20.(N)

L W 7-10 28- 3 NORTH CAROLINA (0-2-0) L L 7- 8 9-31 1* 2+ 13 14 24 4 25 18 13 28 . . . . 15- .(N) .(N) 11- .(N) . .6- 18- 8. W W L L W L W L W W 47-14 35- 0 6-20 7-12 27- 7 14-20 23- 0 9-10 28- 0 16- 7 N1. N1. A . H . H . H . H . A . H . A . c72,000 78,874 55,000 35,000 50,253 43,489 34,172 34,820 40,339 52,934 H . N1. H . N2. 45,000 57,293 65,873 39,507 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-1930 Rose Bowl +-1933 Rose Bowl SYRACUSE (4-0-0) 1924 1990 2011 2012 Dec. 6 Aug. 31* Sept. 17 Sept. 8+ . .9- (N) .(N) 2- . .1- (N) W 24-13 N1. c91,665 CAL POLY (1-0-0) 1909 Oct. 9 . 1925 1926 1931 1935 1942 Nov. 14 Nov. 25Th Nov. 14 Sept. 28 Dec. 5 . . . . . W 51- 0 A . W W W W W 27- 7 61- 0 69- 0 9- 0 38- 0 H H H H H . . . . . 25,000 18,600 25,000 25,000 25,000 (NOTE: Montana, a 1963 charter member of the Division I-AA Big Sky Conference, was a member of the Pacific Coast Conference from 1924 until 1950. Cal Poly, formerly Cal Poly San Luis Obispo, was a member

of the Division I-AA American West Conference until joining the Big Sky in 2012.) BIG TEN (74-28-3) ILLINOIS (11-2-0) 1935 1936 1939 1940 1961 1962 1971 1972 1985 1986 1989 1996 2007 Oct. 12 Oct. 10 Oct. 14 Oct. 12 Oct. 28 Oct. 27 Sept. 25 Sept. 23 Sept. 7 Sept. 13 Sept. 4 Sept. 7 Jan. 1* . .(R) . . . .4- 16- .(N) .1- .6-11 . .5-22(N)(2:19) 19- . .6-13 L W W W W W W W W W L W W 0-19 24- 6 26- 0 13- 7 14-10 28-16 28- 0 55-20 20-10 31-16 13-14 55- 3 49-17 H . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . A . H . H . A . N1. 60,000 40,000 60,000 30,125 28,694 31,375 49,390 61,277 c76,369 51,496 54,622 56,504 c93,923 H . N1. A . H . 49,578 c102,946 51,167 50,724 H . H . H . A . A . H . A . H . N1. 66,000 45,167 30,263 55,300 56,131 52,095 54,600 55,518 c75,971 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *2008 Rose Bowl INDIANA (4-0-0) PITTSBURGH (6-4-0) Jan. Jan. Oct. Dec. Sept. Oct. Sept. Nov. Nov. Sept. c64,947 81,375 BIG SKY (6-0-0) N1-Anaheim Stadium, Anaheim, California *-Disneyland Pigskin

Classic 1929 1932 1934 1935 1954 1957 1959 1961 1965 1974 A . H . (NOTE: Duke, the Southern Conference champion when it played USC in the 1939 Rose Bowl, was a charter member of the Atlantic Coast Conference in 1953. Georgia Tech, a 1921 charter member of the Southern Conference, left to become a charter member of the Southeastern Conference in 1933, withdrew from the SEC in 1964, and joined the ACC in 1978. Florida State withdrew from the Southern Independent Conference to join the ACC in 1991. Miami, originally an independent, became a charter member of the Big East Conference in 1991 before joining the ACC in 2004. Virginia Tech joined the ACC in 2004 from the Big East, where it was a charter member in 1991, and played its first game as an ACC member against USC. Boston College, an independent prior to becoming a charter member of the Big East Conference in 1991, joined the ACC in 2005. Virginia, a 1921 charter member of the Southern Conference and then independent since 1937,

joined the ACC in 1953, but not as a charter member. Pittsburgh and Syracuse, independents prior to becoming charter members of the Big East Conference in 1991, joined the ACC in 2013.) GEORGIA TECH (2-2-0) 1961 1969 1973 2012 52- 7 17-14 MONTANA (5-0-0) H . DUKE (3-0-0) 1938 1962 1975 W W N1-FedEx Field, Landover, Maryland *-Black Coaches Association Football Classic CLEMSON (1-0-0) 1966 .3- 16- .(N) VIRGINIA TECH (1-0-0) N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-1932 Rose Bowl 1987 1988 2009 2013 2014 2008 2010 W W W W 16- 0 34-16 38-17 42-29 1953 1967 1981 1982 Oct. 2 Jan. 1* Sept. 19 Sept. 18 .7- (N) .1- 4 .2- 19- . W W W W 27-14 14- 3 21- 0 28- 7 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-1968 Rose Bowl IOWA (7-2-0) 1925 1950 1961 1962 1970 1974 1975 1976 2002 Nov. 21 Sept. 29 Oct. 7 Oct. 6 Sept. 26 Oct. 5 Oct. 4 Oct. 2 Jan. 2* . 12-(N)(U)(10:00) - 1. .6- .7- .9- .3- 13- .(N) .5- 3(N) W L L W W W W W W 18- 0 14-20 34-35 7- 0 48- 0 41- 3 27-16 55- 0 38-17 N1-

Pro Player Stadium, Miami, Florida *-2003 Orange Bowl N1-Giants Stadium, East Rutherford, New Jersey N2-MetLife Stadium, East Rutherford, New Jersey *-Kickoff Classic VIII +-Inaugural New Yorks College Classic 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 75 NON-CONFERENCE RECORD MICHIGAN (6-4-0) 1947 1957 1958 1969 1976 1978 1988 1989 2003 2006 Jan. 1* Sept. 28 Sept. 27 Jan. 1* Jan. 1* Jan. 1* Jan. 1* Jan. 1* Jan. 1* Jan. 1* .8- 2 -10. . .5- 7 .3- 2 .3- 5 .5-11 12- 3.(1:10) .1- 4 .8- 3 L L L W W W L W W W 0-49 6-16 19-20 10- 3 14- 6 17-10 14-22 17-10 28-14 32-18 N1. H . A . N1. N1. N1. N1. N1. N1. N1. c93,000 44,739 77,005 c103,878 c106,182 c105,629 c101,688 c103,450 c93,849 c93,852 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-Rose Bowl of the following calendar year MICHIGAN STATE (4-4-0) 1963 1964 1967 1972 1978 1987 1987 1990 Oct. 4 Oct. 3 Sept. 30 Sept. 30 Sept. 29 Sept. 7 Jan. 1* Dec. 31+ .8- (N)(8:03) .2- .2- .1- (N) .3- (N) 19-17.(N) 16- 8.(4:14) 21-22. W L W W W L L L 13-10 7-17

21-17 51- 6 30- 9 13-27 17-20 16-17 H . A . A . H . H . A . N1. N2. 59,137 70,102 c75,287 63,934 65,319 c77,922 c103,847 50,562 H . A . H . A . H . A . A . H . 66,698 c64,592 58,497 c60,820 61,766 c55,115 50,442 68,273 A . H . H . A . N1 . c67,058 73,768 c92,000 c84,959 55,789 H . A . A . H . N1. 59,756 30,725 47,277 56,589 c100,102 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California N2-Sun Bowl, El Paso, Texas *-1988 Rose Bowl +-1990 John Hancock Bowl MINNESOTA (6-1-1) 1953 1955 1965 1968 1979 1980 2010 2011 Sept. 26 Oct. 29 Sept. 17 Sept. 21 Sept. 22 Sept. 27 Sept. 18 Sept. 3 .8- 10- .(Sn) .7-(N)(SC-6:24) .2-16(R) .1- .5- 20- . 25- . 1969 1970 2006 2007 2014 Sept. 20 Sept. 19 Sept. 16 Sept. 15 Dec. 27* .5- .3- 9(N)(SC-6:44) .4-19(N) .1-14(N) 24-25.(N) W L T W W W W W 17- 7 19-25 20-20 29-20 48-14 24- 7 32-21 19-17 NEBRASKA (3-0-1) W T W W W 31-21 21-21 28-10 49-31 45-42 N1-Qualcomm Stadium, San Diego, California *2014 Holiday Bowl NORTHWESTERN (5-0-0) 1952 1954 1968 1969 1995

Sept. 26 Oct. 2 Sept. 28 Sept. 27 Jan. 1* 16- .(N) .9 .3- .5- (N) 17- 3. W W W W W 31- 0 12- 7 24- 7 48- 6 41-32 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *1996 Rose Bowl Oct. 9 Oct. 8 Oct. 4 Oct. 10 Oct. 5 Oct. 11 Oct. 2 Oct. 8 Jan. 1* Oct. 2 Oct. 1 Oct. 19 Oct. 17 Jan. 1* Jan. 1* Jan. 1* Jan. 1* Jan. 1* Jan. 1* Sept. 23 Sept. 29 Sept. 13 Sept. 12 .(9:00) . . . . 20- . . .8-11 17- 1.(R) 11-14.(N) - 9. - 4. - 2. .2- 1 .1- 3 .7- 4 .5- 3(2:03) .3- 1(1:32) 18- 6. 12-20. 18-12.(R) .3- 5(N) .3- 8(N)(1:05) W W L L L W L T L W L W L L W L W W W W W W W 13-12 14- 7 0-33 12-28 0-21 32- 0 0-20 13-13 7-20 17- 0 0-20 32- 3 0-17 16-27 42-17 21-42 18-17 17-16 20-17 42- 3 35-26 35- 3 18-15 H . A . H . A . H . A . A . H . N1. H . A . H . A . N1. N1. N1. N1. N1. N1. H . A . H . A . 65,000 62,778 65,000 56,436 80,047 76,559 75,102 62,877 89,191 49,592 c83,204 61,883 c84,315 c102,063 c106,869 c105,267 c106,721 c105,526 c102,594 69,876 c89,422 c93,607 c106,033 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California

*-Rose Bowl of the following calendar year Jan. 1* Jan. 1+ Sept. 15 Sept. 14 Sept. 11 Sept. 10 . .8- 7 .6- - 5.(N)(U) -15. 24- 8. W L W W L L 14- 3 10-26 19-14 21-10 20-21 14-38 .7-11 15-22. .5- 6 L W W 7-24 29- 5 38-24 N3. N3. N1. c77,716 c78,902 c93,293 N1. H . A . H . c100,807 56,170 65,425 56,623 N1. H . A . N1. A . H . N2 . c101,500 75,114 52,944 c98,698 52,706 52,325 48,329 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California N2-Sun Devil Stadium, Tempe, Arizona N3-Giants Stadium, East Rutherford, New Jersey *-1923 Rose Bowl +-1982 Fiesta Bowl =-Kickoff Classic XIV %-Kickoff Classic XVIII *-2009 Rose Bowl PURDUE (3-1-0) 1966 1975 1976 1998 Jan. 1* Sept. 27 Sept. 25 Aug. 30 - 7. .3- 19- . . L W W W 13-14 19- 6 31-13 27-17+ N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-1967 Rose Bowl +-Pigskin Classic IX WISCONSIN (6-1-0) 1952 1955 1956 1962 1965 1966 2015 Jan. 1* Oct. 14 Oct. 6 Jan. 1+ Sept. 25 Sept. 24 Dec. 30= .5-11 16- 6.(N) 10- . .1- 2 . .5- (N) -23 (N)(2:27) W W W W W W L 7- 0

33-21 13- 6 42-37 26- 6 38- 3 21-23 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California N2-Qualcomm Stadium, San Diego, California *-1953 Rose Bowl +-1963 Rose Bowl =-2015 Holiday Bowl (NOTE: Penn State was an independent until it joined the Big Ten in 1993. Nebraska was a 1907 charter member of the Missouri Valley Intercollegiate Athletic Association (MVIAA). In 1928, Nebraska became a charter member of the Big Six, which became the Big Seven in 1948, the Big Eight in 1958, and the Big 12 in 1996. Nebraska joined the Big Ten in 2011.) BIG 12 (18*-10-1) BAYLOR (3-2-0) 1959 1960 1985 1986 1994 Nov. 14 Nov. 12 Sept. 21 Sept. 20 Sept. 24 .4- .(R) .3- (N) - 9.(0:00) 19- .(N) 1983 Sept. 24 10- .(U) W L L W W 17- 8 14-35 13-20 17-14 37-27 H . A . H . A . H . 43,832 23,000 53,246 35,000 45,762 H . 49,255 H . A . 69,959 49,276 H . A . A . H . H . A . H . A . N1. 39,345 61,700 61,826 84,016 85,651 c75,008 86,124 c70,215 c77,912 KANSAS (0-1-0) L 20-26 KANSAS STATE (0-2-0) 2001 2002 Sept. 8

Sept. 21 -12. 11-25.(N) 1963 1964 1971 1973 1981 1982 1988 1992 2004 Sept. 28 Sept. 26 Oct. 2 Sept. 29 Sept. 26 Sept. 25 Sept. 24 Sept. 19 Jan. 4* .1- 3 - 2. 17- 8. .1- 8(N) .1- 2(0:02) 18- . .4- 3 -13.(U) .1- 2(N)) L L 6-10 20-27 L W L T W W W W W* 12-17 40-14 20-33 7- 7 28-24 12- 0 23- 7 20-10 55-19 N1-Pro Player Stadium, Miami, Florida *-2005 Orange Bowl, BCS Championship Game *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 6-2-1 Oklahoma, 19-11-1 Big 12) TEXAS (4-0*-0) 1955 1956 1966 1967 2005 Sept. 30 Sept. 22 Sept. 17 Sept. 23 Jan. 4* .9- (N) 15- .(N) .9- .4- 5(N) .1- 2 (0:19)(N) W W W W L* 19- 7 44-20 10- 6 17-13 38-41 H . A . A . H . N1. 62,033 47,000 42,000 67,705 c93,986 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-2006 Rose Bowl, BCS Championship Game *Not including 1 loss vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 4-1-0 Texas, 19-11-1 Big 12) TEXAS CHRISTIAN (2-3-0) PENN STATE (5-4-0) 1922 1981 1990 1991 1993 1994 Aug. 25= Aug. 27% Jan. 1*

OKLAHOMA (5*-2-1) OHIO STATE (13-9-1) 1937 1938 1941 1942 1946 1947 1948 1949 1954 1959 1960 1963 1964 1968 1972 1973 1974 1979 1984 1989 1990 2008 2009 1996 2000 2008 N1. N2. H . H . A . A . 43,000 c71,053 70,594 64,758 c95,992 c96,463 PAGE 76 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 1951 1954 1960 1977 1998 Oct. 27 Oct. 8 Sept. 24 Sept. 24 Dec. 31* .6- .9- (N)(U) .(N) .2- .(U) N1-Sun Bowl, El Paso, Texas *1998 Sun Bowl W L L W L 28-26 7-20 6- 7 51- 0 19-28 H . H . H . H . N1. 50,732 52,705 31,475 54,620 46,612 NON-CONFERENCE RECORD TEXAS TECH (3-0-0) 1978 1979 1994 Sept. 9 Sept. 8 Jan. 2* .9- .1- (N) 21- . W W W 17- 9 21- 7 55-14 UNLV (1-0-0) H . A . N1. 50,321 c52,991 c70,218 N1-Cotton Bowl, Dallas, Texas *-1995 Cotton Bowl WEST VIRGINIA (1-0-0) 1959 Nov. 7 .6- W 36- 0 H . 34,066 (NOTE: Kansas was a 1907 charter member of the Missouri Valley Intercollegiate Athletic Association (MVIAA), with Kansas State joining in 1913. In 1928, these 2 schools,

along with Oklahoma, which had joined the MVIAA in 1920, became charter members of the Big Six, which became the Big Seven in 1948, the Big Eight in 1958, and the Big 12 in 1996. Baylor and Texas were charter members in 1914, along with Oklahoma, in the Southwest Athletic Conference (later known as the Southwest Conference). Texas Tech, a member of the Southwest Conference beginning in 1960, also joined the Big 12 in 1996. Texas Christian joined the Southwest Conference in 1922 and then became a member of the Western Athletic Conference in 1996 before joining the Mountain West in 2005 and the Big 12 in 2012. West Virginia was an independent prior to becoming a charter member of the Big East Conference in 1991 and then joined the Big 12 in 2012.) CONFERENCE USA (3-0-1) LOUISIANA TECH (1-0-0) 1999 Nov. 26 -25. W 45-19 H . 45,070 7- 7 7- 0 24- 0 H . H . A . 64,231 49,531 22,000 RICE (2-0-1) 1947 1948 1971 Oct. 4 Oct. 9 Sept. 18 .(SC-2:10) . 17- .(N) T W W (NOTE: Conference

USA began football play in 1996. Rice was a 1914 charter member of the Southwest Conference, then joined the Western Athletic Conference in 1996 before becoming a CUSA member in 2005. Louisiana Tech, which joined the Western Athletic Conference in 2001 after being an independent, joined CUSA in 2013.) MOUNTAIN WEST (29*-1-1) COLORADO STATE (1-0-0) 2004 Sept. 11 .1- (N) W 49-0 H . 85,521 FRESNO STATE (2*-1-0) 1992 2005 2013 2014 Dec. 29* Nov. 19 Dec. 21 Aug. 30 23- .(N)(U) -1-16 (6:22)(N) -21. 15- . L W* W+ W 7-24 50-42 45-20 52-13 N1. H . N2 . H . 58,546 c90,007 c86,037 76,037 N1-Anaheim Stadium, Anaheim, California N2-Sam Boyd Stadium, Las Vegas, Nevada *-1992 Freedom Bowl +-2013 Las Vegas Bowl *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 3-1-0 Fresno State, 31-1-1 Mountain West) HAWAII (8*-0-0) 1930 1935 1978 1999 2003 2005 2010 2012 2013 Nov. 15 Jan. 1* Dec. 2 Sept. 4 Sept. 13 Sept. 3 Sept. 2 Sept. 1 Aug. 29 . . .3- (N) 21- .(N) .4- .1- 14-

.(N) .1- 24- .(N) W W W W W W* W W W 52- 0 38- 6 21- 5 62- 7 61-32 63-17 49-36 49-10 30-13 H . A . A . A . H . A . A . H . A . 17,500 12,000 c48,767 c50,000 73,654 c50,000 44,204 93,607 39,058 *-Game played January 1, 1936; Poi Bowl, Honolulu Stadium *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 9-0-0 Hawaii, 31-1-1 Mountain West) NEVADA (5-0-0) 1920 1922 1923 1924 1929 Nov. 13 Oct. 21 Oct. 13 Oct. 25 Nov. 9 . .(9:00) . . . W W W W W 38- 7 6- 0 33- 0 21- 7 66- 0 H H H H H 8,000 20,000 20,000 20,000 Sept. 5* Sept. 12 Sept. 18 .(SC-5:45) 22- .(N) 17- . T W W 31-31 35-6 24-21 A . H . H . 52,168 49,927 53,966 Oct. 4 .(N) 1928 1930 1984 1989 2013 Sept. 29 Oct. 18 Sept. 8 Sept. 16 Sept. 21 . . . 13- .(N) .(13:35) .7- .9- . .4- H . 48,404 W W W W W 40-12 65- 0 42- 7 66-10 17-14 H H H H H . . . . . 31,000 25,000 45,067 50,249 63,482 1965 Nov. 27 .8- W 56- 6 H . 39,233 (NOTE: Colorado State, San Diego State, UNLV and Wyoming are

1999 charter members of the Mountain West Conference. Wyoming was a 1962 member of the Western Athletic Conference, while Colorado State joined the WAC in 1968. San Diego State had been a 1969 charter member of the Pacific Coast Athletic Association (Big West Conference) until its withdrawal to join the WAC in 1978. UNLV, which joined the PCAA in 1982, joined the WAC in 1996. Rice was a 1914 charter member of the Southwest Conference, SMU joined the conference in 1918. Fresno State had been a 1969 charter member of the PCAA (Big West Conference) until its withdrawal to join the Western Athletic Conference, then it joined the Mountain West in 2012. Nevada was a member of the Big Sky from 1979 to 1992, when it joined the Big West through 1999 before joining the WAC in 2000 and the Mountain West in 2012. Hawaii joined the WAC in 1979 and the Mountain West in 2012. San Jose State had been a 1969 charter member of the PCAA (renamed the Big West Conference in 1988) until its withdrawal in

1996 to join the WAC before moving to the MWC in 2013. Utah State became a member of the PCAA (Big West) in 1977, but when the Big West dropped football, Utah State became an independent in 2001 before joining the Sun Belt in 2003 and the WAC in 2005 and then moving to the MWC in 2013.) SOUTHEASTERN (21*-11-1) ALABAMA (2-5-0) 1938 1945 1970 1971 1977 1978 1985 Sept. 24 Jan. 1* Sept. 12 Sept. 10 Oct. 8 Sept. 23 Dec. 28+ . 11- 2. .3-16(N) .5-16(N) .1- 7 .7- 1 -15. L L W L L W L 7-19 14-34 42-21 10-17 20-21 24-14 3-24 H . N1. N2. H . H . N2. N3. 70,000 c93,000 c72,175 67,781 63,140 c77,313 35,183 N1. H . N1. H . A . c54,461 73,231 c54,622 90,411 c76,564 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California N2-Legion Stadium, Birmingham, Alabama N3-Aloha Stadium, Honolulu, Hawaii *-1946 Rose Bowl +-1985 Aloha Bowl ARKANSAS (3*-1-0) 1972 1973 1974 2005 2006 Sept. 9 Sept. 15 Sept. 14 Sept. 17 Sept. 2 .8- 4(N) .1- (N) .5-20(N) .1- (N) .6- (N) W W L W* W 31-10 17- 0 7-22 70-17 50-14 N1-War

Memorial Stadium, Little Rock, Arkansas *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 4-1-0 Arkansas, 22-11-1 Southeastern) AUBURN (2-1-0) 1986 2002 2003 Jan. 1* Sept. 2 Aug. 30 -10. 18- .(N)(1:26) .8- 6(N) L W W 7-16 24-17 23-0 N1. H . A . c51,113 63,269 c86,063 A . H . c73,238 53,948 60- 0 31- 0 10- 3 H . H . H . 75,000 45,000 28,120 17-12 3-23 A . H . c78,322 60,128 H . H . A . 47,000 49,535 c65,298 N1-Orlando Stadium, Orlando, Florida *-1987 Citrus Bowl FLORIDA (0-1-1) Sept. 11 Sept. 10 10-11.(N) .9-18(SC-0:00) L T 9-17 19-19 GEORGIA (3-0-0) 1931 1933 1960 Dec. 12 Dec. 2 Oct. 7 . . .(N) 1979 1984 Sept. 29 Sept. 29 .1-20(N)(0:32) 15- . W W W LSU (1-1-0) W L MISSOURI (2-1-0) SAN JOSE STATE (4-0-0) Sept. 9 Sept. 23 Sept. 1 Sept. 5 35-21 WYOMING (1-0-0) *-Ralphs Holiday Classic 1995 2000 2001 2009 W UTAH STATE (5-0-0) 1982 1983 . . . . . SAN DIEGO STATE (2-0-1) 1992 1998 1999 1997 W W W W 45-7 34-24 21-10 56- 3 H H H H

. . . . 50,615 56,545 45,568 84,325 1924 1976 1977 Dec. 25* Sept. 11 Sept. 10 . .8- (N) .4- W L W 20- 7 25-46 27-10 *-1924 Christmas Festival 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 77 NON-CONFERENCE RECORD SOUTH CAROLINA (1-1-0) 1980 1983 Sept. 20 Oct. 1 .4-20(N) .(N) W L 23-13 14-38 H . A . 58,385 c74,200 N1. N1. A . H . c92,200 c91,000 c95,049 62,147 TENNESSEE (4-0-0) 1939 1944 1980 1981 Jan. 1* Jan. 1+ Sept. 13 Sept. 12 .3- 2 .7-12 .5- (N)(0:00) .5- (N) W W W W 14- 0 25- 0 20-17 43- 7 .(N) - 2.(N) 20-17.(N) W W W 31- 7 20- 0 47-28 H . N1. N2. 42,295 52,129 c52,842 N1-Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium, Memphis, Tennessee N2-Astrodome, Houston, Texas *-1975 Liberty Bowl +-1977 Bluebonnet Bowl (NOTE: Alabama, Auburn, Georgia and Tennessee, 1921 charter members of the Southern Conference, and Florida and LSU, 1922 members of the Southern Conference, all withdrew in 1933 to become charter members of the Southeastern Conference. South Carolina, a 1922 member of the

Southern Conference, withdrew in 1953 to become a charter member of the Atlantic Coast Conference, from which it withdrew in 1971. It joined the Southeastern Conference in 1992 Arkansas, a charter member of the Southwest Athletic (Southwest) Conference, withdrew from that conference in 1992 to join the Southeastern Conference. Missouri was a 1907 charter member of the Missouri Valley Intercollegiate Athletic Association (MVIAA), then in 1928 became a charter member of the Big Six, which became the Big Seven in 1948, the Big Eight in 1958, and the Big 12 in 1996. Missouri joined the SEC in 2012 Texas A&M was a charter member in 1914 in the Southwest Athletic Conference (later known as the Southwest Conference), then joined the Big 12 in 1996 and the SEC in 2012.) SOUTHLAND TEAMS (62-15-8) CAL TECH (11-1-1) 1893 1893 1894 1895 1896 1903 1904 1920 1921 1923 1924 1925 1927 Nov. 18 Dec. 22 Dec. 7 Nov. 14 Oct. 10 Oct. 22 Oct. 9 Oct. 8 Sept. 29 Sept. 27 Sept. 26 Oct. 22 . .(R) . . . .

. . . . . . . W W W T L W W W W W W W W 22-12 14- 4 12- 0 4- 4 0-22 5- 0 35- 0 46- 7 70- 0 18- 7 78- 6 32- 0 51- 0 A . H . H . H . N1. H . H . H . H . H . H . H . H . 500 200 5,000 10,000 12,000 25,000 25,000 CHAFFEY COLLEGE (1-1-0) Dec. 11 Nov. 13 . . L W 6-32 38- 0 A . N1. 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1905 1906 1908 1909 1910 1914 1916 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 Nov. 25Th Nov. 24Th Nov. 30Th Nov. 29Th Dec. 7 Nov. 15 Dec. 9 Nov. 17 Nov. 14 Nov. 13 Nov. 19 Nov. 14 Nov. 25 Dec. 7 Oct. 25 Oct. 30 Oct. 29 Oct. 7 Oct. 6 Oct. 4 Oct. 3 200 N1-Fiesta Park, Los Angeles Feb. 22 Oct. 11 Oct. 31 Nov. 5 Dec. 2 Oct. 23 Oct. 15 Sept. 30 . . . . . . . .(3:00) .(5:00) . W L W L W W T L W W 40- 0 2-10 34- 0 5- 6 12- 5 frft. 0- 0 6- 8 6- 0 18- 0 . . . . . . . . .(U) . . . 5,000 11,000 22,000 20,000 40,000 20,000 35,000 30,000 L W T W L W L W W T W L 0-10 11- 0 0- 0 5- 0 0- 5 36- 4 0-10 22- 0 14- 0 3- 3 6- 0 13-20 . . . . .(12:00) . . . .(P-10:00) . .(P-1:00) . . .(R)

. . . . . . . W W L L L W W W T T T L W T W W W W W W W 6- 0 14-11 0-12 0-11 0- 6 16- 5 6- 4 14- 0 6- 6 0- 0 9- 9 6-10 28- 3 0- 0 6- 0 7- 0 35- 7 54-13 23- 7 14- 0 80- 0 A . N1. A . N2. A . N1. N1. A . A . H . A . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . H . H . 2,000 1,200 600 4,000 6,000 7,000 6,000 12,863 20,000 1910 1914 1914 1918 Oct. 29 Oct. 10 Nov. 7 Dec. 25 . . . . 1907 1908 1909 1910 1914 1915 1921 1924 1925 1926 1933 1934 Nov. 9 Oct. 17 Oct. 16 Nov. 12 Oct. 24 Dec. 11 Nov. 19 Nov. 15 Sept. 26 Sept. 25 Sept. 23 Sept. 22 . .(R) . . . . . . . . . . W W W W 35- 0 41- 0 13- 6 10- 0 A . H . A . H . WHITTIER (11-1-0) W W W W W L W W W W W W 46- 0 15- 0 22- 2 11- 3 17-14 2-20 14- 0 51- 0 74- 0 74- 0 51- 0 40-14 H . H . A . A . H . N1. H . H . H . H . H . H . 800 300 1,200 12,000 15,000 25,000 15,300 35,000 30,000 (NOTE: Cal Tech in Pasadena, Calif., dropped football in 1977 Loyola in Los Angeles, now known as Loyola Marymount, and the successor institution to St. Vincents

College, discontinued football in 1952. Occidental in Los Angeles, Pomona in Claremont, Calif, now known as Pomona-Pitzer, Redlands in Redlands, Calif., and Whittier in Whittier, Calif., are now members of the Division III Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference.) ARKANSAS STATE (1-0-0) 400 N1. H . H . A . H . H . A . H . H . A . H . H . 2015 Sept. 5 .5- (N) W 55- 6 H . 79,809 N1. H . H . A . H . H . H . H . H . 12,500 30,000 45,000 5,000 17,400 10,000 20,000 90,917 72,422 IDAHO (9-0-0) 1,200 50,000 65,000 OCCIDENTAL (16-5-2) Nov. 18 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Nov. 10 Oct. 24 Oct. 29 Nov. 11 Oct. 13 Nov. 7 Nov. 6 Nov. 5 Oct. 31 H . H . H . A . H . H . H . H . H . H . H . SUN BELT (10-0-0) H . H . H . N1. H . H . H . H . H . H . N1-Fiesta Park, Los Angeles 1895 1899 1899 1900 1903 1904 1905 1906 1908 1909 1910 1914 6- 7 27- 0 48- 7 42- 0 46- 0 28- 6 33- 0 19- 0 64- 0 39- 0 20- 0 REDLANDS (4-0-0) LOYOLA (6-3-1) 1889 1892 1897 1902 1903 1904 1905 1909 1932 1933 L

W W W W W W W W W W N1-Fiesta Park, Los Angeles N2-Washington Park, Los Angeles 100 N1-Athletic Park, Los Angeles 1893 1897 . . . . . . . . . . . POMONA (13-4-4) TEXAS A&M (3-0-0) Oct. 10 Dec. 22* Dec. 31+ Dec. 21 Nov. 1 Oct. 23 Oct. 15 Nov. 4 Oct. 16 Sept. 24 Oct. 27 Oct. 19 Sept. 23 Sept. 22 N1-Athletic Park, Los Angeles N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-1940 Rose Bowl +-1945 Rose Bowl 1964 1975 1977 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1926 1927 1928 1929 1933 1934 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1928 1929 2007 2015 Nov. 18 Nov. 24 Nov. 22 Oct. 30 Nov. 20 Nov. 24 Nov. 23 Sept. 1 Sept. 12 . . . . . . . .1- (N) .8- (N)(Hot) W W W W W W W W W 14- 0 9- 0 13- 0 51- 7 28- 6 28- 7 72- 0 38-10 59-9 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California 600 4,000 c3,500 5,000 PAGE 78 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA (NOTE: Idaho, a 1963 charter member of the Division I-AA Big Sky Conference, was a member of the Pacific Coast Conference from 1922 to 1958, then joined the Division I-A Big West in 1996;

when the Big West dropped football, Idaho joined the Sun Belt Conference in 2001 before joining the WAC in 2005 and then became an independent in 2013 when the WAC dropped football before rejoining the Sun Belt in 2014. Arkansas State joined the Sun Belt for football in 2001 after previously being in the Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference from 1929 to 1950, Southland Conference from 1963 to 1986 and Big West from 1993 to 1995 and 1999 to 2000, with independent status mixed in.) ALL-TIME USC RECORD The following is believed to be an accurate record of the outcome of all games of American football played by the USC varsity team. It was compiled by Michael J. Glenn USC appreciates his invaluable efforts The information in this history is set forth in as brief a fashion as possible. To illustrate this, review the entries under 1989. Reading from left to right, the following information is given on the first line under the coach and captain data: (1) Date (Sept. 4); (2) Result (L-USC

loss); (3) USCs Associated Press ranking going into the game (5); (4) USCs opponent (Illinois); (5) An indication that the game began after 5:00 p.m, local time (N); (6) An indication that the winning score occurred with 2:19 left in the game (2:19); (7) USCs opponents Associated Press ranking going into the game (22); (8) Game score, with USCs point total given first (1314); (9) An indication that the game was played at USCs home field (H); (10) Game attendance (54,622). Other information may be noted on the line concerning the UCLA game. The "c" before the attendance figure indicates a capacity crowd. "(UCLA-13:43)" indicates that UCLA made the tying score with 13:43 left in the fourth quarter. The line beneath the UCLA game record presents USCs regular season record, conference record, and conference finish, in that order. Next come the points scored and points given up. Beneath this is USCs bowl game result, followed on the next line by USCs final overall

record, USCs overall points scored and given up, and the season attendance total. Other symbols: N1, N2, etc., indicate games played at a neutral site; (HC) indicates USCs Homecoming game; (U) indicates that the game result was a significant upset; (R) indicates that a major portion of the game was played in the rain; (Sn) indicates the game was played in snow conditions; and "Th" indicates a game played on Thanksgiving Day. 1888 Coaches: Henry Goddard, Frank Suffel Captain: Will Whitcomb Nov. 14 Jan. 19 W .Alliance AC 16- 0 H . 4- 0 N1. W .Alliance AC (2-0-0) 20- 0 N1-Vacant Field bordered by Grand, Hope, Eighth, and Ninth Streets, Los Angeles, California Note: The idea that USC should field a football team came from Professor Elmer Merrill. In a 1951 letter from Henry Goddard, USCs first coach, to then-sports information director Tom Lawless, the origins were described: "Football was (Prof. Elmer Merrills) idea When he learned that I had played on my college team, he

said one day: Lets teach these boys football. You can play with them and coach them from within and I will coach them from the sidelines. I readily agreed He spoke to two or three of the boys that he knew and the game was born. The field was a vacant block, I would guess just S. or SW of (Bovard Field)" 1889 Coach: None Captain: None W .Loyola (St Vincent’s) 40- 0 H . 26- 0 N1. Nov. 28Th* W .Pasadena (2-0-0) 66- 0 N1-Sportsman’s Park, North Los Robles and Colorado, Pasadena, California *-USC’s first Thanksgiving Day game 1890 No Varsity 12-16 34- 0 2-10 48-26 .Chaw-sir Club .Cal Tech .Chaffey College .Cal Tech (R) (3-1-0) H . Nov. 18 Dec. 7 L T .Occidental .Cal Tech (0-1-1) N1-Athletic Park, 7th & Alameda, Los Angeles 0-10 4- 4 4-14 N1. H . 0-30 0-22 0-22 0-74 H . N1. N1. 34- 0 10- 0 38- 0 6- 0 0-18 12-0 100-18 H . N1. N1. A . A . A . 1896 Coach: None Captain: Foster Wright Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 14 L L L .Whittier Reform .Los Angeles AC .Cal Tech (0-3-0)

N1-Athletic Park, Los Angeles 1897 Coach: Lewis Freeman Captain: Harry Martin .Loyola .Los Angeles HS .Chaffey College .Pomona .San Diego YMCA .Ventura (5-1-0) N1-Fiesta Park, Grand & Pico, Los Angeles Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 25Th Dec. 25 Jan. 1 W W W W L W H . A . A . H . 500 250 1898 Coach: None Captain: Foster Wright Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Nov. 19 Nov. 24Th Nov. 26 Dec. 3 Jan. 2 T W L W W W W .Los Angeles HS 0- 0 N1. .Pasadena AC 17- 0 H . .Los Angeles HS 0- 6 N2. .Pomona 14-11 N2. .7th Regiment*. 34- 0 N2. .Phoenix Indian School 27-11 N2. 5- 0 A . .Santa Barbara AC (R) (5-1-1) 97-28 N1-Athletic Park, Los Angeles N2-Fiesta Park, Los Angeles *-Company F, 1st Battalion, 7th Regiment, California National Guard, Los Angeles, California 1899 Coach: None Captain: Logan Wheatley W L W T L L .Whittier Reform .Santa Ana HS .Occidental .Occidental .Pomona .Santa Barbara AC (2-3-1) 11- 0 0-11 11- 0 0- 0 0-12 0-10 22-33 H . A . H . H . A . A . W .Occidental 5- 0 T .Los Angeles HS 0- 0 0-11

L .Pomona (1-1-1) 5-11 N1-Washington Park, Washington & Grand, Los Angeles A . N1. N1. Nov. 10 Nov. 24 Nov. 29Th 14- 2 22-12 6-32 14- 4 56-50 1,500 2,000 1900 Coach: None Captain: Harry Woodard 1893 Coach: None Captain: None W W L W 12- 0 12- 0 1895 Coach: None Captain: Lee Bradley H . H . H . 1892 No Varsity Jan. 14 Nov. 18 Dec. 11 Dec. 22 W .Cal Tech (1-0-0) Oct. 21 Nov. 4 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Nov. 30Th Jan. 1 1891 Coach: None Captain: Frank Lapham Nov. 26Th L Olive Club Jan. 23,92 W SC Academy Feb. 22,92 L Loyola (9:30 am) (1-2-0) 1894 Coach: None Captain: John A. Gray 1901 Coach: Clair Tappaan Captain: Logan Wheatley 200 100 1,200 Dec. 7 L .Pomona (12:00) (0-1-0) 0- 6 0- 6 A . 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 79 ALL-TIME USC RECORD 1902 Coach: None Captain: Dan Caley Oct. 11 Oct. 25 Nov. 7 Nov. 15 Nov. 22 L L W W L .Loyola .Santa Ana .Santa Ana .Pomona .Sherman Institute (2-3-0) N1-Fiesta Park, Los Angeles 1907 Coach: Harvey Holmes Captain: Charley

Haigler 5- 6 2- 5 6- 0 16- 5 0-28 29-44 N1 . A . H . N1. A . 400 1903 Coach: John Walker Captain: Dan Caley Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 14 W W L W W L .Cal Tech 5- 0 H . 500 .Los Angeles HS 10- 0* H . 500 .Occidental 0- 5 H . 600 .Loyola 12- 5 H . .Orange AC 31- 5 H . 0-12 H . .Sherman Institute (4-2-0) 58-27 All USC home games in 1903 played at Prager Park, near Washington & Grand, Los Angeles *-Los Angeles HS left field of play with several minutes left, in protest over penalty called by umpire Dean Cromwell; USC awarded five points to make final score 100 1904 Coach: Harvey Holmes Captain: Jay Bickford Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 W W W W W L W .Los Angeles HS 42- 0 N1. 1,600 .Cal Tech 35- 0 H . 200 .Occidental 36- 4 H . .Loyola frft.* H . .SC Prep 26- 0 H . .Sherman Institute 0-17+ N2. 60-6 A. .Whittier Reform (6-1-0) 199-27 N1-Fiesta Park, Los Angeles N2-Eagle Park, Long Beach, California *-Opposing coaches could not agree on

time of halves, game awarded to USC; game against USC prep students played instead +-Game called, midway through second half, darkness 1905 Coach: Harvey Holmes Captain: Carl Elliott Oct. 4 Oct. 10 Oct. 16 Oct. 18 Nov. 1 Nov. 4 Nov. 11 Nov. 25 Dec. 2 Dec. 9 W W W W W L L L T W .National Guard# 28- 0 H . .Harvard School 12- 0% H . 300 .LA Poly HS 27- 0 H . .Whittier Reform 75- 0+ H . .Alumni 63- 0 H . .Stanford 0-16* A . .Occidental 0-10 A . .Sherman Institute 0-15 N1. 800 .Loyola 0- 0 H . 6- 4 N1. 600 .Pomona (6-3-1) 211-45 N1-Fiesta Park, Los Angeles #-Company F %-Because of “deficiencies” of Harvard roster, Harvard’s coach, USC’s coach, and Dean Cromwell played for Harvard +-15-minute halves *-First USC game played outside Southern California 1906 Coach: Harvey Holmes Captain: Oliver Best Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Nov. 17 Nov. 29Th T W W T .Los Angeles HS .Occidental .Pomona .Sherman Institute (2-0-2) N1-Fiesta Park, Los Angeles 0- 0 22- 0 14- 0 0- 0 36-0 N1. H . A . N1. 4,000

4,000 PAGE 80 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Oct. 12 Oct. 16 Oct. 26 Nov. 9 Nov. 15 Dec. 25 W W W W W L .Los Angeles HS .Whittier Reform .Santa Ana HS .Whittier .USS Colorado .Los Angeles HS (5-1-0) N1-Fiesta Park, Los Angeles 6- 0 57- 0 51- 0 46- 0 16- 4 6-16 182-20 N1. H . A . H . H . N1. 2,000 0-12 15- 0 28- 0 14- 0* 6- 6 63-18 N1. H . A . H . A . 51- 0 22- 2 6- 8 51- 0 3- 3 0- 0 133-13 A . A . H . 1,200 H . A . c3,500 H . 22- 6 65- 6 9- 0 32- 0 35- 0 6- 0 11- 3 9- 9 189-24 H . H . A . A . A . H . A . A . 800 1,200 2,200 1908 Coach: Bill Traeger Captain: Stan Burek Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Nov. 7 Nov. 14 L W W W T .Los Angeles HS .Whittier (R) .Arrowhead AC .Occidental (U) .Pomona (P-10:00) (3-1-1) N1-Fiesta Park, Los Angeles *-50th USC victory 2,500 1909 Coach: Dean Cromwell Captain: Hal Paulin Oct. 9 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 W W L W T T .Cal Poly SLO .Whittier .Loyola (3:00) .Orange AC .Occidental .Pomona (3-1-2) 1910 Coach: Dean Cromwell

Captain: Jack Malcolm Oct. 5 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 W W W W W W W T .Long Beach Poly HS .Chaffey HS .Throop Academy (R) .San Diego HS .Redlands .Occidental .Whittier .Pomona (P-1:00) (7-0-1) 5,000 300 4,000 1911-1913 Rugby 1914 Coach: Ralph Glaze Captain: Tommy Davis Sept. 26 Oct. 10 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 14 Nov. 26Th W W W L W L L .Los Angeles AC .Redlands .Whittier .Occidental .Redlands .Pomona .Oregon State (4-3-0) N1-Tacoma Stadium, Tacoma, Washington; first California 20- 0 H . 41- 0 H . 17-14 H . 1,200 13-20 H . 13- 6 A . 6-10 A . 6,000 6-38 N1. 7,000 116-88 USC game played outside 1915 Coach: Ralph Glaze Captain: Len Livernash Oct. 2 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Nov. 8 Nov. 20 Nov. 25Th Dec. 11 W W W L L L L .Los Angeles AC 21- 9 H . .St Mary’s 47- 3 H . .California 28-10 A . 10,000 .Oregon 0-34* H . 2,300 .Utah 13-20 A . .California (1:00) 21-23 N1. 8,000 2-20 N1. .Whittier (3-4-0) 132-119 N1-Washington Park, Washington & Hill, Los

Angeles *-Originally scheduled for Nov. 6, but rescheduled due to rain ALL-TIME USC RECORD 1916 Coach: Dean Cromwell Captain: Herb Jones Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 21 Nov. 4 Nov. 11 Nov. 25 Nov. 30Th Dec. 9 1922 Coach: Elmer Henderson Captain: Leo Calland W W L L W W L W .Sherman Institute (Mud) 14- 0 H . 1,500 .Santa Fe AC 14- 0 A . .Utah 12-27 H . 2,000 .California 0-27 H . 10,000 .Los Angeles AC 34- 0 H . .Pomona 28- 3 H . .Oregon State 7-16 H . 5,000 20- 7 N1. 3,000 .Arizona (5-3-0) 129-80 All USC home games in 1916 played at Fiesta Park, Los Angeles N1-Phoenix Indian School, Phoenix, Arizona 1917 Coach: Dean Cromwell Captain: Frank Malette Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 24 Nov. 29Th W L W W W L T .Arizona .St Mary’s (5:00) .21st Infantry*. .Fort MacArthur .Utah .Mare Island .California (4-2-1) N1-Washington Park, Los Angeles *-U.S Army, San Diego, California 31- 6 0- 7 3- 0 42- 0 51- 0 0-34 0- 0 127-47 H . 2,000 H . A . 5,000 H . A . N1. 3,000 H . 10,000 1918

Coach: Dean Cromwell Captains: Harold Galloway, Keith Hunter Nov. 23 Nov. 30 Dec. 7 Dec. 14 Dec. 21 Dec. 25 W T T L L W .Stanford (R) 25- 8 N1. .Whittier Reform 13-13 A . .Pomona (R) 0- 0 A . .California 7-33 H . 10,000 .Occidental 6- 7 H . 10- 0 H . .Redlands (2-2-2) 61-61 N1-Tournament Park, California & Wilson, Pasadena, California Public gatherings banned in Oct. 1918 in Los Angeles because of Spanish influenza 1919 Coach: Elmer Henderson Captain: John Fox Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Nov. 27Th W W L W W .Pomona .Occidental .California .Utah .Stanford (Mud) (4-1-0) 6- 0 27- 0 13-14 28- 7 13- 0 87-21 H H H H H . . . . . 7,000 5,000 9,000 46- 7 10- 0 48- 7 7- 0 38- 7 21- 0 170-21 H . 5,000 H . 8,000 H . A . H . N1. 20,000 1920 Coach: Elmer Henderson Captain: Roy Evans Oct. 9 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 13 Nov. 25Th W W W W W W .Cal Tech .Stanford .Occidental .Pomona .Nevada .Oregon (6-0-0) N1-Tournament Park, Pasadena, California 1921 Coach: Elmer Henderson

Captain: Charley Dean Oct. 1 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 12 Oct. 15 Oct. 19 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 19 Nov. 26 Dec. 3 W W W W W W W L W W W .USS Arizona (Mud) 62- 0 .USS New York (Mud) 35- 0* .Cal Tech 70- 0+ .Sub Base 34- 0 .Occidental 42- 0 .Sub Base 28- 0 .Pomona 35- 7 .California 7- 38 .Whittier 14- 0 .Oregon State 7- 0 28- 7 .Washington State (10-1-0) 362-52 N1-Tournament Park, Pasadena, California *-Doubleheader, games played alternately by quarters +-Quarters in second half cut to 10 minutes each H . H . H . H . A . A . 10,000 H . 6,000 A . c25,000 H . 12,000 N1. 17,500 N1. 18,000 Sept. 30 Sept. 30 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 21 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 11 Nov. 18 Nov. 30Th W W W W W L W W W W .USS Mississippi 20- 0 H . .Alumni 20- 0% H .+ .Pomona 54-13 A . .Arizona 15- 0 H . c12,000 .Nevada (9:00) 6- 0# H . 8,000 .California 0-12 N1. *35,000 .Occidental 46- 0 H . 11,000 .Stanford 6- 0 A . 15,000 .Idaho 14- 0 N1. 12,500 41- 3 N1. 11,000 .Washington State (9-1-0, 3-1-0, 4th@) 222-28 ROSE BOWL 14- 3

N1. 43,000 Jan. 1 W .Penn State (10-1-0) 236-31 N1-Tournament of Roses’ Stadium (Rose Bowl), Pasadena, California %-100th USC victory +-Doubleheader #-First use of card stunts at USC game *-First football game played at Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California; also, first USC Pacific Coast Conference game @-California, which finished first in the PCC, declined the invitation of the Tournament of Roses 1923 Coach: Elmer Henderson Captain: Chet Dolley Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 24 W W W L W L W W .Cal Tech 18- 7 H . 10,000 .Pomona 23- 7 H . *12,863 .Nevada 33- 0 H . 20,000 .Washington 0-22 A . 21,500 .Stanford 14- 7 A . 20,000 .California 7-13 H . 72,000 .Arizona 69- 6 H . 12,000 9- 0 H . 30,000 .Idaho (6-2-0, 2-2-0, 3rdT) 173-62 198,363 *First varsity football game, Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (preceded that day by USC freshman teams 30-0 win over Santa Ana High) 1924 Coach: Elmer Henderson Captain: John Hawkins Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25

Nov. 1 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Nov. 22 Dec. 6 W W W W W L L W W W .Cal Tech 78- 6 H . 12,000 .Pomona 14- 0 H . 20,000 .Arizona 29- 0 H . 18,000 .Oregon State 17- 3 N1. 15,000 .Nevada 21- 7 H . 20,000 .California 0- 7 A . 60,000 .St Mary’s (U) 10-14* H . 35,000 .Whittier 51- 0 H . 15,000 .Idaho 13- 0 H . 45,000 16- 0+ H . 45,000 .Syracuse (HC) (8-2-0, 2-1-0, 4thT) 249-37 285,000 CHRISTMAS FESTIVAL . 20- 7 H 47,000 Dec. 25 W .Missouri (9-2-0) 269-44 332,000 *Originally scheduled: Stanford. This was USCs only modern-day in-season cancellation. At the Nov 1 Cal game, USC was informed that beginning in 1925 Cal and Stanford would no longer be playing the Trojans. So, USC decided not to wait the year, cancelling its home game the following week against Stanford and instead hosting St. Marys that day As it turned out, Stanford was back on the USCs schedule in 1925. N1-Multnomah Field, Portland, Oregon +-First USC homecoming game 1925 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Hobbs Adams Sept. 26 Sept. 26

Oct. 3 Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 30 Nov. 7 Nov. 14 Nov. 21 Nov. 28 Dec. 5 Dec. 12 W W W W L W W W W W L W W *-Doubleheader .Whittier .Cal Tech .Pomona .Utah .Stanford .Arizona .Idaho .Santa Clara .Montana .Iowa (HC) .Washington St(U)(3:00) .Oregon State .St Mary’s (11-2-0, 3-2-0, 3rdT) 74- 0 32- 0 80- 0 28- 2 9-13 56- 0 51- 7 29- 9 27- 7 18- 0 12-17 28- 0 12- 0 456-55 H . H . *25,000 H . H . 18,000 H . c70,000 H . 17,000 A . 5,000 H . 25,000 H . 25,000 H . 66,000 H . 12,000 H . 25,000 H . 25,000 313,000 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 81 ALL-TIME USC RECORD 1926 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Jeff Cravath Sept. 25 Oct. 2 Oct. 9 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 11 Nov. 20 Nov. 25Th Dec. 4 W W W W W L W W W L .Whittier .Santa Clara .Washington State .Occidental .California .Stanford .Oregon State (Mud) .Idaho .Montana .Notre Dame (HC) (2:00) (8-2-0, 5-1-0, 2nd) N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon 1930 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Marshall Duffield 74- 0 42- 0 16- 7 28- 6

27- 0 12-13 17- 7 28- 6 61- 0 12-13 317- 52 H . 15,300 H . 27,400 H . 34,700 H . 22,000 A . 72,000 H . c78,500 N1. 26,000 H . 17,400 H . 18,600 H . c74,378 386,278 Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Nov. 27Th Dec. 6 W W L W W W W W W L .UCLA .Oregon State .Washington State (U) .Utah State .Stanford .Denver .California .Hawai‘i .Washington (Mud) .Notre Dame (HC) (8-2-0, 5-1-0, 2nd) *Knute Rockne’s last game at Notre Dame 1927 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Morley Drury Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26 Dec. 3 W W W T W W W W L W .Occidental 33- 0 .Santa Clara 52-12 .Oregon State (5:00) 13-12 .Stanford (SU-0:30) 13-13 .Cal Tech 51- 0 .California 13- 0 .Colorado 46- 7 .Washington State 27- 0 .Notre Dame 6- 7 33-13 .Washington (HC) (8-1-1, 4-0-1, 1stT*) 287- 64 N1-Soldier Field, Chicago, Illinois (paid attendance-99,573) *-Stanford selected to play in 1928 Rose Bowl H . 20,000 H . 35,000 H . 35,000 A . 52,385 H .

25,000 H . c76,500 H . 25,000 H . 45,000 N1. c120,000 H . 60,000 493,885 .Utah State 40-12 H . 31,000 .Oregon State 19- 0 H . 50,000 .St Mary’s 19- 6 H . 40,000 .California 0- 0 A . c74,245 .Occidental 19- 0 H . 40,000 .Stanford 10- 0 H . 80,000 .Arizona 78- 7 H . 20,000 .Washington State 27-13 H . 33,000 .Idaho 28- 7 H . 10,000 27-14 H . c72,632 .Notre Dame (HC) (9-0-1, 4-0-1, 1st*) 267-59 450,877 USC won national championship *-USC declined the Tournament of Roses’ bid to play in the 1929 Rose Bowl; instead California represented the West, and lost to Georgia Tech, 8-7, in part because Roy Riegels of Cal ran a recovered fumble back 64 yards, the “wrong way” W W W T W W W W W W 1929 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Nate Barragar Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 23 Nov. 30 Dec. 14 A . 40,000 H . 40,000 A . 22,000 H . 25,000 A . c89,000 H . 18,000 H . c82,000 H . 17,500 H . 45,000 H . c73,967 452,467 1931 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Stan

Williamson 1928 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Jesse Hibbs Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 24 Dec. 1 52- 0 27- 7 6- 7 65- 0 41-12 33-13 74- 0 52- 0 32- 0 0-27* 382-66 W W W W W L W L W W W .UCLA 76- 0 H . 50,000 .Oregon State 21- 7 H . 40,000 .Washington 48- 0 A . 23,582 .Occidental 64- 0 H . 20,000 .Stanford 7- 0 A . c89,000 .California 7-15 H . c79,000 .Nevada 66- 0 H . 20,000 .Notre Dame 12-13 N1. c112,912 .Idaho 72- 0 H . 20,000 .Washington State 27- 7 H . 55,000 45-13 H . 65,000 .Carnegie Tech (HC) (9-2-0, 6-1-0, 1st) 445-55 574,494 ROSE BOWL 47-14 N2. c72,000 Jan. 1 W .Pittsburgh (10-2-0) 492-69 646,494 N1-Soldier Field, Chicago, Illinois (paid attendance-99,351) N2-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California PAGE 82 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Sept. 26 Oct. 3 Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Nov. 7 Nov. 14 Nov. 21 Dec. 5 Dec. 12 L W W W W W W W W W .St Mary’s (U) 7-13 H . 70,000 .Oregon State 30- 0 H . 50,000 .Washington State 38- 6 H . 30,000

.Oregon 53- 0 H . 50,000 .California 6- 0 A . 53,957 .Stanford 19- 0 H . c93,000 .Montana 69- 0 H . 25,000 .Notre Dame (1:00) 16-14 A . *c50,731 .Washington (HC) 44- 7 H . 40,000 60- 0 H . 75,000 .Georgia (9-1-0, 7-0-0, 1st) 342-40 537,688 ROSE BOWL 21-12 N1. c75,562 Jan. 1 W .Tulane (10-1-0) 363-52 613,250 USC won national championship N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-First capacity crowd at Notre Dame Stadium, ended Notre Dame 26-game unbeaten streak 1932 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Tay Brown Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 24Th Dec. 10 W W W W W W W W W .Utah .Washington State .Oregon State .Loyola (5:00) .Stanford .California .Oregon .Washington (Mud) .Notre Dame (HC) (9-0-0, 6-0-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 2 W .Pittsburgh (10-0-0) USC won national championship N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California 35- 0 20- 0 10- 0 6- 0 13- 0 27- 7 33- 0 9- 6 13- 0 166-13 H . 35,000 H . 55,000 H . 40,000 H . 50,000 A . 60,000 H . 70,000 H . 40,000 A . 22,061 H . c93,924

465,985 35- 0 N1. 78,874 201-13 544,859 1933 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Ford Palmer Sept. 23 Sept. 23 Sept. 30 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 21 Oct. 28 Nov. 11 Nov. 18 Nov. 25 Dec. 2 Dec. 9 W W W W W T W L W W W W .Occidental 39- 0+ H . .Whittier 51- 0 H . *35,000 .Loyola 18- 0% H . 65,000 .Washington State 33- 0 H . 65,000 .St Mary’s 14- 7 H . 85,000 .Oregon State 0- 0& N1. 21,000 .California (Fog)(8:30) 6- 3@ A . 65,000 .Stanford 7-13# H . 95,000 .Oregon 26- 0 H . 69,000 .Notre Dame 19- 0 A . 25,037 .Georgia 31- 0 H . 45,000 13- 7 H . 45,000 .Washington (HC) (10-1-1, 4-1-1, 3rd) 257-30 615,037 N1-Multnomah Field, Portland, Oregon +-Second half cut to approximately 14 minutes *-Doubleheader &-Oregon State’s 11 “iron men” played entire game with no substitutes, ending USC’s 25-game winning streak @-Cotton Warburton’s 59-yard touchdown run, which won game, was obscured from most fans by fog #-Ended USC’s 27-game unbeaten streak (first game, Stanford’s “Vow Boys”)

%-USC’s 200th victory ALL-TIME USC RECORD 1934 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Julie Bescos Sept. 22 Sept. 22 Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Dec. 1 Dec. 8 W W W L L T L L W L L *Doubleheader .Occidental .Whittier .College of Pacific .Washington State .Pittsburgh .Oregon State (OS-1:42) .Stanford .California .Oregon (R) .Washington .Notre Dame (HC) (4-6-1, 1-4-1, 7th) 1939 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Joe Shell 20- 0 H . 40-14 H . *30,000 6- 0 H . 35,000 0-19 H . 50,000 6-20 A . 55,000 6- 6 H . 40,000 0-16 A . 48,000 2- 7 H . 60,000 33- 0 H . 20,000 7-14 H . 35,000 0-14 H . 45,568 120-110 418,568 1935 Coach: Howard Jones Captains: Art Dittberner, Cliff Propst Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 23 Dec. 7 Dec. 14 Dec. 25 Jan. 1 W W L L L L W L L L W W .Montana .College of Pacific .Illinois .Oregon State .California .Stanford (1:00) .Washington State .Notre Dame (Cold) .Washington (HC) .Pittsburgh .Kamehameha HS Alumni .Hawai‘i

(5-7-0, 2-4-0, 8th) *Poi Bowl, Honolulu Stadium 9- 0 H . 19- 7 H . 0-19 H . 7-13 H . 7-21 A . 0- 3 H . 20-10 H . 13-20 A . 2- 6 H . 7-12 H . 33- 7 A . 38- 6* A . 155-124 25,000 35,000 60,000 35,000 48,000 50,000 45,000 38,305 35,000 35,000 10,000 12,000 428,305 Sept. 30 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 11 Nov. 25 Dec. 2 Dec. 9 T W W W W W W W T .Oregon (USC-7:00) 7- 7 H . 41,000 .Washington State 27- 0 H . 38,000 .Illinois 26- 0 H . 60,000 .8California 26- 0 A . 46,000 .7Oregon State11 19- 7 N1. c33,000 .4Stanford 33- 0 H . 50,000 .4Notre Dame (Cold)7 20-12 A . c54,799 .1Washington (HC)(1:15) 9- 7 H . 44,760 0- 0 A . c103,303 .3UCLA9 (7-0-2, 5-0-2, 1st) 167-33 470,862 ROSE BOWL 14- 0* N2. c92,200 Jan. 1 W .3Tennessee2 (8-0-2) 181-33 563,062 USC won national championship N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon N2-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-Only points scored on Tennessee all season, also ended Tennessee’s 23-game winning streak 1940 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Ed Dempsey

Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 30 Dec. 7 T T W W L L L W L 1936 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Gil Kuhn Sept. 26 Oct. 3 Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Nov. 7 Nov. 14 Nov. 26Th Dec. 5 W W W T W L L T T .Oregon State .Oregon .Illinois (R) .Washington State .6Stanford .11California .15Washington10 .UCLA .Notre Dame (HC)8 (4-2-3, 3-2-2, 3rdT) 38- 7 26- 0 24- 6 0- 0 14- 7 7-13 0-12 7- 7 13-13 129-65 H . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . H . 45,000 35,000 40,000 25,000 35,000 65,000 23,454 90,000 71,201 429,655 W L W W L T L T L W .College of Pacific .Washington .Ohio State (9:00) .Oregon .11California1 .Washington State (Fog) .Stanford .Oregon State .Notre Dame (1:45)9 .UCLA (HC) (4-4-2, 2-3-2, 7th) 40- 0 0- 7 13-12 34-14 6-20 0- 0 6- 7 12-12 6-13 19-13 136-98 H . H . H . H . A . A . H . H . A . A . 35,000 70,000 65,000 45,000 73,000 8,700 55,000 35,000 28,920 75,000 490,620 7-19 7- 0 14- 7 19- 6 13- 2 31- 7 13- 7 6- 7 42- 7 13- 0 165-62 H . 70,000 H . 35,000 A .

62,778 H . 35,000 A . 35,000 N1. 18,000 H . 95,000 A . 18,939 H . 65,000 H . c97,146 531,863 1938 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Don McNeil Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 24Th Dec. 3 L W W W W W W L W W .Alabama .Oregon State .Ohio State .Washington State .Stanford .19Oregon (Mud) .13California3 .9Washington (R)(U) .14UCLA .8Notre Dame (HC) (U)1 (8-2-0, 6-1-0, 1stT) ROSE BOWL Jan. 2 W .7Duke (0:40)3 (9-2-0) N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon N2-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-Only points scored on Duke all season 7- 3* N2. 172-65 14-14 0- 0 13- 7 13- 0 7-21 7-20 0-14 28-12 6-10 88-98 H . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . H . 40,000 50,000 30,125 35,000 60,000 50,000 27,000 70,000 85,808 447,933 13- 7 0-33 6-20 7- 6 0-14 0-13 18-20 13-14 7- 7 64-134 H . H . H . H . A . H . A . H . A . 50,000 65,000 40,000 40,000 65,000 86,305 c54,967 35,000 65,000 501,272 1941 Coach: Sam Barry Captain: Bob de Lauer Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov.

8 Nov. 22 Nov. 29 Dec. 6 W L L W L L L L T 1937 Coach: Howard Jones Captain: Chuck Williams Sept. 25 Oct. 2 Oct. 9 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 27 Dec. 4 .Washington St(WS-8:40) .Oregon State .Illinois .17Oregon .17Stanford9 .California .Washington17 .UCLA .Notre Dame (HC) (3-4-2, 2-3-2, 7th) .Oregon State (0:13) .Ohio State .Oregon .Washington State .California .Stanford9 .Notre Dame4 .Washington (R)(1:00) .UCLA (HC) (2-6-1, 2-4-1, 8th) 1942 Coach: Jeff Cravath Captain: Don Willer# Sept. 26 Oct. 3 Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Nov. 7 Nov. 14 Nov. 28 Dec. 5 Dec. 12 Dec. 19 L T L W L W W L W L W .Tulane 13-27 H . 45,000 .Washington 0- 0 A . 26,000 .Ohio State 12-28 A . 56,436 .Washington State10 26-12 H . 33,000 .Stanford 6-14 N1. 25,000 .California (U) 21- 7 H . 37,500 .Oregon 40- 0 H . 33,000 .14Notre Dame (HC)8 0-13 H . 94,519 .Montana 38- 0* H . 25,000 .UCLA13 7-14 H . 90,000 21-13+ H . 6,643 .St Mary’s Pre-Flight (5-5-1, 4-2-1, 4th) 184-128 472,098 N1-Kezar

Stadium, San Francisco, California #Don Willer, who was elected 1942 USC captain at the end of the 1941 season, was retained as the captain even though he enlisted in the Navy and played for St. Marys Pre-Flight *-USC’s 250th victory; also, second game of doubleheader; in first game, UCLA defeated Idaho, 40-13 +Former Trojans Larry Stevens, Ray George, Roy Engle and Bob de Lauer started for St. Marys Pre-Flight; 1941 USC head coach Sam Barry served as the Airdevils athletic director; Don Willer (still officially the USC team captain) was on the St. Marys Pre-Flight roster but did not play against USC; attendance was smallest for a USC varsity football game at the Coliseum c89,452 621,315 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 83 ALL-TIME USC RECORD 1943 Coach: Jeff Cravath Captain: Ralph Heywood Sept. 25 Oct. 2 Oct. 9 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 27 W W W W W W L L W .UCLA .California .10St Mary’s Pre-Flight .8San Francisco .7College of Pacific6 .5California20 .4San

Diego Navy .9March Field*.15 .UCLA (HC) (7-2-0, 5-0-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 W .Washington (U)12 (8-2-0) N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-4th Air Force 1947 Coach: Jeff Cravath Captain: Don Clark 20- 0 7- 0 13- 0 34- 0 6- 0 13- 0 7-10 0-35 26-13 126-58 A . A . H . A . H . H . A . H . H . 50,000 35,000 30,000 6,000 65,000 45,000 6,000 30,000 35,000 302,000 29- 0 N1. 68,000 155-58 370,000 Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Nov. 8 Nov. 22 Dec. 6 W T W W W W W W L .Washington State 21- 0 H . 48,173 .Rice (SC-2:10) 7- 7 H . 64,231 .20Ohio State 32- 0 A . 76,559 .11Oregon State 48- 6 H . 61,301 .10California4 39-14 A . c81,659 .5Washington (R) 19- 0 A . 32,000 .5Stanford 14- 0 H . 59,749 .4UCLA18 6- 0 H .c102,050 7-38 H .*c104,953 .3Notre Dame (HC)1 (7-1-1, 6-0-0, 1st) 193-65 630,675 ROSE BOWL 0-49 N1. c93,000 Jan. 1 L .8Michigan2 (7-2-1) 193-114 723,675 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-Largest crowd for football, Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 1944 Coach: Jeff

Cravath Captain: Jim Hardy Sept. 23 Sept. 30 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 23 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 18 Nov. 25 1948 Coach: Jeff Cravath Captain: Bob Bastian T W T W W W W W W .UCLA (TD-UCLA 0:00) 13-13 H . 60,000 .College of Pacific 18- 6 H . 30,000 .California 6- 6 H . 40,000 .St Mary’s Pre-Flt (N) 6- 0* N1. c13,500 .15Washington (N) 38- 7+ H . 62,865 .St Mary’s 34- 7 H . 20,000 .13San Diego Navy (4:00) 28-21 H . 28,000 .12California 32- 0 A . 40,000 40-13 A . 77,903 .8UCLA (HC) (7-0-2, 3-0-2, 1st) 215-73 372,268 ROSE BOWL 25- 0 N2. c91,000 Jan. 1 W .7Tennessee12 (8-0-2) 240- 73 463,268 N1-Ratcliffe Stadium, Fresno, California N2-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-First USC varsity night game; also first USC home game played outside Coliseum since that stadium was opened (USC served as the home team) +-USC’s first Coliseum night game 1945 Coach: Jeff Cravath Captain: Jim Callanan Sept. 21 Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 24 Dec. 1 W W W L W L L W W W .UCLA (N)

.California .St Mary’s Pre-Flight .6San Diego Navy (U) .14College of Pacific .20Washington (8:00) .St Mary’s8 .California .Oregon State .16UCLA (HC) (7-3-0, 5-1-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 L .11Alabama2 (7-4-0) N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California 13- 6 A . 81,000 13- 2 A . 52,000 26-14 H . 25,000 6-33 A . 6,000 52- 0 H . 10,000 7-13 A . c40,000 0-26 H . 76,378 14- 0 H . 35,000 34- 7 H . 30,000 26-15 H .c103,000 191-116 458,378 14-34 N1. c93,000 205-150 551,378 1946 Coach: Jeff Cravath Captain: Doug Essick Sept. 27 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 23 Nov. 30 Dec. 21 W L L W W W W L L W .Washington St(N)(0:05) .Ohio State .Oregon State .Washington .Stanford .Oregon .14California .10UCLA (HC) (R)4 .16Notre Dame2 .Tulane (6-4-0, 5-2-0, 3rd) N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon 13- 7 H . 0-21 H . 0- 6 N1. 28- 0 H . 28-20 A . 43- 0 H . 14- 0 H . 6-13 A . 6-26 A . 20-13 A . 158-106 68,282 80,047 29,594 42,507 50,000 45,885 60,398 93,714 c55,298 25,000 550,725 PAGE 84

UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 2 Oct. 9 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 13 Nov. 20 Dec. 4 W W L W L W L W W T .Utah (N) .Oregon State (N) .Ohio State .Rice .Oregon .Stanford .California4 .Washington .UCLA .Notre Dame(HC)(ND-0:35)2 (6-3-1, 4-2-0, 3rd) N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon #-USCs first televised game in the Coliseum *-Ended Notre Dame’s 21-game winning streak +-First time USC travelled by airplane to a game 27- 0# 21- 6 0-20 7- 0 7- 8+ 7- 6 7-13 32- 7 20-13 14-14* 142-87 H . 55,211 H . 50,237 A . 75,102 H . 49,531 N1. 32,600 A . 40,000 H . 90,890 H . 44,345 A . 76,577 H .c100,571 615,064 1949 Coach: Jeff Cravath Captain: Jim Bird Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 19 Nov. 26 W W T L W W L W L .Navy 42-20 H . 62,787 .Washington State 35- 7 H . 36,243 .8Ohio State11 13-13 H . 62,877 .12California9 10-16* A . c81,500 .19Oregon 40-13 H . 47,098 .15Washington 40-28 A . 33,205 .12Stanford (HC) 13-34 H . 70,041 .UCLA

21- 7 H . 75,026 0-32 A . c57,214 .17Notre Dame (Cold)1 (5-3-1, 4-2-0, 3rdT) 214-170 525,991 *-Frank Giffords 22-yard field goal in the fourth quarter was USCs first since Max Belkos field goal in the 1935 opener against Montana 1950 Coach: Jeff Cravath Captains: Paul McMurtry, Volney Peters Sept. 29 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 21 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 18 Nov. 25 Dec. 2 L T L L W T L L W .12Iowa (N)(U)(10:00) .Washington St(SC-1:20) .California (7:30)7 .Navy .Oregon .Stanford (SU-2:20) .Washington (R)19 .UCLA .Notre Dame (HC) (2-5-2, 1-3-2, 7th) N1-Memorial Stadium, Baltimore, Maryland +-First USC night loss *-USC’s 300th victory 14-20+ H . 20-20 A . 7-13 H . 14-27 N1. 30-21 H . 7- 7 A . 13-28 H . 0-39 A . 9- 7* H . 114-182 45,167 16,000 55,468 24,300 27,008 40,000 23,442 51,906 70,177 353,468 ALL-TIME USC RECORD 1951 Coach: Jess Hill Captains: Pat Cannamela, Dean Schneider Sept. 22 Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 24 Dec. 1 1955 Coach: Jess Hill Captains:

George Galli, Marv Goux W W W W W W W L L L .Washington State 31-21 H . .San Diego Navy 41- 7 H . .Washington (5:54)12 20-13 A . .14Oregon State18 16-14 H . .11California (U)(2:44)1 21-14* A . .6Texas Christian 28-26 H . .7Army (Cold) 28- 6 N1. .6Stanford (HC)(1:48)7 20-27 H . .11UCLA18 7-21 H . 12-19+ H . .20Notre Dame (R)(6:00) (7-3-0, 4-2-0, 4th) 224-168 N1-Yankee Stadium, New York City, New York *-Ended California’s 38-game regular season undefeated streak +-USC’s first national telecast 28,876 26,574 43,747 36,400 c81,490 50,732 16,508 96,130 71,738 55,783 507,978 W W W W W W W W W L. .16Washington State (N) .16Northwestern (N) .7Army .7San Diego Navy (N) .7Oregon State .7California (HC)4 .6Stanford .5Washington (R)17 .4UCLA3 .2Notre Dame (U)(Cold)7 (9-1-0, 6-0-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 W .5Wisconsin11 (10-1-0) N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon N2-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California 35- 7 31- 0 22- 0 20- 6 28- 6 10- 0 54- 7 33- 0 14-12 0- 9 247-47 H . 58,288 H . 59,756

H . 48,433 H . 40,137 N1. 17,438 H . 94,677 A . 55,000 H . 35,852 A . 96,869 A . c58,394 564,844 W W W T W W L W L L .8Washington State .8Minnesota .7Indiana (N) .7Washington(R)(SC-12:52) .13Oregon State .11California .7Oregon (U)(13:38) .17Stanford (HC)(0:14)11 .9UCLA5 .20Notre Dame2 (6-3-1, 4-2-1, 3rd) N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon 29-13 A . 17- 7 H . 27-14 H . 13-13 A . 37- 0 H . 32-20 A . 7-13 N1. 23-20 H . 0-13 H . 14-48 H . 199-161 19,000 66,698 49,578 31,816 34,163 78,000 17,772 79,015 85,366 97,952 559,360 1954 Coach: Jess Hill Captains: Ed Fouch, Lindon Crow Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 2 Oct. 8 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 20 Nov. 27 W W W L W W W W W L L Sept. 22 Sept. 28 Oct. 6 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 24 Dec. 1 .13Washington State .9Oregon (N) .9Texas (N) .10Washington (R)(6:07)18 .16Wisconsin (N)6 .10California .10Minnesota (Sn) .16Stanford (HC) .UCLA5 .Notre Dame (U)5 (6-4-0, 3-3-0, 6th) 50-12 H . 35,384 42-15 H . 37,538 19-

7 H . 62,033 0- 7 A . 35,955 33-21 H . 75,114 33- 6 A . 51,000 19-25 A . c64,592 20-28 H . 63,265 7-17 H . 95,878 42-20 H . 94,892 265-158 615,651 W W W W L W W L W W .15Texas (N) 44-20* A . .6Oregon State (N) 21-13 H . .10Wisconsin 13- 6 A . .9Washington 35- 7 H . .6Stanford 19-27 A . .20Washington State 28-12 A . .16California (HC) 20- 7 H . .14Oregon 0- 7 N1. .UCLA 10- 7 A . 28-20 H . .17Notre Dame (8-2-0, 5-2-0, 2ndT) 218-126 N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon *-First USC night game outside California USC banned from Rose Bowl eligibility because of PCC penalty 7- 0 N2. c101,500 254-47 666,344 1953 Coach: Jess Hill Captains: George Bozanic, Tom Nickoloff Sept. 19 Sept. 26 Oct. 2 Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 21 Nov. 28 W W W L W W L L L W 1956 Coach: Jess Hill Captains: Jon Arnett, Ellsworth Kissinger 1952 Coach: Jess Hill Captains: Bob Van Doren, Lou Welsh Sept. 19 Sept. 26 Oct. 4 Oct. 10 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Nov. 22 Nov. 29 Sept. 17 Sept. 23

Sept. 30 Oct. 8 Oct. 14 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 19 Nov. 26 .17Washington State (N) 39- 0 H . 37,645 .15Pittsburgh (N) 27- 7 H . 50,253 .9Northwestern 12- 7 A . 30,725 .9Texas Christian (N)(U) 7-20 H . 52,705 .Oregon 24-14 N1. 22,766 .17California 29-27 H . 66,342 .13Oregon State 30- 0 H . 30,065 .10Stanford 21- 7 A . 28,000 .8Washington (HC) 41- 0 H . 36,108 .7UCLA2 0-34 A .c102,548 17-23 A . c56,438 .17Notre Dame (R)(5:57)4 (8-3-0, 6-1-0, 2nd*) 251-139 513,595 ROSE BOWL 7-20 N2. 89,191 Jan. 1 L .17Ohio State (R)1 (8-4-0) 258-159 602,786 N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon N2-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-UCLA finished first in PCC, but was ineligible for Rose Bowl because of the PCC’s “no-repeat” rule 47,000 53,714 52,944 44,749 70,000 13,000 41,628 14,480 63,709 64,538 465,762 1957 Coach: Don Clark Captains: Jim Conroy, Mike Henry Sept. 21 Sept. 28 Oct. 4 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 23 Nov. 30 L L L L L W L L L L .19Oregon State (N)13 0-20 N1.

.Michigan10 6-16 H . .Pittsburgh (N) 14-20 H . .California 0-12 A . .Washington State 12-13 H . .Washington (6:30) 19-12 A . .Stanford (HC) 7-35 H . .Oregon16 7-16 H . .UCLA 9-20 H . 12-40 A . .Notre Dame (Sn)12 (1-9-0, 1-6-0, 7thT) 86-204 N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon USC banned from Rose Bowl eligibility because of PCC penalty 36,855 44,739 43,489 40,000 24,902 30,172 51,923 30,975 64,818 54,793 422,666 1958 Coach: Don Clark Captains: Ken Antle, Monte Clark Sept. 19 Sept. 27 Oct. 3 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Nov. 8 Nov. 22 Nov. 29 W L L L L W W W T L .Oregon State (N)12 21- 0 H . .Michigan 19-20 A . .North Carolina (N) 7- 8 H . .Oregon15 0-25 N1. .California (HC) 12-14 H . .Washington State (1:25) 14- 6 N2. .Stanford 29- 6 A . .Washington 21- 6 H . .UCLA (USC-TD 6:50) 15-15 A . 13-20 H . .Notre Dame18 (4-5-1, 4-2-1, 3rd) 151-120 N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon N2-Spokane Memorial Stadium, Spokane, Washington 40,286 77,005 43,238 32,734 34,872 25,000 52,000

32,987 58,507 66,903 463,532 1959 Coach: Don Clark Captains: Ron Mix, Willie Wood Sept. 19 Sept. 25 Oct. 2 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 14 Nov. 21 Nov. 28 W W W W W W W W L L .Oregon State (N)(R) 27- 6 N1. .11Pittsburgh (N) 23- 0 H . .11Ohio State (N)14 17- 0+ H . .7Washington (6:34)18 22-15 A . .5Stanford 30-28 H . .6California (12:13) 14- 7 A . .6West Virginia 36- 0 H . .4Baylor 17- 8 H . .4UCLA (HC)(U)(8:06) 3-10 H . 6-16 A . .7Notre Dame (U)(Cold) (8-2-0, 3-1-0, 1stT) 195-90 N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon +-Ohio States first night game USC banned from post-season bowls because of NCAA penalty 23,895 34,172 49,592 54,497 44,209 37,000 34,066 43,832 85,917 48,682 455,862 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 85 ALL-TIME USC RECORD 1960 Coach: John McKay Captains: Mike McKeever, George Van Vliet Sept. 16 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 7 Oct. 15 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26 L L L W W W L L W L .6Oregon State (N)(U) .Texas Christian (N) .Ohio State9 .Georgia (N)

.California .Stanford .Washington (R)7 .Baylor (R) .UCLA (HC)(U)11 .Notre Dame (U)(R) (4-6-0, 3-1-0, 2nd) 0-14 6- 7 0-20 10- 3 27-10 21-10 0-34 14-35 17- 6 0-17 95-152 1965 Coach: John McKay Captains: Chuck Arrobio, Mike Garrett H . H . A . H . H . A . H . A . A . H . 32,928 31,475 c83,204 28,120 39,830 29,000 43,475 23,000 66,865 28,297 406,194 Sept. 17 Sept. 25 Oct. 2 Oct. 9 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 20 Nov. 27 T W W W W L W W L W 1961 Coach: John McKay Captain: Britt Williams Sept. 22 Sept. 29 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 21 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 11 Nov. 18 Nov. 25 L W L L W W T W L L 1962 Coach: John McKay Captains: Marv Marinovich, Ben Wilson W W W W W W W W W W .Duke (U)8 .9Southern Methodist (N) .6Iowa .3California .4Illinois .3Washington (HC)9 .2Stanford .2Navy .1UCLA .1Notre Dame (10-0-0, 4-0-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 W .1Wisconsin2 (11-0-0) USC won national championship N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California 14- 7 33- 3 7- 0 32- 6 28-16 14- 0 39-14 13- 6 14- 3 25- 0 219-

55 H . A . A . H . A . H . A . H . A . H . 42-37 N1 261- 92 26,400 14,000 55,300 38,500 31,375 46,456 41,000 51,701 86,740 81,676 473,148 c98,698 571,846 1963 Coach: John McKay Captains: Pete Beathard, Willie Brown Sept. 21 Sept. 28 Oct. 4 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 15 Nov. 30 .1Colorado (R) 14- 0 A . 27,000 .1Oklahoma3 12-17 H . 39,345 .8Michigan State(N)(8:03) 13-10 H . 59,137 .7Notre Dame (U)(6:28) 14-17 A . c59,135 .Ohio State4 32- 3 H . 61,883 .California 36- 6 A . 41,000 .Washington (Mud) 7-22 A . c55,738 .Stanford (HC) 25-11 H . 57,035 .Oregon State (N) 28-22 H . 30,846 26- 6* H . 82,460 .UCLA (7-3-0, 3-1-0, 2nd) 207-114 513,579 *-Originally scheduled for Nov. 23, but postponed because of assassination of President Kennedy W L W L W W L W W W 1964 Coach: John McKay Captains: Craig Fertig, Bill Fisk Sept. 18 Sept. 26 Oct. 3 Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 21 Nov. 28 W W L W L W L W W W 20-20 26- 6 26-12 34- 0 14- 0 7-28 35- 0 28- 0 16-20 56- 6

262-92 H . A . H . A . H . A . A . H . H . H . 58,497 52,706 52,100 c57,533 61,618 c59,235 52,000 40,339 c94,085 39,233 567,346 1966 Coach: John McKay Captains: Nate Shaw, Rod Sherman .Georgia Tech (N) 7-27 H . 36,950 .Southern Methodist (N) 21-16 H . 29,148 .Iowa1 34-35* H . 30,263 .Notre Dame (R)8 0-30 A . 50,427 .California 28-14 A . 38,000 .Illinois 14-10 H . 28,694 .Washington 0- 0 A . 54,916 .Stanford (HC) 30-15 H . 36,598 .Pittsburgh 9-10 A . 34,820 7-10 H . 57,580 .UCLA (R) (4-5-1, 2-1-1, 2ndT) 150-167 397,396 *-USC scored touchdown with 0:48 left in game, but 2-point conversion attempt was unsuccessful Sept. 22 Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 24 Dec. 1 .7Minnesota (N)(SC-6:24) .Wisconsin .Oregon State (N) .8Washington .6Stanford .4Notre Dame (R)7 .6California .6Pittsburgh .6UCLA (HC)(2:39)7 .8Wyoming (7-2-1, 4-1-0, 2nd) .Colorado (N) 21- 0 H . .Oklahoma2 40-14 A . .2Michigan State 7-17 A . .Texas A&M (N) 31- 7 H . .Ohio State2 0-17 A .

.California (0:50) 26-21 H . .Washington (HC)(4:49) 13-14 H . .Stanford 15-10 A . .UCLA 34-13 A . 20-17 H . .Notre Dame (U)(1:33)1 (7-3-0, 3-1-0, 1stT*) 207-130 *-Oregon State selected as AAWU representative in Rose Bowl 39,173 61,700 70,102 42,295 c84,315 48,105 50,577 55,000 62,108 83,840 597,215 PAGE 86 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 28 Nov. 5 Nov. 19 Nov. 26 W W W W W W L W L L .9Texas 10- 6 A . 42,000 .5Wisconsin (N) 38- 3* H . 52,325 .5Oregon State (N) 21- 0 N1. 29,217 .6Washington (N)(14:36) 17-14 H . 55,960 .5Stanford 21- 7 A . 61,500 .5Clemson 30- 0 H . 44,614 .5Miami (Fla) (N)(14:56) 7-10 A . 51,156 .9California (HC) 35- 9 H . 47,199 .7UCLA (6:20)8 7-14 A . 81,980 0-51 H . 88,520 .10Notre Dame1 (7-3-0, 4-1-0, 1st) 186-114 554,471 ROSE BOWL 13-14+ N2. c100,807 Jan. 2 L .Purdue7 (7-4-0) 199-128 655,278 N1-Multnomah Stadium, Portland, Oregon N2-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-USC’s 400th victory +-USC scored

touchdown with 2:28 left, but 2-point conversion failed 1967 Coach: John McKay Captains: Tim Rossovich, Adrian Young Sept. 15 Sept. 23 Sept. 30 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 21 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 11 Nov. 18 W W W W W W W W L W .7Washington State (N) .4Texas (N)5 .2Michigan State .1Stanford (N) .1Notre Dame5 .1Washington .1Oregon (HC) .1California .1Oregon State (R) .4UCLA (10:38)1 (9-1-0, 6-1-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 W .1Indiana4 (10-1-0) USC won national championship N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California 49- 0 17-13 21-17 30- 0 24- 7 23- 6 28- 6 31-12 0- 3 21-20 244- 84 H . H . A . H . A . A . H . A . A . H . 14- 3 N1 258-87 44,364 67,705 c75,287 62,598 c59,075 c58,754 48,807 43,028 c41,494 c90,772 591,884 c102,946 694,830 1968 Coach: John McKay Captains: O.J Simpson, Steve Sogge Sept. 21 Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 23 Nov. 30 W W W W W W W W W T .2Minnesota (R)16 .3Northwestern .2Miami (Fla) (N)13 .2Stanford (11:51)18 .1Washington (5:07) .1Oregon (R)(1:12)

.1California (HC)11 .1Oregon State13 .1UCLA .2Notre Dame(USC-10:14)9 (9-0-1, 6-0-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 L .2Ohio State1 (9-1-1) N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-USC scored 2 touchdowns in last 4:00 of game +-All USC points scored in fourth quarter 29-20* A . 24- 7 A . 28- 3 H . 27-24 A . 14- 7 H . 20-13 A . 35-17 H . 17-13+ H . 28-16 A . 21-21 H . 243-141 c60,820 47,277 71,189 c81,000 60,990 33,500 80,871 59,236 75,066 82,659 652,608 16-27 N1 . c102,063 259-168 754,671 ALL-TIME USC RECORD 1969 Coach: John McKay Captains: Jim Gunn, Bob Jensen Sept. 20 Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Nov. 22 W W W W T W W W W W .5Nebraska .5Northwestern (N) .5Oregon State .4Stanford (N)(0:00)16 .3Notre Dame(ND-6:51)11 .7Georgia Tech (HC) .6California (0:57) .6Washington State .6Washington .5UCLA (1:32)6 (9-0-1, 6-0-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 W .5Michigan7 (10-0-1) N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California 31-21 A . 48- 6 H . 31- 7 A . 26-24 H . 14-14 A . 29-18 H . 14-

9 A . 28- 7 H . 16- 7 A . 14-12 H . 251-125 1973 Coach: John McKay Captains: Lynn Swann, Artimus Parker c67,058 56,589 c38,013 82,812 c59,075 53,341 51,000 47,158 51,403 c90,814 597,263 10- 3 N1. c103,878 261-128 701,141 1970 Coach: John McKay Captains: Charlie Weaver, Bob Chandler Sept. 12 Sept. 19 Sept. 26 Oct. 3 Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 21 Nov. 28 W T W W L W L L W L W .3Alabama (N)16 .3Nebraska (N)(6:44-SC)9 .7Iowa .5Oregon State (N) .4Stanford12 .11Washington (N) .10Oregon (R)(U)(13:05) .18California (HC)(4:59) .Washington State .UCLA (N) .Notre Dame (R)(U)4 (6-4-1, 3-4-0, 6thT) N1-Legion Field, Birmingham, Alabama N2-Joe Albi Stadium, Spokane, Washington 42-21 N1. 21-21 H . 48- 0 A . 45-13 H . 14-24 A . 28-25 H . 7-10 A . 10-13 H . 70-33 N2. 20-45 A . 38-28 H . 343-233 c72,175 73,768 56,131 57,769 c86,000 56,166 34,000 54,750 14,500 78,773 64,694 648,726 1971 Coach: John McKay Captains: John Vella, Willie Hall Sept. 10 Sept. 18 Sept. 25 Oct. 2 Oct. 9

Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 20 L W W L L L W W W W T .5Alabama (N)16 .17Rice (N) .16Illinois (N) .17Oklahoma8 .Oregon (N)(U)(7:43) .Stanford (N)(R)15 .Notre Dame (U)6 .20California .17Washington State (HC) .15Washington (2:08)19 .15UCLA (6-4-1, 3-2-1, 2nd) 10-17 H . 24- 0 A . 28- 0 H . 20-33 A . 23-28 H . 18-33 H . 28-14 A . 28- 0 A . 30-20 H . 13-12 A . 7- 7 H . 229-164 67,781 22,000 49,390 61,826 50,111 65,375 c59,075 54,000 57,432 c59,982 68,426 615,034 1972 Coach: John McKay Captains: Sam Cunningham, John Grant Sept. 9 Sept. 16 Sept. 23 Sept. 30 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 21 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 18 Dec. 2 W W W W W W W W W W W .8Arkansas (N)4 .1Oregon State (N) .1Illinois .1Michigan State (N) .1Stanford15 .1California .1Washington (HC)18 .1Oregon (R) .1Washington State .1UCLA (N)14 .1Notre Dame10 (11-0-0, 7-0-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 W .1Ohio State3 (12-0-0) USC won national championship N1-War Memorial Stadium, Little Rock, Arkansas N2-Husky Stadium, Seattle,

Washington N3-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California 31-10 N1. 51- 6 H . 55-20 A . 51- 6 H . 30-21 A . 42-14 H . 34- 7 H . 18- 0 A . 44- 3 N2. 24- 7 A . 45-23 H . 425-117 c54,461 56,305 61,277 63,934 c84,000 56,488 59,151 32,000 46,000 82,929 75,243 671,788 42-17 N3. c106,869 467-134 778,657 Sept. 15 Sept. 22 Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 24 W W T W W W L W W W W .1Arkansas (N) .1Georgia Tech .1Oklahoma (N)8 .4Oregon State (R) .4Washington State .6Oregon (HC) .6Notre Dame (R)8 .9California .8Stanford (0:03) .9Washington .9UCLA8 (9-1-1, 7-0-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 L .7Ohio State4 (9-2-1) N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-USC scored 10 points in last 2:10 17- 0 H . 23- 6 A . 7- 7 H . 21- 7 A . 46-35 H . 31-10 H . 14-23 A . 50-14 A . 27-26* H . 42-19 A . 23-13 H . 301-160 73,231 58,228 84,016 21,732 50,975 53,155 c59,075 48,000 63,806 55,500 88,037 655,755 21-42 N1. c105,267 322-202 761,510 1974 Coach: John McKay Captains: Pat Haden, Richard

Wood Sept. 14 Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 23 Nov. 30 L W W W W W T W W W W .5Arkansas (N)20 7-22 N1. c54,622 .18Pittsburgh8 16- 7 A . 52,934 .9Iowa 41- 3 H . 52,095 .7Washington State (N) 54- 7 N2. 32,000 .6Oregon 16- 7 A . 32,500 .6Oregon State (HC) 31-10 H . 52,392 .6California 15-15 H . 53,921 .11Stanford 34-10 A . c83,500 .8Washington 42-11 H . 51,157 .8UCLA 34- 9 A . 82,467 55-24* H . 83,552 .6Notre Dame5 (9-1-1, 6-0-1, 1st) 345-125 631,140 ROSE BOWL 18-17 N3 c106,721 Jan. 1 W .5Ohio State (2:03)3 (10-1-1) 363-142 737,861 USC won national championship N1-War Memorial Stadium, Little Rock, Arkansas N2-Joe Albi Stadium, Spokane, Washington N3-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-USC trailed 24-0 late in second quarter before scoring 55 unanswered points in less than 17 minutes 1975 Coach: John McKay Captains: Kevin Bruce, Danny Reece Sept. 12 Sept. 19 Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Nov. 28 W W W W W W W L L L L

.4Duke (N) 35- 7 H . .4Oregon State (N) 24- 7 H . .3Purdue 19- 6 H . .3Iowa 27-16 A . .3Washington State 28-10 H . .3Oregon (HC) 17- 3 H . .3Notre Dame14 24-17 A . .4California 14-28 A . .9Stanford (0:00) 10-13 H . .13Washington (R)(8:23) 7- 8 A . 22-25 H . .UCLA (N)14 (7-4-0, 3-4-0, 5th) 227-140 LIBERTY BOWL 20- 0 N1. Dec. 22 W .Texas A&M (U)(N)2 (8-4-0) 247-140 N1-Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium, Memphis, Tennessee 56,727 50,165 56,170 54,600 47,468 50,542 c59,075 58,871 68,249 53,700 80,927 636,494 52,129 688,623 1976 Coach: John Robinson Captains: Ricky Bell, Vince Evans, Eric Williams Sept. 11 Sept. 18 Sept. 25 Oct. 2 Oct. 9 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 20 Nov. 27 L W W W W W W W W W W .8Missouri (N) .Oregon (N) .19Purdue .13Iowa (N) .11Washington State (N) .7Oregon State (HC) .4California .4Stanford .3Washington .3UCLA2 .3Notre Dame13 (10-1-0, 7-0-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 W .3Michigan2 (11-1-0) N1-Kingdome, Seattle, Washington N2-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California

25-46 H . 53- 0 A . 31-13 A . 55- 0 H . 23-14 N1. 56- 0 H . 20- 6 H . 48-24 A . 20- 3 H . 24-14 A . 17-13 H . 372-133 49,535 c40,600 65,425 55,518 37,268 53,216 60,323 76,500 49,264 c90,519 76,561 654,729 14- 6 N2. c106,182 386-139 760,911 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 87 ALL-TIME USC RECORD 1977 Coach: John Robinson Captains: Rob Hertel, Clay Matthews Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Sept. 30 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 25 1981 Coach: John Robinson Captains: Marcus Allen, Chip Banks W W W W L W L L W L W .4Missouri 27-10 A . c65,298 .2Oregon State (N)(11:48) 17-10 A . 31,143 .2Texas Christian 51- 0 H . 54,620 .2Washington State (N) 41- 7* H . 61,809 .1Alabama7 20-21% H . 63,140 .6Oregon (HC) 33-15 H . 51,120 .5Notre Dame11 19-49 A . c59,075 .10California 14-17 A . c76,780 .16Stanford 49- 0 H . 65,101 .14Washington 10-28 A . c59,501 29-27 H . 86,168 .UCLA (N)(0:02)17 (7-4-0, 5-2-0, 2ndT) 310-184 673,755 BLUEBONNET BOWL 47-28 N1 c52,842 Dec. 31 W .20Texas

A&M (N)17 (8-4-0) 357-212 726,597 N1-Astrodome, Houston, Texas *-USC’s 500th victory %-USC scored touchdown with 0:35 left, but 2-point conversion attempt failed 1978 Coach: John Robinson Captains: Lynn Cain, Rich Dimler Sept. 9 Sept. 16 Sept. 23 Sept. 29 Oct. 14 Oct. 21 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 11 Nov. 18 Nov. 25 Dec. 2 W W W W L W W W W W W W .9Texas Tech .8Oregon (N) .7Alabama1 .3Michigan State (N) .2Arizona State (N) .7Oregon State (HC) .6California .6Stanford .5Washington (R)19 .5UCLA14 .3Notre Dame (0:02)8 .3Hawai‘i (N) (11-1-0, 6-1-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 W .3Michigan5 (12-1-0) USC won national championship N1-Legion Field, Birmingham, Alabama N2-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California 17- 9 H . 50,321 37-10 A . 31,000 24-14 N1. c77,313 30- 9 H . 65,319 7-20 A . c70,138 38- 7 H . 53,734 42-17 H . 56,954 13- 7 A . c84,084 28-10 H . 54,071 17-10 A . c90,387 27-25 H . 84,256 21- 5 A . c48,767 301-143 766,344 W W W W W T W W W W W .1Texas Tech (N) .1Oregon State .1Minnesota .1LSU

(N)(0:32)20 .1Washington State .1Stanford (HC)(SU-4:30) .4Notre Dame9 .3California .3Arizona .4Washington (11:50)15 .4UCLA (10-0-1, 6-0-1, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 W.3Ohio State (1:32)1 (11-0-1) N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California 21- 7 A . 42- 5 A . 48-14 H . 17-12 A . 50-21 H . 21-21 H . 42-23 A . 24-14 A . 34- 7 H . 24-17 A . 49-14 H . 372-155 c52,991 32,000 61,766 c78,322 55,117 76,067 c59,075 c76,780 62,054 c60,527 c88,214 702,913 17-16 N1.c105,526 389-171 808,439 1980 Coach: John Robinson Captains: Ronnie Lott, Keith Van Horne Sept. 13 Sept. 20 Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Nov. 1 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Nov. 22 Dec. 6 W W W W W T W W L L W .5Tennessee (N) .2Indiana .1Oklahoma (0:02)2 .1Oregon State .1Arizona (U) .7Stanford (HC) .5Notre Dame (4:52) .4Washington State14 .3California .3Washington .10UCLA (2:14)15 (9-2-0, 5-2-0, 2ndT) FIESTA BOWL Jan. 1 L .8Penn State7 (9-3-0) N1-Sun Devil Stadium, Tempe, Arizona .5Tennessee (N)(0:00) 20-17 A . .4South Carolina (N)20 23-13 H .

.5Minnesota 24- 7 A . .4Arizona State (HC) 23-21 H . .2Arizona (N) 27-10 A . .2Oregon 7- 7 A . .7California 60- 7 H . .4Stanford 34- 9 A . .2Washington (U) 10-20* H . .12UCLA (2:07)18 17-20 A . 20- 3 H . .17Notre Dame2 (8-2-1, 4-2-1, 3rd) 265-134 USC banned from post-season bowls because of Pacific-10 penalty *-Ended USC 28-game unbeaten streak c95,049 58,385 c55,115 69,052 c54,789 c42,733 55,658 c84,892 55,515 83,491 82,663 737,342 PAGE 88 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA W W W W L W W W W L W 43- 7 H . 21- 0 A . 28-24 H . 56-22 A . 10-13 H . 25-17 H . 14- 7 A . 41-17 H . 21- 3 A . 3-13 A . 22-21 H . 284-144 62,147 51,167 85,651 33,000 56,315 76,291 c59,075 60,972 74,000 47,347 c89,432 695,397 10-26 N1.c71,053 294-170 766,450 1982 Coach: John Robinson Captains: George Achica, Joey Browner, Bruce Matthews Sept. 11 Sept. 18 Sept. 25 Oct. 2 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 20 Nov. 27 .10Florida 11 9-17 A . c73,238 .19Indiana 28- 7 H . 50,724 .18Oklahoma 12- 0 A .

c75,008 .16Oregon 38- 7 H . 47,181 .14Stanford 41-21 A . 75,185 .12Oregon State (HC) 38- 0 H . 50,035 .12Arizona State (N)7 10-17 A . c71,071 .16California 42- 0 H . 54,670 .16Arizona (N) 48-41 A . c55,110 .15UCLA11 19-20* A . c95,763 17-13 H . 76,459 .17Notre Dame (0:48) (8-3-0, 5-2-0, 3rdT) 302-143 724,444 USC banned from post-season bowls because of NCAA penalty *-USC scored touchdown with 0:00 left, but 2-point conversion attempt failed L W W W W W L W W L W 1983 Coach: Ted Tollner Captains: Tony Brewer, Jeff Brown, Keith Browner, Fred Cornwell, Tony Slaton 17-10 N2. c105,629 318-153 871,973 1979 Coach: John Robinson Captains: Dennis Johnson, Charles White Sept. 8 Sept. 15 Sept. 22 Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 24 Sept. 12 Sept. 19 Sept. 26 Oct. 3 Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 14 Nov. 21 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 T W L L W L L W W L L .9Florida (USC-0:00)18 19-19^ H .

.14Oregon State (N) 33-10 A . .10Kansas (U) 20-26 H . .South Carolina (N) 14-38 A . .Washington State 38-17 H . .Arizona State (HC)18 14-34 H . .Notre Dame 6-27 A . .California 19- 9 A . .Stanford 30- 7 H . .Washington18 0-24* A . 17-27 H . .UCLA (4-6-1, 4-3-0, 4th) 210-238 USC banned from post-season bowls because of NCAA penalty *-First shutout of USC in 187 games ^-USC botched snap of potential game-winning PAT kick at 0:00 53,948 28,000 49,255 c74,200 43,106 58,664 c59,075 65,867 50,867 c60,690 83,763 624,435 1984 Coach: Ted Tollner Captains: Neil Hope, Ken Ruettgers Sept. 8 Sept. 22 Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 24 W W L W W W W W W L L .Utah State .17Arizona State (N)(9:14) .15LSU .Washington State .Oregon .Arizona (HC) .20California .18Stanford .12Washington1 .7UCLA .14Notre Dame (R) (8-3-0, 7-1-0, 1st) ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 W .18Ohio State6 (9-3-0) N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California 42- 7 H . 6- 3 A . 3-23 H . 29-27 A . 19- 9 A . 17-14 H .

31- 7 H . 20-11 A . 16- 7 H . 10-29 A . 7-19 H . 200-156 45,067 c70,219 60,128 33,000 29,581 65,411 52,692 74,432 71,838 90,096 66,342 658,806 20-17 N1.c102,594 220-173 761,400 ALL-TIME USC RECORD 1989 Coach: Larry Smith Captains: Leroy Holt, Tim Ryan 1985 Coach: Ted Tollner Captains: Matt Koart, Hank Norman Sept. 7 Sept. 21 Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 23 Nov. 30 W L L W W L W L L W W .6Illinois11 .3Baylor (N)(U) .18Arizona State (N) .Oregon State (HC) .Stanford .Notre Dame .Washington State .California .Washington (0:56) .UCLA (1:13)8 .Oregon (6-5-0, 5-3-0, 4thT) ALOHA BOWL Dec. 28 L .Alabama15 (6-6-0) N1-Tokyo Olympic Memorial Stadium, Tokyo, Japan N2-Aloha Stadium, Honolulu, Hawaii *-Mirage Bowl 20-10 A . 13-20 H . 0-24 A . 63- 0 H . 30- 6 H . 3-37 A . 31-13 H . 6-14 A . 17-20 A . 17-13 H . 20- 6* N1 220-163 c76,369 53,246 c70,710 50,624 56,837 c59,075 46,954 63,500 c52,601 c90,064 c65,000 684,980 3-24 N2 223-187 35,183 720,163 Sept. 4

Sept. 16 Sept. 23 Sept. 30 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 21 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 11 Nov. 18 L W W. W W W L W W W T .5Illinois (N)(U)(2:19)22 13-14+ H . 54,622 .13Utah State (N) 66-10 H . 50,249 12.Ohio State20 42- 3 H . 69,876 .11Washington St(0:04)19 18-17 A . c38,434 .9Washington 24-16* H . 58,410 .10California 31-15 A . 52,000 .9Notre Dame (5:18)1 24-28 A . c59,075 .10Stanford (HC) 19- 0 H . 67,411 .9Oregon State 48- 6 H . 65,430 .9Arizona25 24- 3 A . 52,606 .8UCLA (UCLA-13:43) 10-10 H . c86,672 (8-2-1, 6-0-1, 1st) 319-122 654,785 ROSE BOWL Jan. 1 W .12Michigan (1:10)3 17-10 N1.c103,450 (9-2-1) 336-132 758,235 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-600th USC victory +-Originally scheduled to be played in Moscow, USSR, as Glasnost Bowl, but changed to Los Angeles because of "contract difficulties" with games organizers 1986 Coach: Ted Tollner Captains: Jeff Bregel, Tim McDonald Sept. 13 Sept. 20 Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Nov. 15 Nov. 22 Nov. 29 W W W W L L W W W

L L .Illinois 31-16 H . .Baylor (0:00)9 17-14* A . .12Washington6 20-10 H . .9Oregon (N) 35-21 H . .9Washington State 14-34 A . .15Arizona State (HC)10 20-29 H . .Stanford19 10- 0 A . .18Arizona (N)14 20-13 A . .13California 28- 3 H . .10UCLA18 25-45 A . 37-38 H . .17Notre Dame (0:00) (7-4-0, 5-3-0, 4thT) 257-223 CITRUS BOWL 7-16 N1 Jan. 1 L .Auburn10 (7-5-0) 264-239 N1-Orlando Stadium, Orlando, Florida *-Final six minutes of the fourth quarter played in heavy rainstorm 1990 Coach: Larry Smith Captain: Don Gibson 51,496 35,000 58,023 51,340 26,000 65,874 73,500 c55,046 48,019 c98,370 70,614 633,282 c51,113 684,395 1987 Coach: Larry Smith Captains: Dave Cadigan, Greg Coauette Sept. 7 Sept. 19 Sept. 26 Oct. 3 Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 14 Nov. 21 L W W W L W L W W W W .19Michigan State (N)17 13-27+ A . c77,922 .Boston College 23-17 H . 46,205 .California 31-14 A . 62,000 .Oregon State (N) 48-14 H . 47,979 .Oregon 27-34 A . c39,587 .Washington 37-23 A . c71,678

.Notre Dame10 15-26 A . c59,075 .Washington State (R) 42- 7 H . 24,834 .Stanford (HC) 39-24 H . 58,922 .Arizona (1:11) 12-10 H . 51,428 17-13 H . c92,516 .UCLA (7:59)5 (8-3-0, 7-1-0, 1stT*) 304-209 632,146 ROSE BOWL 17-20 N1.c103,847 Jan. 1 L .16Michigan State (4:14)8 (8-4-0) 321-229 735,993 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California +-First night game at Spartan Stadium *-USC received Rose Bowl bid by virtue of victory over UCLA 1988 Coach: Larry Smith Captain: Rodney Peete Sept. 1 Sept. 10 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26 W W W W W W W W W W L .8Boston College (N) 34- 7 A . c32,000 .6Stanford (1:19) 24-20 A . 59,000 .5Oklahoma3 23- 7 H . 86,124 .3Arizona (N) 38-15 A . 52,314 .3Oregon (HC)18 42-14 H . 63,452 .3Washington16 28-27 H . 62,974 .3Oregon State 41-20 A . 31,117 .2California 35- 3 H . 73,937 .2Arizona State 50- 0 A . c72,023 .2UCLA6 31-22 A .c100,741 10-27 H . c93,829 .2Notre Dame1 (10-1-0, 8-0-0, 1st) 356-162 727,511 ROSE BOWL 14-22 N1

.c101,688 Jan. 2 L .5Michigan11 (10-2-0) 370-184 829,199 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California Note: USC celebrated its Athletic Centennial in 1988 Aug. 31 Sept. 15 Sept. 22 Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 24 W W L W W W L W T W W L .9Syracuse (N) 34-16* N1. .6Penn State 19-14 H . .5Washington21 0-31 A . .18Ohio State (R)12 35-26+ A . .15Washington State (N) 30-17 H . .16Stanford 37-22 A . .15Arizona (HC)(U) 26-35 H . .21Arizona State 13- 6 A . .21California (Cal-1:22) 31-31 H . .23Oregon State 56- 7& A . .19UCLA (0:16) 45-42 A . .18Notre Dame (N)7 6-10 H . (8-3-1, 5-2-1, 2nd) 332-257 JOHN HANCOCK BOWL Dec. 31 L .21Michigan State22 16-17 N2. (8-4-1) 348-274 N1-Giants Stadium, East Rutherford, New Jersey N2-Sun Bowl, El Paso, Texas *-Kickoff Classic VIII +-Game suspended, with 2:36 remaining, thunderstorm &-700th consecutive USC game viewed by Trojan fan Giles Pellerin 57,293 70,594 c72,617 c89,422 59,357 62,000 68,212 64,715 62,974 18,795

c98,088 c91,639 815,706 50,562 866,268 1991 Coach: Larry Smith Captain: Matt Gee Sept. 2 Sept. 14 Sept. 21 Sept. 28 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 23 L W L W W L L L L L L .16Memphis State (U) .Penn State (N)(U)5 .22Arizona State .Oregon (N) .Washington State .Stanford (HC)(1:11) .Notre Dame5 .California10 .Washington2 .Arizona .UCLA25 (3-8-0, 2-6-0, 8th) 10-24 H . 21-10 H . 25-32 H . 30-14 A . 34-27 A . 21-24 H . 20-24 A . 30-52 A . 3-14 H . 14-31 A . 21-24 H . 229-276 55,637 64,758 59,623 c45,948 23,997 61,265 c59,075 70,000 59,320 41,053 c84,623 625,299 1992 Coach: Larry Smith Captain: Stephon Pace Sept. 5 Sept. 19 Oct. 3 Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 14 Nov. 21 Nov. 28 T W L W W W W L W L L .San Diego St (SC-5:36) 31-31*&A. 52,168 .Oklahoma (U)13 20-10+ A . c70,215 .20Washington1 10-17 A . c73,275 .20Oregon 32-10 H . 46,343 .18California (2:27) 27-24 H . 54,476 .15Washington St (HC)13 31-21 H . 54,038 .13Arizona State 23-13 A . 51,096

.11Stanford21 9-23 A . 72,571 .18Arizona (6:35)9 14-7 H . 53,849 .15UCLA (U) 37-38% A . 80,568 .19Notre Dame (N)5 23-31 H . c90,063 (6-4-1, 5-3-0, 3rdT) 257-225 698,662 FREEDOM BOWL Dec. 29 L .23Fresno State (N) (U) 7-24 N1 . 50,745 (6-5-1) 264-249 749,407 N1-Anaheim Stadium, Anaheim, California *-San Diego State missed 2 field goal attempts in the last minute of the game &-Ralphs Holiday Classic +-All USC points scored in fourth quarter %-USC scored touchdown with 0:41 left, but 2-point conversion failed Note: This was USCs 100th team 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 89 ALL-TIME USC RECORD 1993 Coach: John Robinson Captains: Craig Gibson, Willie McGinest, Deon Strother Aug. 29 Sept. 4 Sept. 11 Sept. 25 Oct. 2 Oct. 9 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 20 L W L W L W W L W W W L .19North Carolina (N)20 9-31*+ N1. 49,309 .Houston 49-7& H . 49,438 .Penn State15 20-21% A . c95,992 .Washington State (N) 34-3 H . 48,471 .Arizona12 7-38 A . 56,075 .Oregon 24-13 A .

40,935 .Oregon State (HC) 34-9 H . 44,363 .Notre Dame2 13-31 A . c59,075 .California 42-14 A . 56,000 .Stanford 45-20 H . 59,376 .Washington25 22-17= A . c72,202 21-27 H . c93,458 .22UCLA16 (7-5-0, 6-2-0, 1stT@) 320-231 724,694 FREEDOM BOWL 28-21 N1 . 37,203 Dec. 30 W .Utah (N) (8-5-0) 348-252 761,897 N1-Anaheim Stadium, Anaheim, California *-Disneyland Pigskin Classic +-USCs first Sunday game &-First football game in the renovated Coliseum %-USC scored TD with 0:37 left, but 2-point conversion attempt failed =-Ended Washingtons 17-game home winning streak @-USC finished in 3-way tie for conference championship, but UCLA received Rose Bowl bid by virtue of victories over Arizona and USC 1994 Coach: John Robinson Captains: Tony Boselli, Jeff Kopp, Brian Williams Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26 W L W L W W W W W L T .13Washington (7:14)23 24-17* H . 54,538 .14Penn State8 14-38 A . c96,463 .19Baylor (N)24 37-27 H . 45,762

.19Oregon (U) 7-22 H . 44,232 .Oregon State 27-19% A . 33,892 .Stanford 27-20 A . 60,345 .California (HC) 61-0 H . 55,213 .22Washington State(Cold)16 23-10 A . 36,686 .17Arizona13 45-28 H . 61,264 .13UCLA 19-31 A . 91,815 H . c90,217 .17Notre Dame(N)(Cold)(SC-4:53) 17-17& (7-3-1, 6-2-0, 2ndT) 301-229 670,427 COTTON BOWL 55-14 N1 .c70,218 Jan. 2 W .21Texas Tech (8-3-1) 356-243 740,645 N1-Cotton Bowl, Dallas, Texas *-First football game in the post-earthquake renovated Coliseum %-Micah Phillips scored USCs first-ever defensive extra point &-750th consecutive USC game viewed by Trojan fan Giles Pellerin 1995 Coach: John Robinson Captains: Terry Barnum, Errick Herrin Sept. 9 Sept. 16 Sept. 23 Sept. 30 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 21 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 11 Nov. 18 W W W W W W L T W W L .7San Jose State 45-7 H . 50,615 .6Houston (N) 45-10 H . 50,279 .5Arizona (N)25 31-10 A . c58,503 .5Arizona State 31-0 H . 52,577 .5California 26-16 A . 49,000 .5Washington State 26-14 H . 51,131 .5Notre

Dame (R)17 10-38 A . c59,075 .13Washington (USC-0:33)17 21-21* A . c74,421 .14Stanford (HC)(0:39) 31-30 H . 62,368 .12Oregon State (N) 28-10 A . 21,851 20-24 H . c91,363 .11UCLA (8-2-1, 6-1-1, 1stT@) 314-180 621,183 ROSE BOWL 41-32+ N1 .c100,102 Jan. 1 W .17Northwestern 3 (9-2-1) 355-212 721,285 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-Trailing 21-0, USC scored 21 unanswered points in fourth quarter +-50th anniversary of Pac-10/Big Ten Rose Bowl agreement @-USC won Pac-10 bid to Rose Bowl on basis of better overall record than Washington PAGE 90 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 1996 Coach: John Robinson Captains: John Allred, Sammy Knight Aug. 25 Sept. 7 Sept. 14 Sept. 21 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 23 Nov. 30 L W W W L W L W L L L W .7Penn State11 7-24* N1. c77,716 .19Illinois 55-3 A. 56,504 .16Oregon State 46-17 H. 48,069 .15Houston 26-9 A. 21,035 .17California (U) 15-22 H. 51,511 .Arizona 14-7 H. 51,088 .Arizona State (AS-1:30)4 35-48+ A. c74,947 .Washington

St (Cold)(2:05)(N) 29-24 A. 33,111 .Washington (HC)21 10-21 H. 60,039 .Stanford (N) 20-24 A. 41,980 .UCLA (UCLA-0:39) 41-48& A. 80,644 .Notre Dame (N)(U)(SC-1:50)10 27-20@ H c90,296 (6-6, 3-5, 5thT) 325-267 686,940 N1-Giants Stadium, East Rutherford, New Jersey *-Kickoff Classic XIV +-Two overtimes; USCs first overtime game &-Two overtimes; UCLA scored 17 points in the final 6:12 of fourth quarter to erase 17-point deficit @-One overtime; USCs first overtime game at the Coliseum 1997 Coach: John Robinson Captains: Jonathan Himebauch, Brian Kelly Sept. 6 Sept. 13 Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Nov. 22 L L W W L W W L W W L .23Florida State (N)(10:40)5 7-14 H. 72,783 .23Washington State (4:18) 21-28 H. 51,655 .California 27-17 A. 54,000 .UNLV (N) 35-21* H. 48,404 .Arizona State 7-35 A. 61,802 .Notre Dame (1:05) 20-17 A. c80,225 .Oregon (N)(HC) 24-22 H. 53,640 .Washington7 0-27 A. 73,401 .Stanford 45-21 H. 58,900 .Oregon State 23-0+ A. 20,938 24-31

H. c91,350 .UCLA7 (6-5, 4-4, 5thT) 233-233 667,098 *-100th collegiate victory for USC coach John Robinson; USC scored games final 21 points +Ended USCs streak of 111 consecutive live football telecasts 1998 Coach: Paul Hackett Captains: Adam Abrams, Chris Claiborne, Billy Miller, Chad Morton Aug. 30 Sept. 12 Sept. 19 Sept. 26 Oct. 3 Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 21 Nov. 28 W W W L W L W L W W L W .Purdue (11:30 am) 27-17*+ H. 56,623 .22San Diego State (N) 35-6 H. 49,927 .18Oregon State (N) 40-20 H. 45,629 .18Florida State10 10-30 A. 79,815 .21Arizona State 35-24@ H. 56,093 .19California (U)(3:30) 31-32 H. 65,678 .Washington State (Cold)(N) 42-14 A. 31,178 .Oregon12 13-17 A. c45,807 .Washington (HC) 33-10 H. 62,276 .Stanford 34-9 A. 43,250 .UCLA3 17-34% A. c88,080 10-0& H. 90,069 .Notre Dame (N)9 (8-4, 5-3, 3rd T) 327-213 714,425 SUN BOWL 19-28 N1. 46,612 Dec. 31 L .TCU (U) (8-5) 346-241 761,037 N1-Sun Bowl, El Paso, Texas *-Pigskin Classic IX +-118 degrees on the

field; USC scored 17 points in last 2:11 of game @-USC outscored ASU 22-0 in fourth quarter %-91-year-old USC "Super Fan" Giles Pellerin, who was viewing his 797th consecutive Trojan game, died of cardiac arrest at halftime in the Rose Bowl parking lot &-First time Notre Dame was shut out since 1987 Note: This was the 75th anniversary of USC football in the Coliseum This was Jack Wards 40th anniversary as USCs head trainer ALL-TIME USC RECORD 1999 Coach: Paul Hackett Captains: David Gibson, Chad Morton, Ifeanyi Ohalete Sept. 4 Sept. 18 Sept. 25 Oct. 2 Oct. 9 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 20 Nov. 26 W W L W L L L L L W W W .21Hawaii (N) 62-7 A. c50,000 .17San Diego State 24-21 H. 53,966 .16Oregon (N)(UO-0:30) 30-33+ A. c45,660 .Oregon State 37-29* H. 43,795 .22Arizona 24-31 A. 51,418 .Notre Dame (R)(2:40) 24-25% A. c80,012 .Stanford (14:56) 31-35* H. 57,494 .California 7-17& A. 54,000 .Arizona State (HC) 16-26 H. 53,382 .Washington State 31-28 A.

23,065 .UCLA 17-7 H. 91,384 45-19 H. 45,070 .Louisiana Tech25 (6-6, 3-5, 6thT) 348-278 649,246 +-Three overtimes; USCs longest game ever *-USCs 1,000th game %-Trailing 24-3, Notre Dame scored 22 unanswered points in second half *-USC led 21-0 in first quarter &-California later vacated win due to NCAA penalty 2000 Coach: Paul Hackett Captains: Ennis Davis, Eric Denmon, Zeke Moreno, Petros Papadakis Aug. 27 Sept. 9 Sept. 23 Sept. 30 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 21 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 11 Nov. 18 Nov. 25 W W W L L L L L W L W L .15Penn State22 29-5* N1. c78,902 .11Colorado (N) (0:13) 17-14 H. 65,153 .9San Jose State 34-24+ H. 56,545 .8Oregon State 21-31& A. c33,775 .18Arizona 15-31 H. 49,342 .Oregon9 17-28 H. 54,031 .Stanford (0:00) 30-32% A. 50,125 .California (HC) 16-28 H. 54,393 .Arizona State (N) (AS-4:21) 44-38@ A. 49,865 .Washington State (U) 27-33 H. 40,565 .UCLA (0:09) 38-35 A. c80,227 21-38 H. 81,342 .Notre Dame11 (5-7, 2-6, 8thT*) 309-337 694,265 N1-Giants Stadium, East

Rutherford, New Jersey *-Kickoff Classic XVIII +-USCs 500th game in the Coliseum; Trailing 24-12, USC scored 22 unanswered points in fourth quarter &-Ended USCs Pac-10 record 26-game winning streak over Oregon State %-Stanford scored 12 points in final 5:22 @-Two overtimes; Arizona State scored 29 consecutive second-half points to force overtime *-USCs first-ever last place finish in conference play 2001 Coach: Pete Carroll Captains: Charlie Landrigan, Troy Polamalu, Antuan Simmons Sept. 1 Sept. 8 Sept. 22 Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 W L L L L W L W W W W .San Jose State 21-10 H. 45,568 .Kansas State12 6-10 H. 69,959 .Oregon (N)(0:12)7 22-24 A. c45,765 .Stanford 16-21 H. 53,962 .Washington (0:00)11 24-27 A. c72,946 .Arizona State 48-17 H. 43,508 .Notre Dame 16-27* A. c80,795 .Arizona (1:50) 41-34 A. 46,399 .Oregon State (HC) 16-13+ H. 44,880 .California (R) 55-14& A. 33,506 27-0 H. 88,588 .UCLA20 (6-5, 5-3, 5th) 292-197 625,876 LAS VEGAS

BOWL 6-10 N1. 22,385 Dec. 25 L .Utah (6-6) 298-207 648,261 N1-Sam Boyd Stadium, Las Vegas, Nevada *-75th anniversary of USC-Notre Dame series +-One overtime &-Ended USCs streak of 48 consecutive live football telecasts Note: This was the first season that USC lost 5 games by 5 points or less and the first season it lost twice in the final 12 seconds 2002 Coach: Pete Carroll Captains: Carson Palmer, Troy Polamalu Sept. 2 Sept. 14 Sept. 21 Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 23 Nov. 30 W W L W L W W W W W W W .18Auburn (N) (1:26) 24-17* H. 63,269 .17Colorado18 40-3 A. c53,119 .11Kansas State (N)25 20-27& A. 49,276 .18Oregon State23 22-0 H. 56,417 .18Washington State(WS-1:50)17 27-30+ A c36,861 .20California 30-28% H. 63,113 .19Washington22 41-21# H. 52,961 .15Oregon 14 44-33@ A. c56,754 .10Stanford 49-17 A. 44,950 .8Arizona State (HC) 34-13 H. 73,923 .7UCLA 25 52-21 A. c91,084 44-13* H. c91,432 .6Notre Dame (N)7 (10-2, 7-1, 1stT^) 427-223 733,159

ORANGE BOWL 38-17++ N1. c75,971 Jan. 2 W .5Iowa (N)3 (11-2) 465-240 809,130 N1-Pro Player Stadium, Miami, Florida *-USC unveiled new jerseys, similar to those worn from 1958 to 1969 (a single crescent stripe on each shoulder and numbers on the sleeve) &-Terence Newman scored the first-ever defensive extra point against USC +-One overtime; USCs 300th game on live television %-Trailing 21-3, USC scored 27 unanswered points #-Tied at 7-7, USC scored 27 unanswered points @-Trailing 19-14 at halftime, USC scored 30 unanswered points; It was the largest crowd to see a football game in Oregon *-USCs 610 yards of total offense, and Carson Palmers 425 passing yards and 4 TD passes, were the most ever allowed by Notre Dame; Trailing 13-10, USC scored 34 unanswered points; USCs 62-point margin of victory over UCLA and Notre Dame were its most ever in a season ^-Washington State received Rose Bowl bid by virtue of its victory over USC; USC received first-ever Bowl Championship Series bid

++-USCs first win in Florida in 5 tries; Trailing 10-7, USC scored 31 unanswered points Note: USC scored at least 30 points in its last 8 games (the first time in USC history) USC faced 9 AP-ranked teams, the most USC ever faced in a season. USC players wore a gold football-shaped decal on their helmets reading "Goux" in memory of legendary assistant coach Marv Goux, who passed away in July of 2002 2003 Coach: Pete Carroll Captains: Keary Colbert, Melvin Simmons Aug. 30 Sept. 6 Sept. 13 Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Nov. 15 Nov. 22 Dec. 6 W W W L W W W W W W W W .8Auburn (N)6 23-0* A. c86,063 .4BYU (N) 35-18 H. 75,315 .4Hawaii 61-32 H. 73,654 .3California (U) (SC-0:16) 31-34+ A. 51,208 .10Arizona State 37-17& A. 56,527 .9Stanford (N) 44-21* H. 68,341 .5Notre Dame 45-14% A. c80,795 .5Washington 43-23 A. c72,015 .3Washington State (HC)6 43-16 H. 82,478 .2Arizona (N) 45-0^ A. 39,201 .2UCLA 47-22 H. c93,172 52-28 H. 73,864 .2Oregon State (11-1, 7-1, 1st)

506-225 852,633 ROSE BOWL 28-14 N1. c93,849 Jan. 1 W .1Michigan4 (12-1) 534-239 946,482 USC won national championship N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California *-Worst season-opening loss in Auburn history +-Three overtimes; Cals first win over a Top 5 team since 1975 &-Trailing 17-10 just after halftime, USC scored 27 unanswered points *-USCs 700th victory %-75th USC-Notre Dame game; Most points scored by a team in South Bend since 1960; USC scored games final 31 points ^-Arizonas first shutout in 146 games Note: USC players wore a football-shaped sticker on their helmets with "54" inside in gold lettering in memory of Drean Rucker, an incoming freshman linebacker who drowned in July of 2003 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 91 ALL-TIME USC RECORD 2004 Coach: Pete Carroll Captains: Shaun Cody, Matt Grootegoed, Matt Leinart Aug. 28 Sept. 11 Sept. 18 Sept. 25 Oct. 9 Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 27 Dec. 4 W .1Virginia Tech (N) 24-13! N1. c91,665 W .1Colorado

State (N) 49-0 H. 85,521 W .1BYU (N) 42-10 A. 63,467 W .1Stanford (6:15) 31-28 A. 55,750 W .1California7 23-17& H. c90,008 W .1Arizona State15 45-7+ H. c90,211 W .1Washington 38-0% H. 72,855 W .1Washington State (Cold) 42-12# A. c35,117 W .1Oregon State (N)(Fog)(Cold) 28-20@ A. c36,412 W .1Arizona (N)(HC) 49-9$ H. 80,167 W .1Notre Dame (N)(R) 41-10* H. c92,611 29-24 A. c88,442 W* .1UCLA (11*-0, 7-0, --) 441-150 882,226 ORANGE BOWL 55-19= N2. c77,912 Jan. 4 W* .1Oklahoma (N)2 (11*-0) 496-169 960,138 USC won national championship N1-FedEx Field, Landover, Maryland N2-Pro Player Stadium, Miami, Florida !-Black Coaches Association Football Classic &-ESPNs "College GameDay" pre-game show made its first visit to the Coliseum +-The 50 millionth fan (Jim Farrell of Long Beach) to see a USC football game, home and away, came through the gates %-Ended Washingtons national-best active streak of consecutive games without being shut out at 271 #-First time that a No. 1 team

visited Martin Stadium @-After trailing 13-0 in second quarter, USC scored the next 28 points $-Pac-10 record 15th consecutive Pac-10 home victory *-USCs school-record 21st consecutive home victory; trailing 10-3, USC scored final 38 points; ESPNs "College GameDay" pre-game show was at the Coliseum =-BCS Championship Game; trailing 7-0, USC scored next 28 points; first time that a pair of Heisman Trophy winners (Matt Leinart and Jason White) faced each other in a game (4 of the 2004 Heisman finalists were in the game); USC became just second team to hold AP No. 1 ranking from pre-season through the bowl and 10th team to win consecutive AP national championships; USC record 13th win in a season; school-record eighth season win by 30-plus points; school record seventh night game in a season *Not including 2 overall wins, 1 regular season win and Pac-10 title vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 13-0 overall, 12-0 regular season, 7-0 Pac-10) 2005 Coach: Pete Carroll

Captains: Darnell Bing, Reggie Bush*, Matt Leinart, Dallas Sartz Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. 3 17 24 1 8 15 22 29 5 12 19 3 W* .1Hawaii 63-17 A. c50,000 W* .1Arkansas (N) 70-17& H. 90,411 W* .1Oregon24 45-13+ A. c59,129 W* .1Arizona State (3:44)14 38-28!% A. c71,706 W* .1Arizona 42-21 H. 90,221 W* .1Notre Dame (0:03)9 34-31!# A. c80,795 W* .1Washington 51-24 A. 64,096 W* .1Washington State (HC) 55-13@ H. c92,021 W* .1Stanford (N) 51-21 H. c92,212 W* .1California 35-10 A. c72,981 W* .1Fresno State (N)(6:22)16 50-42 H. c90,007 66-19!$ H. c92,000 W* .1UCLA11 (0*-0, 0-0, --) 600-256 945,579 ROSE BOWL 38-41!= N1. c93,986 Jan. 4 L* .1Texas (N) (0:19)2 (0*-0) 638-297 1,039,565 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California &-Most points allowed by Arkansas since 1918; most total yards (736) ever allowed by Arkansas +-Trailing 13-0 late in the first half, USC scored 45 unanswered points !-ESPNs "College GameDay" pre-game show on site %-USCs Pac-10

record 26th consecutive victory; trailing 21-3 at halftime, USC scored 21 unanswered points (and 35 of the final 42 points) #-USCs school-record 13th road win in a row @-USCs school-record 20th consecutive Pac-10 win; head coach Pete Carrolls 50th USC win; most total yards (745) ever allowed by Washington State $-USCs Pac-10 record 23rd straight Pac-10 win; USCs Pac-10 record 27th consecutive home win; USCs NCAA record 16th win in a row over an AP Top 25 team; USC record for home game (4) and regular season (9) sellouts =-BCS Championship Game; ended USCs Pac-10 record 34-game win streak, its NCAA-record 16-game win streak over AP Top 25 teams and its 16-game nonconference game win streak; USCs first loss in 6 bowl appearances when ranked No. 1; first time a team fielded a pair of Heisman Trophy winners in a game (USCs Reggie Bush and Matt Leinart); highest rated college telecast (35.6 million viewers) since 1987 Fiesta Bowl; school record for overall season sellouts (10) *Not

including 12 wins, 1 loss and Pac-10 title vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 12-1 overall, 12-0 regular season, 8-0 Pac-10); Bushs participation later vacated due to NCAA penalty 2006 Coach: Pete Carroll Captains: John David Booty, Ryan Kalil, Oscar Lua, Dallas Sartz Sept. 2 Sept. 16 Sept. 23 Sept. 30 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 11 Nov. 18 Nov. 25 Dec. 2 W W W W W W L W W W W L .6Arkansas (N) 50-14& A. c76,564 .4Nebraska (N)19 28-10* H. c92,000 .3Arizona (N) 20- 3 A. c58,501 .3Washington State 28-22 A. c35,117 .3Washington 26-20 H. c90,282 .3Arizona State (N)(4:26) 28-21 H. c91,126 .3Oregon State (U) 31-33+ A. 42,871 .9Stanford 42- 0 A. 49,371 .7Oregon (N)(HC)21 35-10 H. c92,000 .4California (N)17 23- 9* H. c91,672 .3Notre Dame (N)6 44-24* H. c91,800 9-13# A. c90,622 .2UCLA (U) (10-2, 7-2, 1stT@) 364-179 901,926 ROSE BOWL 32-18^N1. c93,852 Jan. 1 W .8Michigan3 (11-2) 396-197 995,778 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California &-Most points scored on Arkansas in

Fayetteville since 1919 *-ESPN’s “College GameDay” pre-game show on site +-USC scored touchdown with 7 seconds left, but 2-point conversion try failed; snapped USC’s Pac-10 record for consecutive Pac-10 wins (27) and school records for consecutive road (18) and Pac-10 road (13) wins and consecutive sellouts (12) *-First night gameagaisnt California #-Snapped USC’s NCAA-record streak of 63 consecutive 20-point games; loss knocked USC out of the BCS Championship Game ^-USC record 11th sellout crowd of the season @-USC received Rose Bowl bid by virtue of its victory over California 2007 Coach: Pete Carroll Captains: Sam Baker, John David Booty, Lawrence Jackson, Keith Rivers Sept. 1 Sept. 15 Sept. 22 Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 22Th Dec. 1 W W W W L W W L W W W W .1Idaho (N) 38-10! H. 90,917 .1Nebraska (N)14 49-31&*A. c84,959 .1Washington State (N) 47-14 H. 86,876 .1Washington (N) 27-24+ A. 68,654 .2Stanford (U)(0:49) 23-24% H. 85,125

.10Arizona 20-13# H. c84,671 .13Notre Dame 38- 0^ A. c80,795 .9Oregon5 17-24 A. c59,277 .13Oregon State (N)(HC) 24- 3$ H. c85,713 .12California (N)(R)(7:38)24 24-17* A. c72,516 .11Arizona State (N)7 44-24 A. c71,706 24- 7 H. c91,553 .8UCLA (10-2, 7-2, 1stT@) 375-191 962,762 ROSE BOWL 49-17=*N1. c93,923 Jan. 1 W .6Illinois13 (11-2) 424-208 1,056,685 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California !-USC honored late kicker Mario Danelo by lining up just 10 men, without a placekicker, for the PAT try after the first Trojan touchdown &-Most points Nebraska allowed at home since 1945 *-ESPN’s “College GameDay”pre-game show on site +-USC’s first night game against Washington in Seattle %-Snapped USC’s 35-game home winning streak and 24-game Pac-10 home winning streak (both Pac-10 records) #-USC scored game’s final 10 points in fourth quarter ^-Most decisive USC win in series history; USC’s first shutout in South Bend since 1933; Notre Dame’s worst home loss since 1956 $-USC’s

750th win; largest crowd to see a USC-Oregon State game *-USC’s first night game in Berkeley =-Equalled most points scored in the Rose Bowl; largest Rose Bowl victory margin since 1984; gave USC an NCAA record 6 consecutive 11-win seasons @-USC received Rose Bowl bid by virtue of its victory over Arizona State Scoring Values Seasons Touchdown Field Goal Extra Point 1888-1897 1898-1903 1904-1908 1909-1911 1912-1957 1958-present 4 points 5 points 5 points 5 points 6 points 6 points 5 points 5 points 4 points 3 points 3 points 3 points 2 points 1 point 1 point 1 point 1 point 1 point/kick 2 points/run or pass (defense, 1988-present) Safety worth 2 points in all seasons PAGE 92 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ALL-TIME USC RECORD 2008 Coach: Pete Carroll Captains: Jeff Byers, Brian Cushing, Kevin Ellison, Mark Sanchez Aug. 30 Sept. 13 Sept. 25 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Nov. 29 Dec. 6 W W L W W W W W W W W W .3Virginia 52- 7! A. c64,947 .1Ohio

State (N)5 35- 3* H. c93,607 .1Oregon State (N)(U) 21-27+ A. 42,839 .9Oregon (N)23 44-10& H. c82,765 .8Arizona State 28- 0% H. c84,956 .6Washington State 69- 0# A. 25,118 .6Arizona (N) 17-10^A. c57,427 .7Washington (HC) 56- 0$ H. 80,216 .7California (N)21 17- 3 H. c88,523 .6Stanford 45-23~ A. c50,425 .5Notre Dame (N) 38- 3* H. c90,689 28- 7@ A. 87,790 .5UCLA (11-1, 8-1, 1st) 450-93 849,302 ROSE BOWL 38-24= N1. c93,293 Jan. 1 W .5Penn State6 (12-1) 488-117 942,595 N1-Rose Bowl, Pasadena, California !-USC scored games final 31 points *-ESPN’s “College GameDay”pre-game show on site; USC scored games final 35 points +-Snapped USCs 15-game September winning streak &-USC scored games final 41 points %-USCs 400th Coliseum victory #-USCs first back-to-back shutouts since 1971; USCs most decisive shutout since 1931; Washington States most decisive loss ever; Snapped Washington States 280-game scoring streak; USCs 400th Pac-10 victory ^-Arizonas second-quarter field goal snapped

USCs streak of scoreless quarters at 11 $-USCs most points and biggest victory margin ever versus Washington ~-First capacity crowd at new Stanford Stadium *-Notre Dame did not get a first down until final play of third quarter @-BothUSC and UCLA wore their home jerseys in the game for first time since 1982. Per an NCAA football rule, because USC was not in its white road jerseys, it was charged with a time out at the opening kickoff. UCLA responded by calling a time out immediately after to even things up. =-USC became first team to win 3 straight Rose Bowls; Penn State head coach Joe Paterno coached from press box after having hip surgery 2009 Coach: Pete Carroll Captains: Jeff Byers, Taylor Mays, Josh Pinkard, Damian Williams Sept. 5 Sept. 12 Sept. 19 Sept. 26 Oct. 3 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 14 Nov. 28 Dec. 5 W W L W W W W L W L W L .4San Jose State 56- 3* H. 84,325 .3Ohio State (N)(1:05)8 18-15+ A. c106,033 .3Washington (U)(0:03) 13-16 A. 61,889 .12Washington State

(N) 27- 6 H. 75,216 .7California (N)24 30- 3% A. c71,799 .6Notre Dame25 34-27# A. c80,795 .4Oregon State (N) 42-36& H. c89,718 .4Oregon (N)10 20-47~ A. c59,592 .12Arizona State (N) 14- 9= A. 55,282 .11Stanford (HC)(U)25 21-55* H. 90,071 .24UCLA (N) 28- 7$ H. 85,713 17-21 H. 83,753 .20Arizona (3:14) (8-4, 5-4, 5thT) 320-245 944,186 EMERALD BOWL 24-13! N1. c40,121 Dec. 26 W .Boston College (N) (9-4) 344-258 984,307 N1-AT&T Park, San Francisco, California *-There was a pre-game midfield handshake between both team’s starters, as promoted by the American Football Coaches Association +-Ohio Stadium record crowd; ESPN showed the game in 3D in select nationwide theaters %-First time since 1998 that California was held without touchdown at home #-USC joined Michigan and Michigan State as the only schools to beat Notre Dame 8 consecutive times &-Largest crowd to see a USC-Oregon State game; Oregon State’s most points against USC since 1914 ~-Oregon’s most points ever against

USC; Autzen Stadium and state of Oregon record crowd; ESPN’s “College GameDay” pre-game show on site =-USC’s 100th consecutive game ranked in the AP Top 25 *-Most points ever scored against USC; USC’s worst Homecoming loss $-USC’s 600th conference game; the 7 p.m start was the second latest in the series (behind 1945’s 8:30 p.m start) !-USC’s first game in San Francisco since 1943; both teams shared the same sideline because of the fields configuration in the baseball stadium 2010 Coach: Lane Kiffin Captains: Matt Barkley, Stanley Havili, Michael Morgan, Malcolm Smith, Shareece Wright Sept. 2 Sept. 11 Sept. 18 Sept. 25 Oct. 2 Oct. 9 Oct. 16 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 20 Nov. 27 Dec. 4 W W W W L L W L W W L L W .14Hawaii (N) 49-36 A. 44,204 .16Virginia (N) 17-14 H. 81,375 .20Minnesota 32-21 A. 50,442 .20Washington State 50-16 A. 24,310 .18Washington (N)(U)(0:00) 31-32* H. 82,796 .Stanford (N)(0:00)16 35-37* A. c51,607 .California 48-14 H. 72,386 .24Oregon (N)(HC)1

32-53~ H. 88,726 .Arizona State (N)(3:06) 34-33# H. 68,744 .Arizona (N)18 24-21+ A. 54,722 .20Oregon State (N)(Cold) 7-36 A. 44,969 .Notre Dame (N)(Cold)(R)(2:23) 16-20^H 85,417 .UCLA (N) 28-14$ A. 71,105 (8-5, 5-4, 3rdT) 403-347 820,803 USC banned from post-season bowls because of NCAA penalty *-Snapped USC’s school-record 32-game winning streak in home night games *-First season that USC lost twice on game’s final play of regulation; school record 112th consecutive USC game on live television; record crowd in renovated Stanford Stadium ~-Oregon scored game’s final 24 points; Oregon’s most points against USC in Los Angeles; ESPN’s “College GameDay” pre-game show on site #-USC’s most points scored in a 1-point win +- First season that 5 USC games decided by 3 or less points ^- Snapped USC’s 19-game non-conference game winning streak (1 shy of school record) and 15-game non-conference home game winning streak; first time since 1941 (and second time ever) that both

teams had new head coaches; first season that 6 USC games decided by 4 or less points $-The 7:30 p.m start was the second latest in the series (behind 1945’s 8:30 pm start); first USC-UCLA night game in Pasadena; first USC season with 10 night games 2011 Coach: Lane Kiffin Captains: Matt Barkley, Rhett Ellison, T.J McDonald, Christian Tupou Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 13 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 4 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26 W .25Minnesota 19-17* H. 68,273 W .Utah 23-14* H. 73,821 W .Syracuse (N) 38-17~ H. 65,873 L .23Arizona State (N) 22-43# A. 61,495 W .Arizona 48-41^ H. 63,707 W .California (N) 30-9 A##. 44,043 W Notre Dame (N)(U). 31-17$ A. c80,795 L .20Stanford (N)(ST-0:38)4 48-56+ H. c93,607 W .21Colorado (N)(Cold) 42-17= A. 50,083 W .18Washington(HC) 40-17 H. 64,756 W .18Oregon (N)(Cold)(U)4 38-35& A. c59,933 W .10UCLA (N) 50-0! H. c93,607 (10-2, 7-2, 1st South) 429-283 819,993 USC banned from Pac-12 Championship Game and post-season bowls because of NCAA

penalty *-40-foot by 150-foot high-definition video board was unveiled on Coliseum’s west rim (the second largest board in college football) *-First-ever Pac-12 football game (a ceremonial ball signed by league’s coaches was presented to Pac-12 commissioner Larry Scott at midfield prior to kickoff); with USC leading 17-14, Matt Kalil blocked Utah field goal attempt and Torin Harris returned it 68 yards to end zone as time ran out (Trojans were penalized when players on their bench ran onto field in celebration during Harris’ return, but deadball penalty was negated by rule because time had expired; most game observers left the contest believing final TD did not count because officials never signaled a touchdown, however, 2 hours after game the Pac-12 clarified that the TD counted and final score was updated to 23-14) ~-Syracuse’s first game against USC in Coliseum since 1924 and first time a current Big East school played USC in Coliseum since 1965 #-Arizona State scored

game’s final 22 points ^-First time that opponents scored at least 40 points in consecutive games against USC ##-California home games in 2011 were played at San Francisco’s AT&T Park while Memorial Stadium in Berkeley was being renovated $-USC’s school-record 14th consecutive non-conference road win; first time a 5-1 USC team was unranked; first USC night game in South Bend (and first Notre Dame home night game since 1990); series’ latest kickoff (7:30 p.m); Lane Kiffin became first USC head coach to win his first away game against Notre Dame +-Three overtimes; highest scoring game in USC history (and most opponent points against USC) =-USC’s first Friday game since 1999; Colorado’s first Friday home game &-Snapped Oregon’s winning streaks of 21 home games, 19 league games and 9 overall games !-UCLA wore all-white uniforms and helmets for first time 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 93 ALL-TIME USC RECORD 2012 Coach: Lane Kiffin Captains: Matt Barkley, Khaled

Holmes, T.J McDonald, Nickell Robey Sept. 1 Sept. 8 Sept. 15 Sept. 22 Oct. 4 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 24 W W L W W W W L L W L L .1Hawaii 49-10* H. c93,607 .2Syracuse 42-29* N1. 39,507 .2Stanford (U)(10:20)21 14-21 A. c50,360 .13California (Hot) 27-9~ H. 83,421 .13Utah (N) 38-28 A#. c46,037 .11Washington 24-14 A##. 66,202 .11Colorado 50-6$ H. 83,274 .10Arizona (U) 36-39 A. 47,822 .18Oregon2 51-62+ H. c93,607 .21Arizona State (HC) 38-17= H. 80,154 .21UCLA (R)17 28-38 A. 83,277 .Notre Dame (N)1 13-22& H. c93,607 (7-5, 5-4, 2ndT South) 417-316 860875 SUN BOWL N2. 47,922 Dec. 31 L .Georgia Tech (U)(Cold)(Wind) 7-21! (7-6) 417-316 908,797 N1-MetLife Stadium, East Rutherford, New Jersey N2-Sun Bowl, El Paso, Texas *-Fans could take rail service to Coliseum for first time since 1953; USCs first game on FOX; Hawaiis Norm Chow, the former USC assistant coach, was making his career head coaching debut *-Inaugural New Yorks College Classic; Game delayed for 70

minutes at halftime because of severe weather and lightning in area ~-100th meeting between schools; USCs first game on Pac-12 Networks #-USCs first visit to Salt Lake City since 1917 ##-Washington home games in 2012 were played at Seattles CenturyLink Field while Husky Stadium underwent renovations; USC set school record for consecutive games without being shut out (187) $-Stanley Cup won by Los Angeles Kings in 2012 was displayed on field +-Third highest scoring game ever between AP ranked teams =-Noon kickoff was earliest for a USC home game since 1998 Purdue (11:30 a.m); USC scored games final 24 points; USCs 800th victory &-ESPNs "College GameDay" pre-game show on site !-Game played in 20 mph gusts; Georgia Tech needed NCAA waiver to qualify for bowl because of sub-.500 record; USC became first AP pre-season No 1 team ever to end up with 6 losses and first to finish unranked since 1964 2013 Coaches: Lane Kiffin, Ed Orgeron, Clay Helton* Captains: Devon Kennard,

Marqise Lee, Marcus Martin, Hayes Pullard Aug. 29 Sept. 7 Sept. 14 Sept. 21 Sept. 28 Oct. 10# Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 1 Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 23 Nov. 30 W L W W L W L W W W W W L .24Hawaii (N) 30-13* A. 39,058 .25Washington State (N)(U)(3:03) 7-10~ H 77,823 .Boston College 35-7 H. 62,006 .Utah State (13:35) 17-14 H. 63,482 .Arizona State (N) 41-62* A. 64,987 .Arizona (N) 38-31* H. 64,215 .Notre Dame (N)(Cold) 10-14$ A. c80,795 .Utah 19-3 H. 64,715 .Oregon State (N) 31-14 A. 45,379 .California 62-28 A+. 49,199 .Stanford (N)(HC)(0:19)5 20-17& H. c93,607 .23Colorado (N)(Cold) 47-29! A. 36,005 14-35 H. 86,037 .23UCLA (N)22 (9-4, 6-3, 2ndT South) 371-277 827,308 LAS VEGAS BOWL 45-20* N1. c42,178 Dec. 21 W .Fresno State21 (10-4) 416-297 869,486 N1-Sam Boyd Stadium, Las Vegas, Nevada *Kiffin was fired after first 5 games, Orgeron served as interim head coach for next 8 games before resigning and Helton was interim head coach for bowl game (Steve Sarkisian was named head coach on Dec. 2, but

watched bowl game from press box) *-First USC game on CBS Sports Network; start of USCs 125th anniversary of athletics year-long celebration ~-First USC game on FOX Sports 1; 90th anniversary of USCs first season playing football in the Coliseum; first USC game in Coliseum since an agreement allowed USC to operate and renovate the stadium #-USCs first non-holiday Thursday game in the Coliseum $-Just the second USC-Notre Dame night game in South Bend; the 7:30 p.m start equaled the latest kickoff in series history (with 2011) +-USCs first visit to Cals renovated Memorial Stadium, which re-opened in 2012 &-ESPNs "College GameDay" pre-game show emanated from USC campus (McCarthy Quad) ranther than Exposition Park; fans stormed the field at games conclusion !-29-degree temperature at kickoff equaled the second coldest game in USC history (20 degrees at Notre Dame in 1957, 29 degrees at Notre Dame in 194952-59); latest date that any Pacific time zone team visited Boulder PAGE

94 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 2014 Coach: Steve Sarkisian Captains: Nelson Agholor, Cody Kessler, Hayes Pullard, Max Tuerk, Leonard Williams Aug. 30 Sept. 6 Sept. 13 Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Nov. 13 Nov. 22 Nov. 29 W W L W L W W L W W L W .15Fresno State 52-13* H. 76,037 .14Stanford (2:30)13 13-10* A. c50,814 .9Boston College (N)(U) 31-37 A. 41,632 .18Oregon State (N) 35-10 H. 74,521 .16Arizona State (U)(Hot)(0:00) 34-38~ H 70,115 .Arizona (N)10 28-26# A. c56,754 .22Colorado (HC) 56-28 H. 74,756 .20Utah (N)(0:08)19 21-24 A. c47,619 .Washington State (R)(Cold)(Fog) 44-17 A 25,012 .California (N) 38-30$ H. 64,615 .24UCLA (N)11 20-38 A. 82,431 .Notre Dame 49-14+ H. 79,586 (8-4, 6-3, 2ndT South) 421-285 743,892 HOLIDAY BOWL Dec. 27 W .24Nebraska (N)25 45-42 N1. 55,789 (9-4) 466-327 799,681 N1-Qualcomm Stadium, San Diego, California *-First time since 1916-17 that USC faced an opponent in consecutive games; most points and largest victory margin in a USC

coaching debut since Howard Jones in 1925 *-Snapped Stanford’s 17-game home winning streak; second consecutive year that USC beat Stanford on a late field goal by Andre Heidari. ~-Only the second time ever that USC lost a regulation game on a TD at the gun; the winning TD came on a 46-yard Hail Mary pass #-USC’s 800th victory after subtracting 14 wins vacated by NCAA penalty $-USC’s second non-holiday Thursday game in the Coliseum +-USC’s 1,200th game Note: USC players wore a decal with a “Z” on the back of their helmets in honor of late Trojan Olympic distance runner and World War II hero Louis Zamperini, who died in the summer of 2014 2015 Coaches: Steve Sarkisian, Clay Helton* Captains: Su’a Cravens, Cody Kessler, Anthony Sarao, Max Tuerk, Antwaun Woods Sept. 5 Sept. 12 Sept. 19 Sept. 26 Oct. 8 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 13# Nov. 21 Nov. 28 W W L W L L W W W W L W .8Arkansas State (N) 55-6 H. 79,809 .8Idaho (N) (Hot) 59-9 H. 72,422 .6Stanford (N)(U) 31-41 H.

78,306 .19Arizona State (N) (Hot) 42-14 A. 61,904 .17Washington (N)(U) 12-17*$ H. 63,623 .Notre Dame (N) (Cold)14 31-41*+ A. c80,795 .Utah3 42-24~ H. 73,435 .California 27-21 A. 52,060 .Arizona (N)(HC) 38-30 H. 76,309 .Colorado (N)(Cold) 27-24 A. 37,905 .22Oregon (Cold)23 28-48* A. c59,094 .UCLA22 40-21 H. 83,602 (8-4, 6-3, 1stT South) 432-296 819,264 PAC-12 CHAMPIONSHIP GAME Dec. 5 L .24Stanford7 22-41*! N1. 58,476 HOLIDAY BOWL Dec. 30 L .Wisconsin (N)(2:27)23 21-23 N2. 48,329 (8-6) 475-360 926,069 N1-Levi’s Stadium, Santa Clara, California N2-Qualcomm Stadium, San Diego, California *-Sarkisian was fired after first 5 games (for "conduct not up to the standards of a USC head coach"), Helton served as interim head coach for next 7 games before being named permanent head coach for last 2 games $-USC’s third non-holiday Thursday game in the Coliseum +-Notre Dame scored game’s final 17 points, all in fourth quarter; USC AD Pat Haden was taken from the sideline during

pre-game while feeling lightheaded, but checked out okay after exam by team doctors and visiting a local hospital ~-First time an AP unranked USC team beat an AP Top-3 team since 1975 #-USC’s first-ever game on Friday the 13th *-USC players entered field carrying U.S and French flags and wore stickers of both countries’ flags on back of their helmets in honor of victims of recent Paris terrorist attacks !--No game program was printed, marking the first time since the last 2 games of 1935 (in Hawaii) there was no game program for a USC game. Note: Pac-12 Conference’s 100th anniversary season USC RECORD ON HOME FIELD, IN CALIFORNIA CITIES USC Record on Home Fields SITE GAMES L.A Coliseum 597 USC 73 Rose Bowl 52 Fiesta Park 22 Prager Park 6 Tournament Park 4 Athletic Park 4 Washington Park 3 Washington Park (Chutes Park) 2 WON 429* 58 32* 12 4 4 0 0 0 LOST 136 10 19* 8 2 0 3 3 1 TIED 27 5 0 2 0 0 1 0 1 FIRST 1923 1888 1922 1897 1903 1918 1895 1915 1900 USC Record in

California Cities LAST 2015 1923 2014 1916 1903 1921 1898 1917 1900 Records include games played by USC at site even when USC was not the designated home team. USC totals include all games played on campus, including games played at Bovard Field. Rose Bowl totals include games played against UCLA. *Not including 6 wins in L.A Coliseum and 1 win and 1 loss in Rose Bowl vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 435-136-27 in L.A Coliseum and 33-20-0 in Rose Bowl) Athletic Park took its name from its builder, the Los Angeles Athletic Club. Located on the northeast corner of Seventh and Alameda, it opened on Thanksgiving Day, 1891. The first major college football game played there was on Dec 29, 1894, when Stanford defeated the University of Chicago, 28-0. Athletic Park gained national recognition when Los Angeles and Stockton of the California League played a night baseball game there on July 2, 1893. Los Angeles won, 5-2, before a crowd of 9,000 Twenty kerosene lamps and one

swiveled search light were used. Fiesta Park, located on the northwest corner of Grand and Pico, also dates from the 1890s. It was the site of what was apparently the first night college football game played outdoors on Nov. 18, 1905 St Vincent’s College (now Loyola Marymount University) shut out the University of Arizona, 54-0. In 1916, a rebuilt Fiesta Park served as USC’s home grounds. The following year, however, its bleachers were transported to USC to revamp Bovard Field. At the turn of the century, Washington Park, at the corner of Washington and Grand, was primarily a baseball field. It was sometimes referred to as Chutes Park, after the adjacent amusement park. St Vincent’s College was located across the street Washington Park was the early home of the Los Angeles Angels of the Pacific Coast League. A larger ball park for the Angels was built in 1911. Also known as Washington Park, this structure was located at Washington and Hill. Prager Park served as USC’s home in

1903. It was located near Chutes Park Tournament Park, located at the southeast corner of California and Wilson in Pasadena, served as the initial home of the “East-West” game, as the Rose Bowl was originally known. The Tournament of Roses Association acquired the property in 1901, and Michigan and Stanford played there in the first Rose Bowl game on Jan. 1, 1902 After a series of other sporting activities, football returned to the New Year’s Day celebration in 1915, and continued at Tournament Park through 1922. Sportsmans Park, located at North Los Robles and Colorado, was the site of USC’s first Pasadena appearance, its first Thanksgiving game, and its first varsity football game outside of Los Angeles--all in 1889 against Pasadena. The game occurred just a month before Sportsman’s Park hosted the initial Tournament of Roses. Prior to 1893, USCs campus games were played on a field adjoining Jefferson. This field might have been the site of USC’s first official football

game in 1888 (although a 1951 letter from Henry Goddard, USCs coach in 1888, to then-SID Tom Lawless, stated the field that first year "was a vacant block, I would guess just S. or SW of (Bovard Field).") In early 1893, the University’s then-existing athletic grounds were developed, apparently for neighborhood housing. According to the Rostrum, USC’s earliest student newspaper, the students petitioned for a replacement athletic field. Eventually they were granted space on the "northwest portion of campus." These grounds, while appropriate for practice and practice games, were not suitable for major games. As a result, most of USC’s important “home” games up until 1904 were played in rented space: Athletic Park, Fiesta Park, Washington Park, and Prager Park. In the summer of 1904, USC’s football field was “upgraded.” Bleachers were constructed on the south side of the field, and a small stand was placed on the north side. A “kid-proof” fence was

built around the site At the start of the season, the site was referred to as “College Campus” in a published football schedule, but by the end of the year it had become “Bovard Field.” Bovard never appears to have been a very adequate home. USC still used Fiesta Park for some of its more important games up until 1908. In 1915, USC’s first Los Angeles game against California was played at the new Washington Park, which was primarily a baseball venue. The following year, USC attempted to use a revitalized Fiesta Park as its home base. In the summer of 1917, the new bleachers at Fiesta Park were transported to USCs Bovard Field. These new seats increased Bovard’s capacity to about 10,000. The “new” Bovard was quickly obsolete. Interest in USC football, under Coach Elmer “Gloomy Gus” Henderson, outpaced the limits of even the expanded Bovard. By 1920, USC was playing its more important games in Pasadena, first at Tournament Park, and then at the Tournament of Roses’

new stadium in the Arroyo Seco. USC’s last on-campus varsity football game was played on Sept. 29, 1923, against Cal Tech. The following week the Trojans played their initial game at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. CITY GAMES WON LOST TIED FIRST LAST Los Angeles 709 504* 163 36 1888 2015 Pasadena 59 39* 19* 0 1889 2014 Palo Alto 45 34 9 2 1905 2014 Berkeley 48 33* 13 1 1915 2015 Claremont 9 3 3 3 1897 1922 San Diego 8 3 4 1 1897 2015 Highland Park 4 2 1 1 1900 1921 San Francisco 4 3 1 0 1942 2011 Whittier 4 3 0 1 1904 1918 Anaheim 3 1 2 0 1992 1993 Santa Ana 3 1 2 0 1899 1907 Santa Barbara 2 1 1 0 1899 1900 Redlands 2 2 0 0 1910 1914 San Bernardino 2 2 0 0 1908 1916 Ontario 1 0 1 0 1893 1893 Ventura 1 1 0 0 1898 1898 Riverside 1 0 1 0 1902 1902 Long Beach 1 0 1 0 1904 1904 San Luis Obispo 1 1 0 0 1909 1909 San Pedro 1 1 0 0 1921 1921 Fresno 1 1 0 0 1944 1944 Santa Clara 1 0 1 0 2015 2015 TOTALS 903 626* 223 45 *Not including 6 wins in Los Angeles, 1 win and 1 loss in Pasadena, 1

win in Berkeley and 8 overall wins and 1 overall loss vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 510-163-36 in Los Angeles, 40-20-0 in Pasadena, 34-13-1 in Berkeley and 634222-45 overall) SEDRICK ELLIS STEVE SMITH PAT HADEN DON MOSEBAR JOHN ROBINSON ELMER HENDERSON 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 95 USC HOME RECORD, USC-UCLA ROSE BOWL DECIDERS USC Football All-Time Home Record 1888: 1-0 1889: 1-0 1890: No Varsity 1891: 1-2 1892: No Varsity 1893: 2-0 1894: 1-0 1895: 0-1-1 1896: 0-3 1897: 3-0 1898: 4-1-1 1899: 2-0-1 1900: 0-1-1 1901: 0-0 1902: 2-1 1903: 4-2 1904: 5-0 1905: 6-1-1 1906: 1-0-2 1907: 4-1 1908: 2-1 1909: 1-1-1 1910: 2-0 1911-1913: Rugby 1914: 3-1 1915: 2-3 1916: 3-3 1917: 2-2-1 1918: 2-2 1919: 4-1 1920: 5-0 1921: 8-0 1922: 7-1 1923: 5-1* 1924: 8-1 1925: 10-2 1926: 6-2 1927: 8-0 1928: 9-0 1929: 7-1 1930: 7-1 1931: 7-1 1932: 7-0 1933: 8-1 1934: 4-4-1 1935: 3-5 1936: 2-1-3 1937: 4-2-1 1938: 5-1 1939: 4-0-2 1940: 2-2-2 1941: 2-4-1 1942: 5-3 1943: 5-1 1944: 5-0-2

1945: 6-1 1946: 4-2 1947: 4-1-1 1948: 5-1-1 1949: 4-1-1 1950: 2-4 1951: 4-3 1952: 7-0 1953: 4-2 1954: 5-2 1955: 5-2 1956: 5-0 1957: 0-6 1958: 2-3-1 1959: 5-1 1960: 3-4 1961: 3-3 1962: 6-0 1963: 5-1 1964: 5-1 1965: 4-1-1 1966: 4-2 1967: 5-0 1968: 5-0-1 1969: 5-0 1970: 3-2-1 1971: 2-3-1 1972: 6-0 1973: 5-0-1 1974: 5-0-1 1975: 5-2 1976: 6-1 1977: 5-1 1978: 7-0 1979: 4-0-1 1980: 4-2 1981: 5-1 1982: 5-0 1983: 2-3-1 1984: 4-2 1985: 4-1 1986: 4-2 1987: 6-0 1988: 4-1 1989: 5-1-1 1990: 2-2-1 1991: 1-5 1992: 4-1 1993: 4-1 1994: 4-1-1 1995: 5-1 1996: 3-2 1997: 3-3 1998: 6-1 1999: 4-2 2000: 2-5 2001: 4-2 2002: 6-0 2003: 6-0 2004: 6-0 2005: 0-0* 2006: 6-0 2007: 5-1 2008: 6-0 2009: 4-2 2010: 3-3 2011: 6-1 2012: 4-2 2013: 5-2 2014: 5-1 2015: 5-2 USC-UCLA Games with Rose Bowl on Line YEAR ON LINE FOR BOTH OR ONE TEAM WINNER, SCORE 1938 1939 USC only Both USC, 42-7 Tie, 0-0 1942 1944# Both Both UCLA, 14-7 USC, 40-13 1945# Both USC, 26-15 1946 1947 1949 1952 1953 1955 1958 1961 1963 Both

Both UCLA only Both UCLA only UCLA only USC only Both USC only UCLA, 13-6 USC, 6-0 USC, 21-7 USC, 14-12 UCLA, 13-0 UCLA, 17-7 Tie, 15-15 UCLA, 10-7 USC, 26-6 1964 Both USC, 34-13 1965 1966 Both Both UCLA, 20-16 UCLA, 14-7 1967 1969 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1981 Both Both Both Both Both UCLA only Both UCLA only Both USC only Both USC, 21-20 USC, 14-12 USC, 24-7 USC, 23-13 USC, 34-9 UCLA, 25-22 USC, 24-14 USC, 29-27 USC, 17-10 USC, 49-14 USC, 22-21 1982 UCLA only UCLA, 20-19 1983 1985 UCLA only UCLA only UCLA, 27-17 USC, 17-13 1987 1988 1993 2005 Both Both Both USC only USC, 17-13 USC, 31-22 UCLA, 27-21 USC*, 66-19 2007 2008 USC only USC only USC, 24-7 USC 28-7 NOTES USC later voted into Rose Bowl (#second USC-UCLA meeting of season) (#second USC-UCLA meeting of season) Washington later voted into Rose Bowl Oregon State later voted into Rose Bowl USC later voted into Rose Bowl Washington advanced to RB by beating WSU UCLA later advanced to RB after

ASU & UW lost UCLA later advanced to RB after ASU lost RB was BCS Champ. Game participant When Rose Bowl on line for one OR both teams: USC leads 23*-11-2 (USC is 15*-4 since 1967) When Rose Bowl on line for BOTH teams: USC leads 15-6-1 (USC has won 10 of the last 11 such games) When Rose Bowl on line for ONE TEAM ONLY: USC leads 9*-5-1 (when on line for USC only, USC leads 6*-0-1; when on line for UCLA only, UCLA leads 5-3) OVERALL TOTAL: 508*-164-36 (74.3%) COLISEUM TOTAL: 429*-136-27 (74.7%) *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 24-11-2 overall, 16-4 since 1967) *USC began play in L.A Memorial Coliseum during 1923 season, going 4-1 there that season. *Not including 6 wins vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 6-0 in 2005, 514164-36, 74.5% overall and 435-136-27, 750% Coliseum) (NOTE: USC-UCLA series dates back to 1929. USC leads overall series, 45*-31-7.) Best season home record: 9-0, 1928 Worst season home record: 0-6, 1957 PAGE 96

UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA *Not including 2 wins vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 47-31-7) DRAMATIC FINISHES Over the years, USC has been involved in many games featuring dramatic finishes. Here’s a sampling of some of the more famous such contests that USC won 1931--USC 16, Notre Dame 14. Johnny Baker kicked a game-winning 33-yard field goal with 1:00 remaining. All of USC’s points came in the fourth quarter The win snapped Notre Dame’s 26-game unbeaten streak and was USC’s first-ever win in South Bend. Troy won the national championship 1938--USC 7, Duke 3 (1939 Rose Bowl). Al Krueger, a second-team end, and fourth-string quarterback Doyle Nave came off the bench to connect on 4 straight passes, the last a 19-yard TD with about 40 seconds left to upset previously unbeaten, untied and unscored-upon Duke. 1939--USC 0, UCLA 0. Bobby Robertson knocked down Ned Matthews’ 4-yard pass in the end zone with less than 5 minutes to play to preserve the tie for

USC, sending the Trojans to the Rose Bowl. 1941--USC 13, Oregon State 7. Doug Essick caught a game-winning 6-yard pass from Ray Woods with 13 seconds to play. 1951--USC 21, California 14. Leon Sellers scored on a 2-yard run with 2:44 left to snap Cal’s 38-game regular season winning streak. 1953--USC 23, Stanford 20. Sam Tsagalakis kicked a victorious 38-yard field goal with 14 seconds left. 1958--USC 15, UCLA 15. Luther Hayes returned a kickoff 74 yards for a TD and Tom Maudlin ran in for the 2-point conversion with 6:50 to play to get the Trojans a tie. 1964--USC 26, California 21. Behind 21-14 in the fourth quarter, USC scored twice late, the second time (while trailing 21-20) on a 22-yard pass from Craig Fertig to Rod Sherman with 50 seconds to culminate a 95-yard drive. 1964--USC 20, Notre Dame 17. Rod Sherman caught a 15-yard TD pass from Craig Fertig with 1:33 to play to upset unbeaten and top-ranked Notre Dame. USC was down, 17-0, at halftime. 1967--USC 21, UCLA 20. OJ

Simpson ran 64 yards for a TD with 10:38 left in the fourth quarter to give USC a Rose Bowl berth and the national championship. It is one of the most famous runs in college football history. 1969--USC 26, Stanford 24. Ron Ayala kicked a game-winning 34-yard field goal with 0:00 on the clock. 1969--USC 14, UCLA 12. Jimmy Jones hit Sam Dickerson with a 32-yard TD pass in the corner of the end zone with 1:32 left, putting USC in the Rose Bowl. 1973--USC 27, Stanford 26. Chris Limahelu kicked a game-winning 34yard field goal with 3 seconds to play 1974--USC 18, Ohio State 17 (1975 Rose Bowl). Johnny McKay caught a 38-yard TD pass from Pat Haden with 2:03 remaining to pull USC to within a point of Ohio State. Then Shelton Diggs grabbed the subsequent 2-point conversion pass from Haden for the victory, which wrapped up a national championship for USC. 1977--USC 29, UCLA 27. Frank Jordan kicked a 38-yard field goal with 2 seconds remaining, knocking UCLA out of the Rose Bowl. 1978--USC 27,

Notre Dame 25. A year after his late game-winner against UCLA, Frank Jordan kicked a nearly-identical 37-yard field goal with 2 seconds remaining to beat Notre Dame. 1979--USC 17, LSU 12. Kevin Williams caught a game-winning 8-yard TD pass from Paul McDonald with 32 seconds to play. 1979--USC 17, Ohio State 16 (1980 Rose Bowl). Charles White scored on a 1-yard run with 1:32 remaining. USC drove 83 yards in 8 plays on the winning drive, with White carrying 6 times for 71 yards. 1980--USC 20, Tennessee 17. Eric Hipp kicked a victorious 47-yard field goal with 0:00 left. 1981--USC 28, Oklahoma 24. Fred Cornwell caught a 7-yard TD pass from John Mazur with 2 seconds to play to give No. 1 USC the win over No 2 Oklahoma 1981--USC 14, Notre Dame 7. Todd Spencer ran 26 yards for the gamewinning TD with 4:52 to play 1981--USC 22, UCLA 21. George Achica broke through the line on the final play of the game to block Norm Johnson’s 46-yard field goal try, preserving the win and knocking UCLA out

of the Rose Bowl. 1982--USC 17, Notre Dame 13. Michael Harper, fumbling as he dove over the goal line, scored on a controversial winning 1-yard run with 48 seconds to play. It was coach John Robinson’s last game of his first tenure at USC. 1983--USC 19, Florida 19. Timmie Ware caught a 25-yard pass from Sean Salisbury with no time on the clock, but USC botched the extra point attempt as coach Ted Tollner’s debut ended in a tie. 1985--USC 17, UCLA 13. Rodney Peete scored the winning points on a 1-yard sneak at 1:13 to go. 1986--USC 17, Baylor 14. Don Shafer kicked a game-winning 32-yard field goal in a driving rainstorm with 0:00 on the clock. 1987--USC 12, Arizona 10. Quin Rodriguez kicked an 18-yard field goal with 1:11 remaining, his fourth three-pointer of the game. 1987--USC 17, UCLA 13. Erik Affholter made a juggling, corner-of-theend zone 33-yard TD catch of a Rodney Peete pass with 7:59 to play in the game, bringing USC all the way back from a 13-0 third quarter deficit. The

win put USC in the Rose Bowl. 1988--USC 24, Stanford 20. John Jackson caught a game-winning 10yard TD pass from Rodney Peete with 1:19 remaining USC trailed, 13-0, in the second quarter. 1989--USC 18, Washington State 17. Known as “The Drive,” Todd Marinovich guided USC 91 yards in 18 plays (all through the air) with 3:31 remaining, culminating with a 2-yard TD pass to Ricky Ervins with 4 seconds to play. Marinovich then hit Gary Wellman for the winning 2-point conversion. 1989--USC 10, UCLA 10. A 54-yard field goal try by UCLA’s Alfredo Velasco with 2 seconds to play hit the crossbar and bounced away, preserving the tie. 1989--USC 17, Michigan 10 (1990 Rose Bowl). Rose Bowl MVP Ricky Ervins ran 14 yards for the winning TD with 1:10 to play to cap a 75-yard drive. 1990--USC 35, Ohio State 26. The second half was played in heavy rain with thunder and lightning, getting so bad that officials suspended the game with 2:36 to play after USC recovered an onside kick. 1990--USC 31,

California 31. Cal’s Robbie Keen missed a 43-yard field goal try with 4 seconds remaining, ending the game in a tie. 1990--USC 45, UCLA 42. In the highest-scoring and perhaps most thrilling USC-UCLA game, Todd Marinovich threw a game-winning 23-yard TD pass to Johnnie Morton with 16 seconds left. The contest featured a 42-point fourth quarter (including 3 TD’s in the final 3:09) with 4 lead changes. Morton also caught a 21-yard scoring TD from Marinovich with 3:09 to play to give USC a short-lived 38-35 lead, but Kevin Smith scored on a 1-yard run with 1:19 to go to put the Bruins up 42-38. 1992--USC 31, San Diego State 31. San Diego States Andy Trakas missed 2 field goals (30 and 55 yards) in the last 0:54 to allow USC to hold onto the tie. 1992--USC 27, California 24. Down 24-13, Estrus Crayton scored twice in the final 5:45 on 2- and 1-yard runs, the second with 2:27 to play to give USC the win. Brian Williams interception with 2:19 to go sealed Troys victory 1995--USC 21,

Washington 21. Down 21-0 going into the fourth quarter, USC scored 3 touchdowns, the last a 2-yard pass from Brad Otton to Johnny McWilliams with 33 seconds to go (Adam Rendons PAT tied it), thus allowing the Trojans to keep hold of the inside track in the Rose Bowl race. 1995--USC 31, Stanford 30. A week after the dramatic Washington tie, USC--behind 16-0 in the second quarter--scored with 39 seconds to play on an 8-yard Kyle Wachholtz pass to Keyshawn Johnson, who then came in as a safety on defense and knocked down a Hail Mary pass at the goal line at the gun. 1996--USC 29, Washington State 24. Delon Washingtons 17-yard TD run with 2:05 to play proved decisive and then USC had to hold off the Cougars, who got to the Trojan 11-yard line with 39 seconds to go before fumbling the ball away. 1996--USC 27, Notre Dame 20. In its first overtime win in 3 tries in 1996, Delon Washington scored on a 15-yard run with 1:50 to go in regulation and then barely edged the ball over the goal line on

the ensuing 2-point conversion run to tie the game at 20-20. After Rodney Sermons caught a 5-yard TD pass from Brad Otton in the first overtime, Troy stopped the Irish, breaking USCs 13-game non-winning streak to Notre Dame. 1997--USC 20, Notre Dame 17. Adam Abrams 37-yard field goal with 1:05 to go--4 plays after Mark Cusano ran 27 yards with an interception--gave USC its first win in South Bend since 1981. 1997--USC 24, Oregon 22. Marc Matock partially deflected Joshua Smiths 36-yard field goal try that fell just short with 8 seconds to play to preserve the win. 2000--USC 17, Colorado 14. David Newbury, who had missed a pair of field goals earlier in the game, nailed a 24-yarder with 13 seconds to play for the victory. 2000--USC 34, San Jose State 24. USC, trailing by 12 points midway through the fourth quarter, scored 22 unanswered points in the final 8:07 to win. 2000--USC 44, Arizona State 38. After Arizona State scored 29 consecutive second-half points to force overtime, Chad

Pierson scored on a 2-yard run in the second overtime and then Sultan Abdul-Malik forced a Sun Devil fumble which Matt Childers recovered to seal the win. 2000--USC 38, UCLA 35. David Bell, USCs third string kicker at the start of the season, hit a game-winning 36-yard field goal with 9 seconds to play (it was only his second field goal in 6 career attempts, as he had missed 3 previous tries in 2000, including a 24-yarder earlier in the games fourth quarter). 2001--USC 41, Arizona 34. Kris Richard returned an interception 58 yards for a TD with 1:50 to play after Arizona had battled back from a 21-point second quarter deficit. 2001--USC 16, Oregon State 13. Carson Palmer ran 4 yards on a naked bootleg for the game-winning touchdown in the first overtime period (USC dodged defeat twice late in regulation when Ryan Cesca missed 35- and 29-yard field goals). 2002--USC 24, Auburn 17. Carson Palmers 1-yard sneak with 1:26 to play gave USC the victory. 2004--USC 23, California 17. Aaron

Rodgers, who earlier in the game had completed his first 23 passes (tying an NCAA record), guided Cal to first-and-goal at the USC 9-yard line with 1:47 to play, but a Manuel Wright sack and 3 incomplete passes ended the No. 7 Bears upset hopes over No 1 USC 2005--USC 34*, Notre Dame 31. Matt Leinart twisted in from the 1-yard line with 3 seconds to play for the win (earlier in that 75-yard drive, he threaded a 61yard audible pass to Dwayne Jarrett on fourth-and-9 from the USC 26). 2006--USC 28, Arizona State 21. Chauncey Washingtons 2-yard run with 4:29 to play was the game-winning touchdown. 2007--USC 24, California 17. Stafon Johnsons 3-yard run with 7:38 to go was the game-winning touchdown in the rain. 2009--USC 18, Ohio State 15. Stafon Johnsons 2-yard run with 1:05 to play capped an 86-yard drive that gave USC the win in front of a deafening Ohio Stadium record crowd of 106,033. 2009--USC 34, Notre Dame 27. USC built a 20-point fourth quarter lead but had to turn away the Irish

4 times near the goal line at games end. 2009--USC 14, Arizona State 9. USC held off ASU on its final 4 possessions, with Will Harris getting an endzone interception on a Hail Mary pass on the games final play. 2010--USC 34, Arizona State 33. Joe Houston, who had missed a pair of short earlier field goals, kicked a 29-yard field goal with 3:06 to play and then ASUs Thomas Weber missed a potential game-winning 42-yarder with 1:34 left. 2011--USC 19, Minnesota 17. Torin Harris midfield interception with 53 seconds left sealed the win after the Gophers came back from a 19-3 halftime deficit. 2011--USC 38, Oregon 35. Down by 24 points late in the third quarter, Oregon scored 3 unanswered touchdowns before Alejandro Maldonado missed a 37yard field goal at the gun that would have sent the game into overtime. 2013--USC 20, Stanford 17. Following a midfield interception, Andre Heidaris 47-yard field goal with 19 seconds to play gave gave the win over No. 5 Stanford, as the crowd stormed the

field at games end. 2014--USC 13, Stanford 10. For the second year in a row, Andre Heidaris late field goal beat Stanford, this time a career-long 53-yarder with 2:30 to go. 2014--USC 28, Arizona 26. Arizona nearly overcame a 15-point fourth quarter deficit, but Casey Skowron--following a Trojan timeout to ice him--missed a 36-yard field goal with 12 seconds to play. 2014--USC 45, Nebraska 42 (2014 Holiday Bowl). USC had an 18point lead late in the third quarter, but needed a pair of fourth quarter fourth-down defensive stops and then a batted down Hail Mary pass at the gun to hold on. *Win later vacated due to NCAA penalty 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 97 DRAMATIC FINISHES, THE COMEBACK, OVERTIME GAMES, LAST MINUTE FIELD GOALS Of course, USC has been on the wrong end of some dramatic last-minute finishes, too. For instance, there was the 1926 Notre Dame game (Art Parisien threw a 23yard TD pass to Butch Niemiec with 2 minutes to go for a 13-12 Irish win), the 1937 Notre Dame

game (Mario Tonnelli ran 13 yards for a TD with 1:45 left in the Irish’s 13-6 win), the 1944 UCLA game (Johnny Roesch scored twice in the last 2 minutes, including an 80-yard punt return with no time on the clock, and then Bob Waterfield’s extra point kick hit the crossbar but rolled over, to give UCLA a 13-13 tie), the 1948 Notre Dame game (Emil Sitko ran for a 2-yard TD with 35 seconds to go and Steve Oracko hit the extra point as Notre Dame, riding a 27-game unbeaten streak, escaped with a 14-14 tie), the 1951 Stanford game (Harry Hugasians 1-yard TD run with 1:48 to play, following a Skip Crist interception, gave Stanford a 27-20 win), the 1954 Notre Dame game (Jim Morse caught a 72-yard pass from Ralph Guglielmi with 5:57 to go to give Notre Dame a 23-17 victory), the 1963 Notre Dame game (Ken Ivan kicked a 33-yard field goal with 6:38 to go as Notre Dame won, 17-14), the 1965 UCLA game (Kurt Altenberg caught a 52-yard scoring bomb from Gary Beban with about 4 minutes to play

as UCLA overcame a 16-6 deficit and won, 20-16), the 1967 Rose Bowl (USC’s 2-point conversion pass attempt with 2:28 to play was intercepted by George Catavolos, allowing Purdue to hold onto a 14-13 win), the 1975 Stanford game (Mike Langford kicked a 37-yard field goal with no time on the clock as Stanford won, 13-10), the 1977 Alabama game (under pressure from Alabamas Wayne Hamilton, Rob Hertels 2-point conversion pass to Mosi Tatupu with 35 seconds to play was intercepted by Barry Krauss, sealing the Tides 21-20 victory), the 1980 UCLA game (Freeman McNeil pulled down a tipped 58-yard pass from Jay Schroeder for the game-winner at 2:07 to play for a 20-17 win), the 1982 UCLA game (Bruin Karl Morgan preserved UCLA’s 20-19 win by sacking Scott Tinsley on an attempted 2-point conversion pass after USC had scored at the gun), the 1986 Notre Dame game (the Irish rallied back from a 20-9 halftime deficit, culminated by John Carney’s 19-yard field goal as time expired to give Notre

Dame a 38-37 win), the 1989 Illinois game (a pair of late fourth quarter Jeff George TD passes, the second to Steve Williams with 2:19 to play, gave the Illini a 14-13 win), the 1991 Stanford game (USC went ahead 21-17 with 3:37 to play only to see Steve Stenstrom hit Chris Walsh with a game-winning 12-yard TD pass with 1:11 left; USCs Cole Ford barely missed a 45-yard field goal at the gun), the 1992 UCLA game (UCLA came back from a 31-17 fourth quarter deficit to go ahead 38-31, only to see Rob Johnson score on a 1-yard sneak with 41 seconds to play, but Johnsons 2-point conversion pass to Yonnie Jackson was deflected by Bruin Nkosi Littleton), the 1993 Penn State game (Rob Johnsons 2-point conversion pass to Johnny McWilliams with 37 seconds to go fell incomplete, allowing the Nittany Lions to hold on to a 21-20 win), the 1993 UCLA game (a win or tie would have put USC in the Rose Bowl, but Rob Johnsons 3-yard, third-down pass with 56 seconds to play to Tyler Cashman was intercepted

in the end zone by Bruin Marvin Goodwin to preserve UCLAs 27-21 victory), the 1996 Arizona State game (after ASU tied the game at 28-28 with 1:30 to play, the teams went to double overtime with Sun Devil Courtney Jackson returning a controversial Brad Otton fumble 85 yards for a TD in the second overtime to end the game in ASUs favor, 48-35), the 1996 UCLA game (USC held a 17-point lead with less than 7 minutes to play in regulation but couldnt hold on and then, in its second double overtime game of the season, the Trojans couldnt score in the second overtime after Skip Hicks 25-yard TD run gave the Bruins a 48-41 victory), the 1997 Washington State game (Kevin McKenzie made a one-handed grab of a 51-yard Ryan Leaf TD pass with 4:18 to play to give WSU a 28-21 win), the 1998 California game (the Bears scored 22 unanswered points in the final 19 minutes, including a decisive 3-yard TD run by Marcus Fields with 3:30 to play), the 1999 Oregon game (third string kicker Josh Frankel hit a

27-yard field goal in the third overtime to give Oregon a 3330 win), the 1999 Notre Dame game (the Irish scored 22 unanswered points in the second half, the last when Jabari Holloway recovered a Notre Dame fumble in the end zone with 2:40 to go for a 25-24 win), the 2000 Stanford game (backup Chris Lewis threw a 20-yard TD pass to Jamien McCullum on fourth-and-goal as time expired to give Stanford a 32-30 win), the 2001 Oregon game (after Oregon drove 61 yards on 7 plays in the final minute, Jared Siegel hit a 32-yard field goal with 12 seconds to play for the 24-22 victory), the 2001 Washington game (John Anderson kicked a 32-yard field goal at the gun to give Washington a 27-24 win), the 2002 Washington State game (Drew Dunning hit a 35-yard field goal with 1:50 to play to tie the game and then hit another 35-yarder in the first overtime for the 30-27 victory, after USCs Ryan Killeen--who missed a fourth quarter PAT--missed a 52-yard try in overtime), the 2003 California game (after

USCs Ryan Killeen missed a 39-yard field goal in the third overtime, Tyler Fredrickson--who had his 2 previous field goals blocked--hit a 38yarder to give the Bears a 34-31 win, snapping USCs 11-game winning streak), the 2006 Rose Bowl (Vince Young scrambled for an 8-yard TD on fourth-and-5 with 19 seconds to go in the BCS Championship Game as Texas denied USC an unprecedented third consecutive national championship and snapped Troys 34-game winning streak; loss later vacated due to NCAA penalty), the 2006 Oregon State game (John David Bootys potential game-tying 2-point conversion pass with 7 seconds to go was knocked down by Jeff Van Orsow to preserve the Beavers 33-31 upset), the 2007 Stanford game (4 plays after converting on fourth-and-20, backup Tavita Pritchards 10-yard TD pass to Mark Bradford on fourth-and-goal with 49 seconds to play gave 41-point underdog Stanford a 24-23 victory over No. 2 USC), the 2009 Washington game (Erik Folk kicked a 22-yard field goal with 3 seconds

to play to give 3-touchdown underdog Washington a 16-13 upset over No. 3 USC), the 2009 Arizona game (Nick Foles threw a 36-yard TD pass to Juron Criner with 3:14 to play for a 21-17 Wildcats win), the 2010 Washington game (for the second straight year, Erik Folk kicked a late game-winning field goal, this time a 32-yarder at the gun for a 32-31 Huskies upset win), the 2010 Stanford game (for the second week in a row, USC lost on a field goal at the gun, this time a 30-yarder by Nate Whitaker to give Stanford a 37-35 win), the 2010 Notre Dame game (Robert Hughes ran for a 5-yard TD with 2:23 to play and, after USC drove to the Irish 23-yard line, Harris Smith intercepted Mitch Mustain at the 1-yard line to preserve a 20-16 Notre Dame win), the 2011 Stanford game (after the teams combined for 24 points in the fourth quarter, with Stanford tying the game with 38 seconds in regulation, the Cardinal recovered a fumble in the end zone in the third overtime to get the win), the 2013

Washington State game (Andrew Furney kicked a 41-yard field goal with 3:03 to play to give the Cougars a 10-7 win, its first over USC since 2002), the 2014 Arizona State game (backup Mike Bercovici threw a 46-yard Hail Mary TD pass to Jaelen Strong at the gun for a 38-34 win), the 2014 Utah game (Travis Wilson threw a 1-yard TD pass to Kaelin Clay with 8 seconds to play for the 24-21 victory) and the 2015 Holiday Bowl (after USC took its first lead with 10:19 remaining, Rafael Gaglianone kicked a 29-yard field goal with 2:27 to play for Wisconsins 23-21 win). PAGE 98 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA “THE COMEBACK” 1974: USC 55, Notre Dame 24 In what is regarded as one of the most dramatic and incredible comebacks in the history of college football, the 1974 Trojans erased a 24-point deficit to beat Notre Dame, 55-24, in the Coliseum. In a December 1998 list by SPORT magazine, the game was ranked as the No. 6 top college football moment of the 20th century. USC trailed the

Irish, 24-0, late in the first half, and the Trojans’ chances looked bleak because Notre Dame sported the nation’s top-ranked defense. But with 10 seconds remaining before halftime, Anthony Davis scored on a 7-yard pass from Pat Haden (Troys extra point kick was blocked) to send the Trojans into the lockerroom behind 24-6.but with a glimmer of hope Davis took the opening kickoff of the second half and raced 102 yards for a score, opening the floodgates as USC rallied for 35 points in the third quarter. Davis scored 2 more times that quarter, both on short runs, and Haden threw TD passes of 18 and 45 yards to Johnny McKay. Then, before 2 minutes had elapsed in the fourth quarter, Haden hit Shelton Diggs for a 16-yard score and Charles Phillips returned an interception 58 yards for a touchdown. In all, USC blitzed to its 55 points in under 17 minutes. “We turned into madmen,” was how Davis described the comeback. Added receiver Johnny McKay, son of USC coach John McKay, right

after the game: “I can’t understand it. I’m gonna sit down tonight and have a beer and think about it. Against Notre Dame? Maybe against Kent State.but Notre Dame?” The victory propelled USC, which then beat Ohio State in the Rose Bowl, 18-17, to the national championship. Interestingly, that Rose Bowl win was dramatic, too. USC trailed, 17-10, with just minutes left. Then Haden teamed with McKay on a 38-yard TD pass with 2:03 to go, and followed that with a 2-point conversion toss to Diggs for the victory. USCS OVERTIME GAMES (3-6) Year 1996 1996 1996 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2011 Opponent Arizona State UCLA Notre Dame Oregon Arizona State Oregon State Washington State California Stanford Score L 48-35 L 48-41 W 27-20 L 33-30 W 44-38 W 16-13 L 30-27 L 34-31 L 56-48 Overtimes 2 2 1 3 2 1 1 3 3 USCS LAST MINUTE GAME-WINNING FIELD GOALS Name Johnny Baker Sam Tsagalakis Ron Ayala Chris Limahelu Frank Jordan Frank Jordan Eric Hipp Don Shafer Quin Rodriguez Adam Abrams David

Newbury David Bell Andre Heidari Year 1931 1953 1969 1973 1977 1978 1980 1986 1987 1997 2000 2000 2013 Opponent at Notre Dame Stanford Stanford Stanford UCLA Notre Dame at Tennessee at Baylor Arizona at Notre Dame Colorado at UCLA Stanford Length 33 yards 38 yards 34 yards 34 yards 38 yards 37 yards 47 yards 32 yards 18 yards 37 yards 24 yards 36 yards 47 yards Time Left 1:00 0:14 0:00 0:03 0:02 0:02 0:00 0:00 1:11 1:05 0:13 0:09 0:19 Final Score 16-14 23-20 26-24 27-26 29-27 27-25 20-17 17-14 12-10 20-17 17-14 38-35 20-17 USC: AMERICA’S BOWL TEAM USC has a remarkable record in bowl games. The Trojans have the nation’s seventh highest bowl winning percentage (.660) among the 89 schools that have made at least 10 bowl appearances (behind Marshalls .846, Utahs 789,Miami of Ohios and San Jose States .700, Boise States 688 and Toledos 667) USCs 33 bowl victories is second behind Alabamas 36 for the most in the nation (not including 1 win for both teams vacated due to NCAA

penalty; original record: 34 for USC, 37 for Alabama). Troy’s 50 bowl appearances are sixth most, behind Alabama (64), Texas (53), Nebraska (52), Tennessee (51) and Georgia (51) (not including 2 USC appearances and 1 Alabama appearance vacated due to NCAA penalty; original record: 52 for USC, 65 for Alabama). USC once won 9 consecutive bowl games (the 1923-30-32-33-39-40-44-45 Rose Bowls and 1924 Christmas Festival); only Florida State has won more in a row (11). USC’s overall post-season record is 33-17 (not including 1 win and 1 loss vacated due to NCAA penalty; original record: 34-18). The Trojans were a bowl participant each year they were eligible from 1972 to 1990. USC has appeared in an unprecedented 32 Rose Bowls, where it has a 24-8 mark (.750) (not including 1 appearance and 1 loss later vacated due to NCAA penalty; original record: 33 Rose Bowls, 24-9, .718) That is not only the most Rose Bowl wins of any team, but also the most wins by a school in a single bowl. USC has

won 11 of its last 13 Rose Bowls (not including 1 appearance and 1 loss later vacated due to NCAA penalty; original record: 11 of its last 14). USC is the only team to win 3 consecutive Rose Bowls (2007-08-09). USC twice played in 4 consecutive Rose Bowl games (1967 to 1970 and 2006 to 2009); Ohio State (1973 to 1976) is the only other team to have done so. USC has also appeared in 13 other bowls--the Christmas Festival, Liberty Bowl, Bluebonnet Bowl, Fiesta Bowl, Aloha Bowl, Florida Citrus Bowl, Sun (John Hancock) Bowl (3 times), Freedom Bowl (twice), Cotton Bowl, Las Vegas Bowl (twice), Orange Bowl (twice), Emerald Bowl and Holiday Bowl (twice). USC made 5 BCS bowl appearances (2003 Orange, 2004 Rose, 2007 Rose, 2008 Rose, 2009 Rose)(not including 2 appearances--2005 Orange and 2006 Rose--vacated by NCAA penalty; original record: an unprecedented 7 consecutive BCS bowl appearances). USCs 5 overall BCS bowl trips tied for seventh most, behind Ohio States 9, Oklahomas 9, Florida States

8, Floridas 7, Virginia Techs 6 and Alabamas 6 (not including 2 appearances vacated by NCAA penalty; original record: 7 appearances, tied for fourth most; also, 1 Ohio State appearance vacated by NCAA penalty). USCs 5 BCS bowl victories tied with Ohio State for the most of any school (not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty; original record: 6 victories, tied with Ohio State for most; also, 1 Ohio State win vacated by NCAA penalty). Nation’s Leading Bowl Teams (Based on total victories) W L T PCT. Alabama 36* 24 3 .595 USC 33* 17* 0 .660 Penn State 28 16 2 .636 Oklahoma 28 20 1 .583 Georgia 29 19 3 .598 Tennessee 27 24 0 .529 Texas 27 24 2 .528 Nebraska 26 26 0 .500 Florida State 25* 16 2 .610 Mississippi 24 13 0 .649 Georgia Tech 24 19 0 .558 LSU 24 22 1 .521 *Not including 1 win vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 37-24-3, .602 for Alabama, 26-16-2, .614 for Florida State) *Not including 1 win and 1 loss vacated due to NCAA penalty (original record: 34-18, .654)

USC’s Rose Bowl Record 1923--USC 14, Penn State 3 1930--USC 47, Pittsburgh 14 1932--USC 21, Tulane 12 1933--USC 35, Pittsburgh 0 1939--USC 7, Duke 3 1940--USC 14, Tennessee 0 1944--USC 29, Washington 0 1945--USC 25, Tennessee 0 1946--Alabama 34, USC 14 1948--Michigan 49, USC 0 1953--USC 7, Wisconsin 0 1955--Ohio State 20, USC 7 1963--USC 42, Wisconsin 37 1967--Purdue 14, USC 13 1968--USC 14, Indiana 3 1969--Ohio State 27, USC 16 1970--USC 10, Michigan 3 1973--USC 42, Ohio State 17 1974--Ohio State 42, USC 21 1975--USC 18, Ohio State 17 1977--USC 14, Michigan 6 1979--USC 17, Michigan 10 1980--USC 17, Ohio State 16 1985--USC 20, Ohio State 17 1988--Michigan State 20, USC 17 1989--Michigan 22, USC 14 1990--USC 17, Michigan 10 1996--USC 41, Northwestern 32 *2004--USC 28, Michigan 14 *2006--Texas 41, USC 38 (BCS Championship) *2007--USC 32, Michigan 18 *2008--USC 49, Illinois 17 *2009--USC 38, Penn State 24 USC’s Record in Other Bowls 1924--USC 20, Missouri 7 (Christmas Festival)

1975--USC 20, Texas A&M 0 (Liberty Bowl) 1977--USC 47, Texas A&M 28 (Bluebonnet Bowl) 1982--Penn State 26, USC 10 (Fiesta Bowl) 1985--Alabama 24, USC 3 (Aloha Bowl) 1987--Auburn 16, USC 7 (Florida Citrus Bowl) 1990--Michigan State 17, USC 16 (John Hancock Bowl) 1992--Fresno State 24, USC 7 (Freedom Bowl) 1993--USC 28, Utah 21 (Freedom Bowl) 1995--USC 55, Texas Tech 14 (Cotton Bowl) 1998--TCU 28, USC 19 (Sun Bowl) 2001--Utah 10, USC 6 (Las Vegas Bowl) *2003--USC 38, Iowa 17 (Orange Bowl) *2005--USC 55, Oklahoma 19 (Orange Bowl, BCS Championship) 2009--USC 24, Boston College 13 (Emerald Bowl) 2012--Georgia Tech 21, USC 7 (Sun Bowl) 2013--USC 45, Fresno State 20 (Las Vegas Bowl) 2014--USC 45, Nebraska 42 (Holiday Bowl) 2015--Wisconsin 23, USC 21 (Holiday Bowl) *BCS Bowl Game *2005 win and 2006 loss later vacated due to NCAA penalty 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 99 USC BOWL GAME SUMMARIES 1923 Rose Bowl USC 14, Penn State 3 1939 Rose Bowl USC 7, Duke 3 In the first Rose

Bowl game played in the present Rose Bowl stadium, USC, a substitute Western entry for California, which had declined the invitation, defeated Penn State, 14-3. USC’s first touchdown was set up by Harold Galloway, who caught a pass while flat on his back at the two-yard line. Penn State arrived at the game 45 minutes late after being caught in a traffic jam, and the game concluded in moonlight as sportswriters had to strike matches to complete their stories. A fourth-string quarterback, Doyle Nave, who had played only 28 1/2 minutes all year, came off the bench to fire four straight passes to second team end Al Krueger, the last a 19-yard touchdown aerial, in the last two minutes to edge Duke, 7-3. Those were the only points scored on previously undefeated Duke all season. USC Penn State 0 3 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Campbell, Baker. PAT, Hawkins (2). Penn State--Field Goal, Palm. 43,000 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 7 0 7 0 0 0 -- 14 -- 3 Missouri USC 0 0 Scoring:

USC--Touchdowns, Lefebvre, Badgro, Pythian. PAT, Hawkins (2). Missouri--Touchdown, Walsh. PAT, Walsh 47,000 Date: Dec. 25 Attendance: 7 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdown, Krueger. PAT, Gaspar Duke--Field Goal, Ruffa. 89,452 Date: Jan. 2 -- 7 -- 20 Quarterbacks Russ Saunders and Marshall Duffield combined to pass for 279 yards and four touchdowns to lead Coach Howard Jones’ first USC Rose Bowl team past Pittsburgh, 47-14. Saunders’ first three passes went for touchdowns, two to Trojan end Harry Edelson. USC built a 26-0 halftime lead in coasting to the triumph USC Pittsburgh 13 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Edelson (2), Duffield (2), Pinckert, Saunders, Wilcox. PAT, Shaver (2), Baker (2), Duffield. Pittsburgh--Touchdowns, Walinchus, Collins. PAT, Parkinson (2). 72,000 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 14 7 7 7 -- 47 -- 14 1932 Rose Bowl USC 21, Tulane 12 Erny Pinckert ran for touchdowns of 25 and 30 yards to lead USC’s Thundering Herd to a 21-0 halftime lead, and the Trojans held off

Bernie Bierman’s Tulane team in the second half for a 21-12 victory. Six USC players on that team were named All-American during their college careers. USC Tulane 0 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Sparling, Pinckert (2). PAT, Baker (3). Tulane--Touchdowns, Haynes, Glover. 75,562 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 7 0 14 6 0 6 -- 21 -- 12 1933 Rose Bowl USC 35, Pittsburgh 0 Quarterback Cotton Warburton scored two touchdowns as USC wore down a lighter Pittsburgh team for a 35-0 win. Warburton, a 145-pounder who went on to become one of the Trojans’ greatest backs, broke the game open in the second half. USC Pittsburgh 7 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Palmer, Griffith, Warburton (2), Barber. PAT, Smith (4), Lady 78,874 Date: Jan. 2 Attendance: 0 0 7 0 21 0 0 0 7 3 -- 7 -- 3 USC overpowered Tennessee, which hadn’t been scored upon in 15 consecutive games, 14-0, to hand the Volunteers their first loss in 24 games and to give Trojan coach Howard Jones, who died in the summer of

1941, a perfect 5-0 record in the Rose Bowl. USC’s final touchdown was scored on a pass from Amby Schindler to Al Krueger, who had caught the winning TD pass in 1939. USC Tennessee 0 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdown, Schindler, Krueger. PAT, Jones, Gaspar. 92,200 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: -- 35 -- 0 PAGE 100 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 7 0 0 0 7 0 -- 14 -- 0 1944 Rose Bowl USC 29, Washington 0 1930 Rose Bowl USC 47, Pittsburgh 14 13 0 0 0 1940 Rose Bowl USC 14, Tennessee 0 Played on Christmas Day in the Coliseum, USC posted one of its biggest wins in its early history, 20-7 over Missouri. The Trojans stopped the Tigers early, then dominated the latter part of the contest, with Hayden Pythian, Wallace Newman and Henry Lefebvre starring. 0 20 0 0 Attendance: 1924 Christmas Festival USC 20, Missouri 7 0 0 USC Duke In the only Rose Bowl game which was not intersectional (because of wartime travel restrictions), USC raced past Washington, 29-0. Quarterback Jim Hardy

led the Trojans, throwing three touchdown passes. Washington entered the game as a strong favorite USC Washington 0 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, G. Callanan (2) G Gray (2) PAT, Jamison (3). Safety, Planck blocked Austins punt which was recovered in end zone by Washington. 68,000 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 7 0 13 0 9 0 -- 29 -- 0 1945 Rose Bowl USC 25, Tennessee 0 Quarterback Jim Hardy passed for two touchdowns and ran for a third as USC defeated Tennessee, 25-0. Hardy thus in two games threw for five touchdowns and scored a sixth. Tennessee fielded a predominantly freshman team USC Tennessee 6 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, J. Callanan, Salata, J Hardy, MacLachlan. PAT, West 91,000 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 6 0 0 0 13 0 -- 25 -- 0 1946 Rose Bowl Alabama 34, USC 14 Harry Gilmer, known more as a passer, ran for 113 yards while Alabama’s defense choked off USC to give the Crimson Tide a 34-14 victory. Alabama allowed USC just six yards of rushing and 35 passing. It was

USC’s first loss in the Rose Bowl following eight victories. Alabama USC 7 0 Scoring: Alabama--Touchdowns, Self (2), Gilmer, Tew, Hodges. PAT, Morrow (4) USC--Touchdowns, Adelman, Clark. PAT, Lillywhite (2). 93,000 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 13 0 7 0 7 14 -- 34 -- 14 BOWL GAME SUMMARIES 1948 Rose Bowl Michigan 49, USC 0 1968 Rose Bowl USC 14, Indiana 3 Michigan, under Coach Fritz Crisler gunning for the national championship, defeated USC, 49-0, to duplicate its 1902 triumph over Stanford. Halfback Robert Chappuis ran for 91 yards, passed for 188, and made six key plays which set up or scored five touchdowns. O.J Simpson ran for 128 yards and scored both USC touchdowns on short blasts as the Trojans defeated Indiana, 14-3, to wrap up the national football title. USC started the game without five regulars and lost two more during the game, but had enough depth to prevail. Michigan USC 7 0 Scoring: Michigan--Touchdowns, Weisenburger (3), C. Elliott, Yerges, Derricotte,

Rifenburg. PAT, Brieske (7). 93,000 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 14 0 7 0 21 0 -- 49 -- 0 USC Indiana 7 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Simpson (2). PAT, Aldridge (2) Indiana--Field Goal, Kornowa. 102,946 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 0 3 7 0 0 0 -- 14 -- 3 1953 Rose Bowl USC 7, Wisconsin 0 1969 Rose Bowl Ohio State 27, USC 16 Substitute quarterback Rudy Bukich threw a 22-yard touchdown pass to Al “Hoagy” Carmichael in the third quarter which held up for a 7-0 USC triumph over Wisconsin to give the Pacific Coast its first victory over the Big Ten since the two conferences began their agreement in 1947. Jess Hill, the Trojan coach who played on the 1929 USC team, became the first man to have played on and coached winning Rose Bowl teams. Rex Kern quarterbacked national champion Ohio State to a 27-16 defeat of USC, overcoming a 10-0 deficit and heroics by Trojan O.J Simpson Simpson, the Heisman Trophy winner, rushed for 171 yards, including an 80-yard touchdown scamper. But five

USC turnovers and Ohio State’s power proved too much. USC Wisconsin 0 0 0 0 7 0 0 0 -- 7 -- 0 Scoring: Attendance: USC--Touchdown, Carmichael. PAT, Tsagalakis 101,500 Date: Jan. 1 1955 Rose Bowl Ohio State 20, USC 7 Ohio State USC 0 0 Scoring: Ohio State--Touchdowns, Leggett, Watkins, Harkrader. PAT, Weed, Watkins USC--Touchdown, Dandoy. PAT, Tsagalakis 89,191 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 0 0 6 0 -- 20 -- 7 1963 Rose Bowl USC 42, Wisconsin 37 USC Wisconsin 7 7 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Bedsole (2), Butcher, Wilson, Heller, F. Hill PAT, Lupo (6) Wisconsin--Touchdowns, Kurek, VanderKelen, Holland, Korner, Richter. PAT, Korner (5) Safety, USC bad center snap downed in end zone by USC. 98,698 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 14 7 Scoring: Ohio State--Touchdowns, Otis, Hayden, Gillian. Field Goals, Roman (2). PAT, Roman (2) USC--Touchdowns, Simpson, Dickerson. PAT, Ayala. Field Goal, Ayala 102,063 Date: Jan. 1 7 23 -- 42 -- 37 10 10 3 0 14 6 -- 27 -- 16 1970 Rose Bowl

USC 10, Michigan 3 A record fourth straight appearance by USC was culminated in a 10-3 victory over Michigan, whose coach Bo Schembechler suffered a heart attack and missed the game. The Trojans’ “Wild Bunch” on defense held Michigan to a field goal while a 33-yard pass from Jimmy Jones to Bobby Chandler was the margin of victory. USC Michigan 3 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdown, Chandler. PAT, Ayala Field Goal, Ayala. Michigan--Field Goal, Gillian. 103,878 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: John McKay made his debut in the Rose Bowl as USC coach and saw his undefeated national champion Trojans outscore Wisconsin, 42-37. USC, with Pete Beathard throwing four touchdown passes, ran up a 42-14 lead. Then Wisconsin’s Ron VanderKelen got hot, bringing the Badgers to within five points when time ran out. VanderKelen completed 33 of 48 passes for 401 yards, and 11 Rose Bowl records were broken. 14 0 0 0 Attendance: Woody Hayes made his first trek to the Rose Bowl as a coach and his national

champion Ohio State team defeated USC, 20-7, in the mud and rain. Dave Leggett quarterbacked the Buckeyes to three touchdowns and USC’s Aramis Dandoy returned a punt 86 yards for a touchdown. UCLA was PCC champion, but was barred from returning by the conference’s “no-repeat” rule. 14 7 Ohio State USC 0 3 7 0 0 0 -- 10 -- 3 1973 Rose Bowl USC 42, Ohio State 17 Fullback Sam Cunningham, known primarily for his superb blocking, dived for four touchdowns, a modern era Rose Bowl record, as USC defeated Ohio State, 42-17, to win the national title. USC broke away after a 7-7 halftime tie as Anthony Davis ran for 157 yards and Mike Rae threw for 229. USC Ohio State 7 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Swann, Cunningham (4), Davis. PAT, Rae (6). Ohio State--Touchdowns, Keith, Bledsoe. PAT, Conway (2). Field Goal, Conway 106,869 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 0 7 21 3 14 7 -- 42 -- 17 1967 Rose Bowl Purdue 14, USC 13 1974 Rose Bowl Ohio State 42, USC 21 A two-point conversion

attempt by USC with less than three minutes remaining was foiled and Purdue emerged a 14-13 victor. After Troy Winslow flipped a 19-yard touchdown pass to Rod Sherman, Boilermaker back George Catavolos intercepted the conversion pass. Perry Williams scored both Purdue touchdowns on short bursts The 1974 game was a reverse of the 1973 contest as Ohio State, held to a 14-14 tie at halftime, exploded in the second half for a 42-21 win over USC. Freshman fullback Pete Johnson scored three touchdowns and Archie Griffin ran for 149 yards. But the Player of the Game was OSU quarterback Cornelius Greene, who completed six of eight passes for 129 yards and scrambled effectively. Purdue USC 0 0 Scoring: Purdue--Touchdowns, P. Williams (2) PAT, Griese (2). USC--Touchdowns, McCall, Sherman. PAT, Rossovich. 100,807 Date: Jan. 2 Attendance: 7 7 7 0 0 6 -- 14 -- 13 Ohio State USC 7 3 Scoring: Ohio State--Touchdowns, Johnson (3), Greene, Elia, Griffin. PAT, Conway (4) Greene (2- pointer)

USC--Touchdowns, McKay, Davis. PAT, Limahelu, McKay (2-pointer). Field Goals, Limahelu (2) 105,267 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 7 11 13 7 15 0 -- 42 -- 21 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 101 BOWL GAME SUMMARIES 1975 Rose Bowl USC 18, Ohio State 17 1979 Rose Bowl USC 17, Michigan 10 Rhodes scholar Pat Haden threw a 38-yard touchdown pass late in the game to John McKay, the coach’s son, then fired a two-point conversion pass to Shelton Diggs to give USC a narrow 18-17 win over Ohio State and the national title. Haden threw for 181 yards and two touchdowns to offset the loss of Anthony Davis, who suffered a rib injury. In a tough defensive struggle, the Pac-10 ran its victory string to five in a row as USC outlasted Michigan 17-10. Trojan tailback Charles White rushed for 99 yards and scored what proved to be the decisive touchdown on a disputed three-yard plunge in the second quarter. Michigan quarterback Rick Leach almost brought the Wolverines back from a 14-point halftime

deficit by completing eight of 11 second-half passes, including a 44-yard scoring bomb to Roosevelt Smith. White and Leach shared Player of the Game honors. USC Ohio State 3 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Obradovich, McKay. PAT, Limahelu, Diggs (2-pointer). Field Goal, Limahelu Ohio State--Touchdowns, Henson, Greene. PAT, Klaban (2). Field Goal, Klaban 106,721 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 0 7 0 0 15 10 -- 18 -- 17 In coach John McKay’s final game at USC, his Trojans shook off a four-game losing streak and surprised favored Texas A&M in Memphis, 20-0. USC’s defense came up with many big plays, while the offense was able to move against the nationally-ranked Aggie defense. Vince Evans threw a 65-yard bomb to Randy Simmrin to set up one touchdown and Liberty Bowl MVP Ricky Bell ran 76 yards with a screen pass for another TD. USC Texas A&M 3 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Tatupu, Bell. PAT, Walker (2) Field Goal, Walker. 52,129 Date: Dec. 22 Attendance: 0 0 0 0 -- 20 --

0 1977 Rose Bowl USC 14, Michigan 6 After an opening game loss, USC won its 11th-straight game by grinding out a 146 win over Michigan. Michigan’s Rob Lytle opened the scoring with a one-yard plunge, but Trojan quarterback Vince Evans got that back with a one-yard rollout. Freshman tailback Charles White, filling in for the injured Ricky Bell, rushed for 122 yards, including a seven-yard scoring jaunt that closed out the scoring for USC. John Robinson became only the second rookie coach from the Pac-8 to capture a Rose Bowl. Michigan USC 0 0 Scoring: Michigan--Touchdown, Lytle. USC--Touchdowns, Evans, White. PAT, Walker (2) 106,182 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 6 7 0 0 0 7 -- 6 -- 14 1977 Bluebonnet Bowl USC 47, Texas A&M 28 In a wild game in Houston’s Astrodome, USC beat Texas A&M, 47-28. Down 14-0 in the first quarter, the Trojans scored the next 34 points and coasted to victory. Both teams combined for 1,139 yards of total offense, including 620 by USC. Dwight Ford

raced 94 yards for a score, a USC record, while Rob Hertel threw four touchdown passes (including two to Calvin Sweeney). USC Texas A&M 7 14 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Sweeney (2), White, Simmrin, Ford, Tatupu. PAT, Jordan (3), Burns (2-pointer) Field Goals, Jordan (2). Texas A&M--Touchdowns, Woodard (2), Moseley, Armstrong. PAT, Franklin (4) 52,842 Date: Dec. 31 Attendance: 13 0 14 0 7 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Brenner, White. PAT, Jordan (2). Field Goal, Jordan Michigan--Touchdown, R. Smith PAT, Willner Field Goal, Willner. 105,629 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 1975 Liberty Bowl USC 20, Texas A&M 0 17 0 USC Micigan 13 14 0 7 0 0 -- 17 -- 10 1980 Rose Bowl USC 17, Ohio State 16 USC’s Heisman Trophy winning tailback Charles White stole the show as he led the Trojans to a come-from-behind win in one of the most exciting games in Rose Bowl history. White, named Player of the Game for the second straight year, rushed for a Rose Bowl record 247 yards, including

a one-yard touchdown dive with 1:32 remaining in the game that gave USC the win. The Trojans jumped out to an early 10-0 lead, but Ohio State came back to take a 16-10 lead in the fourth quarter. Then White took over. With 5:21 remaining in the game, the Trojans got the ball on their own 17-yard line. USC marched 83 yards in eight plays, all on the ground On the winning drive, White carried six times for 71 yards. USC Ohio State 3 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, K. Williams, White PAT, Hipp (2). Field Goal, Hipp Ohio State--Touchdown, G. Williams PAT, Janakievski. Field Goals, Janakievski (3) 105,526 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 7 10 0 3 7 3 -- 17 -- 16 1982 Fiesta Bowl Penn State 26, USC 10 Penn State’s fine defense and key Trojan miscues led to USC’s first non-Rose Bowl post-season defeat, 26-10. Marcus Allen, who was held to 85 yards, fumbled away the ball on USC’s first possession and the Lions’ Curt Warner, who gained 145 yards, went in to score several plays later.

USC’s only touchdown came on a 20-yard interception by Chip Banks. Penn State USC 7 7 Scoring: Penn State--Touchdowns, Warner (2), Garrity. PAT, Franco (3). Field Goal, Franco Safety, Paffenroth blocked punt out of end zone. USC--Touchdown, Banks. PAT, Jordan Field Goal, Jordan. 71,053 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 10 0 9 3 0 0 -- 26 -- 10 1985 Rose Bowl USC 20, Ohio State 17 -- 47 -- 28 USC’s defense prevailed over Ohio State’s potent offense featuring Heisman Trophy runnerup Keith Byars, 20-17. Interceptions set up USC’s two touchdowns and the Trojan defense also stopped two key Buckeye drives--one early in the contest that got to the four-yard line and one late in the game which ended up at the 38. For USC, Tim Green threw touchdown passes to Joe Cormier and Timmie Ware while Steve Jordan kicked two 51-yard field goals. Most of Ohio State’s points were provided by Rich Spangler, who hit three field goals. Ohio State USC 3 10 Scoring: Ohio State--Touchdown, Carter.

PAT, Tomczak (2-pointer). Field Goals, Spangler (3) USC--Touchdowns, Cormier, Ware. PAT, Jordan (2) Field Goals, Jordan (2). 102,594 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: PAGE 102 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 10 3 3 7 3 3 8 0 -- 17 -- 20 BOWL GAME SUMMARIES 1985 Aloha Bowl Alabama 24, USC 3 The nation’s top two bowl teams (USC with the most wins and Alabama with the most appearances) faced off in balmy Honolulu. The score was tied at halftime, 3-3, but the Crimson Tide rolled in the second half to win, 24-3. USC managed only 197 total yards (just 61 rushing) and 10 first downs. On the other hand, Alabama had 317 total yards, 205 coming on the ground. Mike Shula, Al Bell, Gene Jelks, Cornelius Bennett and Jon Hand starred for the Crimson Tide. USC Alabama 0 3 3 0 0 7 0 14 -- 3 -- 24 Scoring: USC--Field Goal, Shafer. Alabama--Touchdowns, Turner, Whitehurst, Bell. PAT, Tiffin (3). Field Goal, Tiffin 35,183 Date: Dec. 28 Michigan USC 3 0 Scoring: Michigan--Touchdowns,

Calloway, Hoard (2). PAT, Gillette. Field Goal, Gillette USC--Touchdowns, Peete (2). PAT, Rodriguez (2) 101,688 Date: Jan. 2 Attendance: 0 14 6 0 13 0 -- 22 -- 14 1990 Rose Bowl USC 17, Michigan 10 In Ted Tollner’s final game as USC’s head coach, his Trojan defense held down a highpowered Auburn offense (led by Brent Fullwood, the nation’s top runner). But Troy’s offense was ineffective and the Tigers won, 16-7, in chilly Orlando. Outside linebacker Marcus Cotton provided USC with its only score on a spectacular 24-yard scoring interception return early in the game. Two long second-quarter drives by Auburn, plus a safety late in the game, gave Auburn its only points. USC made it interesting at the end after Louis Brock blocked a Tiger punt, but the Trojans couldn’t score on fourthand-inches at the goal line. Fullwood had 152 yards rushing and one TD for Auburn, which had just 290 total yards on the day. After losing the previous 2 Rose Bowls, USC beat Michigan, 17-10,

in a rematch of the 1989 game. The win, in Bo Schembechler’s final game as Wolverine coach, ended Michigan’s national title hopes. It was a bittersweet victory for USC coach Larry Smith, who served 6 years as an assistant under Schembechler at Miami of Ohio and Michigan. Trojan tailback Ricky Ervins, the Rose Bowl MVP, scored the game-winning TD on a 14-yard run with 1:10 to play. Ervins, who lives 5 minutes from the Rose Bowl and used to park cars there on New Year’s Day, ran for 126 yards on 30 carries and caught 5 passes for 44 yards. USC, which dominated the stats, pulled off a key play early in the second quarter when defensive guard Dan Owens blocked a punt. Six plays later, quarterback Todd Marinovich, who was 22-of-31 passing for 178 yards, scored on a 1-yard run. Kickers JD Carlson of Michigan (19 yards) and USC’s Quin Rodriguez (34 yards) then matched field goals prior to halftime. Michigan tied the score on a 2-yard run then matched field goals prior to halftime.

Michigan tied the score on a 2-yard run by tailback Allen Jefferson in the third quarter and the game looked like it would end deadlocked. But, with less than 6 minutes to go, Michigan was called for holding on a successful Wolverine fake punt and USC took over at its 25-yard line. Troy then went 75 yards in 11 plays for the winning score. Michigan tailback Leroy Hoard became the first player to run for 100-plus yards against USC all season (he had 108 yards on 17 carries). Auburn USC 0 7 USC Michigan 0 0 Scoring: Auburn--Touchdowns, Reeves, Fullwood. PAT, Knapp (2). Safety, Peete called for intentionally grounding in end zone. USC--Touchdown, Cotton. PAT, Shafer 51,113 Date: Jan. 1 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Marinovich, Ervins. PAT, Rodriguez (2). Field Goal, Rodriguez Michigan--Touchdown, Jefferson. PAT, Carlson Field Goal, Carlson. 103,450 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 1987 Florida Citrus Bowl Auburn 16, USC 7 Attendance: 14 0 0 0 2 0 -- 16 -- 7 1988 Rose Bowl Michigan

State 20, USC 17 For just the fifth time ever, teams that had played each other earlier in the season (Michigan State had beaten USC in the 1988 season opener, 27-13) faced off in the Rose Bowl. The Spartans prevailed again, this time 20-17, breaking a six-game Big Ten losing streak in Pasadena. Despite getting more total yards (410 to 276) and first downs (21 to 11) than Michigan State, the Trojans were hurt by five turnovers, including a lost fumble on a mishandled snap on the Spartan 30 with 1:37 to play as Troy was marching downfield on an impressive drive. USC trailed 14-3 at halftime, but two touchdowns passes from quarterback Rodney Peete to split end Ken Henry eventually evened the score at 17-17 midway through the last quarter. On the next series, Michigan State moved into its winning field goal position with the help of a spectacular 36-yard jump pass from quarterback Bobby McAllister to split end Andre Rison. USC had to play Michigan State for the second time that season

without star Trojan tailback Steven Webster (he sat out the opener with a sprained ankle and tore knee ligaments in the regular season finale against UCLA). USC Michigan State 3 7 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Henry (2). PAT, Rodriguez (2) Field Goal, Rodriguez. Michigan State--Touchdowns, White (2). PAT, Langeloh (2). Field Goals, Langeloh (2) 103,847 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 0 7 7 0 7 6 -- 17 -- 20 1989 Rose Bowl Michigan 22, USC 14 In a “teacher-versus-pupil” matchup (USC coach Larry Smith served under Wolverine coach Bo Schembechler at both Miami of Ohio and Michigan), the teacher got the better of it as Michigan came back from a 14-3 halftime deficit to win 22-14. It was a disappointing way for USC to conclude its 100th anniversary of football. After falling behind 3-0 on a Mike Gillette field goal, USC charged back as quarterback Rodney Peete ran for a pair of short touchdowns (1 and 4 yards) in the second quarter. But it was all Michigan in the second half, as the

Wolverines amassed 230 of their 352 total yards then. They scored 3 times on long drives, the first on a 6-yard Demetrius Brown-toChris Calloway aerial that capped a 67-yard drive to open the third quarter Then Rose Bowl MVP Leroy Hoard scored twice for Michigan on 1-yard runs in the final period, coming off of 92 and 70-yard drives. Hoard had 142 yards rushing (the first time anyone broke the century rushing mark against the Trojans all year), including a key 61-yard run to set up the Wolverines’ final score. USC, which managed a season-low 296 total yards, didn’t help its cause with 5 turnovers, 11 penalties and numerous missed tackles. The win was only Schembechler’s second in 9 tries in Pasadena. Attendance: 10 3 0 7 7 0 -- 17 -- 10 1990 John Hancock Bowl Michigan State 17, USC 16 Playing in its eighth different bowl, USC lost to Michigan State, 17-16, in the John Hancock Bowl in El Paso, Tex., on New Year’s Eve day It was the 900th game in Trojan gridiron history.

USC dominated the stats, getting more total yards (336-215), plays (76-52), first downs (21-12) and possession time (35:45-24:15). Troy limited the powerful Spartan rushing attack (which averaged 253.9 yards a game to rank 10th nationally) to an MSU season-low 84 yards. Big Ten rushing champ tailback Tico Duckett got just 18 yards. But Troy had 4 costly turnovers (including 2 in MSU’s end zone) and converted only 5 of 14 first downs. USC scored first when quarterback Todd Marinovich hit flanker Gary Wellman with a 7-yard TD pass late in the opening quarter. Marinovich was 18-of-30 for 174 yards, but threw 3 interceptions (including 1 in the end zone) and also fumbled the ball on fourth-and-goal at the Spartan 1-yard line in the middle of the second quarter (which MSU recovered in the end zone). Michigan State marched 80 yards to a TD after that fumble recovery, with tailback Hyland Hickson scoring on an 18-yard run to tie the score at 7-7 at halftime. After placekicker Quin Rodriguez

hit a 20-yard field goal on USC’s opening possession of the second half (which ended on the MSU 3-yard line), the Spartans countered with a 21-yard TD pass from quarterback Dan Enos to flanker Courtney Hawkins (the first TD reception by a MSU wide receiver all year), who was the game’s MVP with 6 catches for a season-high 106 yards, and a career-long 52-yard field goal by John Langeloh. Rodriguez capped USC’s next series with a career-long 54-yard field goal early in the fourth quarter. Then, down 17-13, cornerback Stephon Pace intercepted an Enos pass to give USC the ball near midfield. But the Trojans could get no closer than the MSU 17 before backup quarterback Shane Foley’s errant pitch stalled the drive and USC had to settle for another Rodriguez field goal, this one 43 yards with 5:54 to play. Troy, however, could never get the ball back. Tailback Mazio Royster had a game-high 125 yards on 32 carries, only the second player to break the century rushing mark against

Michigan State in 1990. USC rushed for 156 yards versus an MSU defense which was ranked 17th nationally against the run (allowing just 113.2 yards a game) Trojan outside linebacker Craig Hartsuyker, who had 2 quarterback sacks and forced a fumble, was named the game’s Most Valuable Lineman. USC Michigan State 7 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdown, Wellman. PAT, Rodriguez Field Goals, Rodriguez (3). Michigan State--Touchdowns, Hickson, Hawkins. PAT, Langeloh (2). Field Goal, Langeloh 50,562 Date: Dec. 31 Attendance: 0 7 3 10 6 0 -- 16 -- 17 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 103 BOWL GAME SUMMARIES 1992 Freedom Bowl Fresno State 24, USC 7 USC, making its 35th bowl appearance, was stunned by unranked, 8-point underdog Fresno State, 24-7, in the ninth Freedom Bowl in Anaheim Stadium. It was the first meeting ever between the Trojans and Bulldogs. Fresno State dominated, particularly in the second half. FSU, with the nation’s No 1 scoring offense (405) and No 2 total offense (482.9),

held the ball 15-plus minutes more (37:32-22:28), had 322 more total yards (405-183), 10 more first downs (24-14) and 34 more plays (84-50). USC’s 183 total yards were its fewest since getting 163 at Washington in 1990 and its 95 passing yards were its fewest since getting 74 at Oregon in 1991. The Trojans had 4 turnovers (FSU had none) and converted just 1-of-9 third downs. The first half, played in a steady rain, ended in a 7-7 tie. It was the fewest points FSU had scored in a half all season (and it was the first time the Bulldogs were shut out in the first quarter in 1992). USC tailback Deon Strother opened the scoring with a 1-yard plunge early in the second quarter, but FSU answered when fullback Lorenzo Neal ran for a 1-yard TD. While attempting to catch a pass on the last play of the half, USC flanker Curtis Conway sprained his right knee and missed the second half (it was the first time in 23 games that he didn’t catch a pass). After a 43-yard field goal by placekicker

Derek Mahoney in the third quarter, FSU scored twice late in the game on runs by tailbacks Anthony Daigle (2 yards) and Ron Rivers (5 yards). Rivers had a game-high 104 yards on 19 carries, while Freedom Bowl MVP Neal had 75 yards on 19 tries. Bulldog quarterback Trent Dilfer was 13-of-28 for 164 yards. Tailback Estrus Crayton, USC’s game MVP, led Troy with 79 yards on 19 attempts. Defensively, safety Jason Sehorn had a gamehigh 10 tackles, while inside linebacker Brian Williams added 9 stops, cornerback Jerald Henry had 8, and cornerback Jason Oliver had 7 along with a blocked field goal. Fresno State USC 0 0 Scoring: Fresno State--Touchdowns, Neal, Daigle, Rivers. PAT, Mahoney (3). Field Goal, Mahoney USC--Touchdown, Strother. PAT, Ford 50,745 Date: Dec. 29 Attendance: 7 7 3 0 14 0 -- 24 -- 7 1993 Freedom Bowl USC 28, Utah 21 USC, exorcising the demons of Anaheim Stadium, scored 28 points in the first 17 minutes of the game and then held off a furious Utah second-half

rally to win Freedom Bowl X, 28-21, before 43,150 fans and a national Raycom television audience. The Trojans, making their 36th bowl appearance, were playing in Anaheim Stadium for the third time in 14 games, but had yet to win there (losing in the 1992 Freedom Bowl to Fresno State and the 1993 season-opening Disneyland Pigskin Classic to North Carolina). It was the first USC-Utah meeting in 45 years. USC, a 17-point favorite, scored easily on its first 4 possessions. In the first quarter, quarterback Rob Johnson hit All-American wide receiver Johnnie Morton on TD throws of 31 and 9 yards, and tailback David Dotson dove over from 2 yards out. Then, Johnson connected with tight endJohnny McWilliams on a 5-yard scoring toss just 1:26 into the second quarter. But after that, USC’s offense-hampered by an ineffective running game (the Trojans ran for just 91 yards)--stalled Utah, playing in just its fourth bowl game, came alive after halftime, scoring on 3 of its first 5 possessions: a

59-yard TD pass from quarterback Mike McCoy to slotback Henry Lusk, a 34-yard run by fullback Jamal Anderson and a 1-yard run by tailback Keith Williams. But USC got the ball with 3:19 to play and held it until just 8 seconds remained, when McCoy’s desperation pass was intercepted by cornerback John Herpin (Herpin’s second pick of the game). Morton was named the game’s MVP as he caught a Freedom Bowl-record 10 passes for 147 yards and the 2 scores (to tie a Freedom Bowl TD catch mark) despite playing weakened with the flu (7 of his catches for 121 yards and both TDs were in the first half). Johnson, who also had come down with a slight case of the flu, completed a Freedom Bowl-record 30 passes in 44 attempts for 345 yards and the 3 TD aerials (in the first half, he was 17-of-25 for 255 with the 3 TDs). Morton became the Pac-10’s No 2 career receiver with 201 grabs, while Johnson set USC’s season pass completion percentage mark (68.6%) USC tailback Shawn Walters ran for a

game-high 70 yards on 19 carries, while fullback Deon Strother added 50 rushing yards on 9 attempts and caught 6 passes for 63 yards. USC wide receiver Ken Grace, who had 4 catches for 48 yards, returned a punt 31 yards, a Freedom Bowl mark. USC generated 436 yards of total offense on 82 plays and held the ball 32:14. Utah threatened 3 times inside the USC 30-yard line in the opening half, but USC’s defense held each time, including an impressive goal line stand and an interception in the end zone by cornerback Jason Sehorn. Utah came into the game averaging 484.6 total yards (fifth in the US), 3243 passing yards (seventh in the US) and 30.8 points, but was limited to 350 total yards (286 through the air) McCoy, who was second nationally in total offense (330.8), was 23-of-40 for 286 yards, 1 TD and 3 interceptions (at the half, he was 10-of-20 for 81 yards with 2 picks). Lusk had 6 catches for 140 yards and the TD, while Anderson ran for 67 yards and the TD on 16 carries and caught

7 passes for 61 yards. Outside linebacker Brian Williams and safety Mike Salmon topped USC in tackles with 9 each (both had 2 for losses). USC coach John Robinson, who has led USC to at least 8 wins in each of his 8 seasons there, upped his bowl record to 5-1. PAGE 104 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Utah USC 0 20 Scoring: Utah--Touchdowns, He. Lusk, Anderson, Williams PAT, Yergerson, Anderson (2-pointer). USC--Touchdowns, Morton (2), Dotson, McWilliams. PAT, Ford (2), Banta (2-pointer). 37,203 Date: Dec. 30 Attendance: 0 8 13 0 8 0 -- 21 -- 28 1995 Cotton Bowl USC 55, Texas Tech 14 USC (ranked 20th by UPI, 21st by AP and 22nd by USA Today/CNN) made quite an impression in its first visit to the Mobil Cotton Bowl Classic, smashing Texas Tech, 5514, in a record-filled performance before a sellout crowd of 70,218 and an NBC-TV national audience. It was USC’s 24th bowl victory, its 37th bowl appearance (in 10 different bowls), its 17th win in the last 19 games against

Southwest Conference opponents, its third win in 3 tries over Texas Tech, and coach John Robinson’s sixth bowl win in 7 trips (giving Robinson at least 8 wins in each of his 9 seasons at Troy). After 59 years, it was also the last Cotton Bowl where an SWC team served as host. Texas Tech was making only its second visit to the Cotton Bowl (the first was in 1939). The game was over quickly, as it was 28-0 after the first quarter and 34-0 at halftime. USC led 48-0 before Texas Tech scored against the Trojan reserves late in the third quarter. USC set Cotton Bowl records for most points in a game, most points in a quarter (USC’s most since also scoring 28 in the second quarter against California in 1978) and most touchdowns (7), while scoring its most points ever in a bowl and posting its biggest bowl victory margin (second in Cotton Bowl history). It was the most points scored against Texas Tech since Miami had 61 in 1986. Troy’s first 3 scores came in a 1:16 span. After tailback

Shawn Walters, 1 of 8 Texans on the Trojan roster, ran 11 yards for a TD, USC recovered a fumble on the ensuing kickoff and, on the next play, quarterback Rob Johnson hit fullback Terry Barnum for a 19-yard score. Three plays later, cornerback John Herpin, another Texas native, intercepted a Zebbie Lethridge pass and returned it 26 yards for a TD. Herpin, who intercepted another pass in the second quarter to set up a field goal, was named the game’s Outstanding Defensive Player. USC’s next 3 TDs came on aerials to wide receiver Keyshawn Johnson of 12, 22 and 86 yards (the 86-yarder was 1 yard shy of the longest pass in Cotton Bowl and USC history), the first 2 from Rob Johnson and the third from quarterback Brad Otton. Keyshawn Johnson, selected as the game’s Outstanding Offensive Player, had 8 catches overall for a Cotton Bowl-record 222 yards (just 7 yards shy of the Trojan single game record). His 3 TD catches set a Cotton Bowl record and equalled a Trojan mark Rob Johnson,

who became USC’s career passing yardage leader and the Pac-10 and USC recordholder for career completion percentage, was 16-of-21 for 289 yards (the second most yards in Cotton Bowl history). The other Trojan scores came on a late 2-yard Otton pass to tight end Jeff Diltz and second quarter field goals by placekicker Cole Ford of 39 and a career-best 42 yards. Ford’s 7 PAT kicks was a Cotton Bowl record. Walters ran for a game-best 82 yards on 14 carries Otton was 8-of-14 for 146 yards. USC thoroughly dominated the statistics, more than doubling Texas Tech in total yardage (578-260) and possession time (40:02-19:58) while also having more first downs (21-14) and plays (80-63). USC, which averaged 72 yards per play, set Cotton Bowl records for total yards, passing yards (a USC record 435) and completions (24). USC did this against a Texas Tech defense which entered the game third nationally in pass efficiency defense (88.6), 10th in scoring defense (174) and 22nd in total defense

(311.0) The Red Raiders had held 5 foes to single digits in scoring and had given up just 47 points in their previous 5 games. Inside linebacker Jeff Kopp led USC in tackles with 7, while safety Sammy Knight added 6. Texas Tech, which punted 10 times, advanced into USC territory on just 4 of its 16 possessions. USC Texas Tech 28 0 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, K. Johnson (3), Herpin, Walters, Barnum, Diltz. PAT, Ford (7) Field Goals, Ford (2) Texas Tech--Touchdowns, Lethridge, Mitchell. PAT, Davis (2). 70,218 Date: Jan. 2 Attendance: 6 0 14 7 7 7 -- 55 -- 14 1996 Rose Bowl USC 41, Northwestern 32 Behind the stellar play of wide receiver Keyshawn Johnson and quarterback Brad Otton, USC (ranked 15th by UPI and 17th by USA Today/CNN and AP) put an end to No. 3-ranked Northwestern’s Cinderella season with an exciting 41-32 Rose Bowl win before a sellout crowd of 100,102 and a national ABC-TV audience. It was the 50th anniversary of the Pac-10/Big Ten agreement in the Rose Bowl. It

was USC’s 20th victory in its unprecedented 28th trip to Pasadena (but its first since the 1990 game) and Troy’s first win over a Top 3 team since defeating Michigan in that 1990 Rose Bowl, while Northwestern--having its first winning season since 1971 (the Wildcats came in with a 10-1 record)--was playing in only its second-ever bowl (its first since winning the 1949 Rose Bowl). It also gave USC coach John Robinson a 4-0 Rose Bowl record (and 7-1 in all bowls). The Trojans jumped off to a quick start, driving 83 yards with the opening kickoff while using a no-huddle offense as running back LaVale Woods scored on a 1-yard plunge. But Northwestern answered on its first possession, as running back Darnell Autry ran 3 yards for a TD to cap a 68-yard drive. USC then scored 17 unanswered second quarter points: a scrambling 21-yard TD pass from Otton to running back Terry Barnum, a 30-yard field goal by placekicker Adam Abrams and, on Northwestern’s next possession, cornerback Daylon

McCutcheon’s 53-yard fumble return after safety Sammy Knight knocked the ball loose from Wildcat wide receiver Brian Musso. Northwestern got a 29-yard field goal from placekicker Brian Gowins BOWL GAME SUMMARIES with 2 seconds to go in the half following a Trojan fumble, but Troy led 24-10 at intermission (it was USC’s most first half points since scoring 34 against Texas Tech in the 1995 Cotton Bowl). The Wildcats then scored on their first 4 possessions of the second half: another Gowins field goal (this one from 28 yards), a 9-yard Autry run (after Northwestern recovered a surprise on-side kick), a 1-yard sneak by quarterback Steve Schnur (which followed a 56-yard Trojan scoring strike from Otton to Johnson), and a 2-yard Autry run early in the fourth quarter that gave Northwestern its first lead of the day, 32-31. But USC came right back, getting a 46-yard Abrams field goal (the longest by a Trojan since Quin Rodriguez hit a 54-yarder against Michigan State in the 1990 John

Hancock Bowl). Safety Jesse Davis then sealed the victory for USC with an interception which led to a 5-yard TD by running back Delon Washington. Johnson, who served as a Trojan ballboy at the 1985 Rose Bowl, was named the Rose Bowl MVP, as he grabbed 12 passes (all for first downs) for a Rose Bowl record 216 yards (his 17th 100-yard outing in his career and the eighth of 1995). Otton played the entire game for the first time in the 1995 season, hitting 29-of-44 passes for 391 yards (all career highs) with 2 TDs and no interceptions; the yardage was 1 yard shy of Rob Johnson’s USC record and was the third most in Rose Bowl history. Autry had his 13th consecutive 100-yard rushing game, getting 110 yards on 32 carries with the 3 TDs, while Schnur was 23-of-39 for a career-best 336 yards (including 7 completions for 145 yards to wide receiver D’Wayne Bates). Northwestern outgained USC in total yards, 475-520, and limited Troy to just 29 rushing yards (its fewest since getting 7 yards

against UCLA in 1993), but the Wildcats’ uncharacteristic 2 turnovers led to 14 Trojan points, proving costly to a team which was third nationally in turnover margin (1.82) The Wildcats also had a TD pass called back because of a penalty late in the game and missed 2 field goals, including a 49-yard attempt that hit the upright with 35 seconds to go. USC, on the other hand, had 11 penalties (including 9 in the second half). Trojan cornerback Brian Kelly had a game-high 11 tackles (along with 2 deflections), while Knight and linebacker Scott Fields added 7 stops each. USC Northwestern Scoring: Attendance: 7 7 17 3 7 16 10 6 -- 41 -- 32 USC--Touchdowns, L. Woods, Barnum, McCutcheon, K. Johnson, Washington PAT, Abrams (5) Field Goals, Abrams (2). Northwestern--Touchdowns, D. Autry (3), Schnur PAT, Gowins (2). Field Goals, Gowins (2) 100,102 Date: Jan. 1 1998 Sun Bowl TCU 28, USC 19 In a stunning upset, 16-point underdog TCUwhich barely qualified for post-season play with a 6-5

recordused a potent option attack and a stingy run defense to beat USC, 28-19, in the 65th Norwest Sun Bowl before 46,612 fans and a national CBS-TV audience. The Horned Frogs’ option offense gained 314 yards on the ground (the most against the Trojans since Notre Dame had 330 in 1992) and their defense limited Troy to a USC and Sun Bowl record low -23 rushing yards. It was TCU’s first bowl win since 1957. TCU, which scored touchdowns on its first 3 possessions of the opening half on runs of 3 and 60 yards by TB Basil Mitchell and 7 yards by QB Patrick Batteaux, led 21-3 at intermission. USC’s only first-half points came on a 35-yard field goal by PK Adam Abrams late in the second quarter. The Horned Frogs opened up a 25-point lead on their initial drive of the second half as Batteaux scored on a 3-yard run. USC battled back by scoring on its first 3 drives of the second half, first on a 23-yard pass from QB Carson Palmer to WR Billy Miller, then on a 1-yard run by TB Petros

Papadakis and a 46-yard Abrams field goal early in the fourth quarter (Abrams was the game’s Special Teams MVP). The Trojans got the ball back twice more, but those drives resulted in a loss of 30 yards as Palmer was sacked 3 times. Mitchell, the game’s MVP rushed for 185 yards on 19 carries (including 114 in the first half) for a 9.7 average per carry Batteaux added 94 yards on 28 tries while executing the option to perfection (he also completed 4-of-5 passes for 51 yards). TCU stayed mainly on the ground, as 61 of its 67 plays were runs (the most rushes against USC since Penn State had 66 in 1993). The Horned Frogs threw for only 51 yards (the fewest allowed by USC since Oregon State had 29 in 1995). TCU amassed 365 total yards, converted 10-of-16 third downs (including 7-of-9 in the first half) and held the ball 35:51. USC managed just 257 total yards and 12 first downs on only 49 plays. Troy converted just 1-of-11 third downs (that came in the first quarter). Palmer was

17-of-28 for a career-best 280 yards, but was sacked 6 times (all in the second half). WR R Jay Soward had a game-best 6 catches for 64 yards, WR Larry Parker added 4 for 104 yards and Miller had 3 for 67 yards. LB Chris Claiborne had a game-best 13 tackles and S Grant Pearsall added 11 stops. USC TCU 0 14 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Miller, Papadakis. PAT, Abrams Field Goals, Abrams (2). TCU--Touchdowns, Mitchell (2), Batteaux (2). PAT, Kaylakie(4). 46,612 Date: Dec. 31 Attendance: 3 7 13 7 3 0 -- 19 -- 28 2001 Las Vegas Bowl Utah 10, USC 6 Behind a time-consuming, powerful running attack and a dominating defense, Utah beat USC, 10-6, in the 10th Sega Sports Las Vegas Bowl before 22,385 fans and a national ABC-TV audience. The outcome–the Trojans’ fifth loss of 2001 by 5 or less points–snapped USC’s 4-game winning streak and Utah’s 2-game losing skid. It also ended the Utes’ 6-game losing streak to USC (Utah last beat Troy in 1916). The defensive struggle produced

the lowest scoring Las Vegas Bowl ever. But that figured, as both squads were highly-ranked nationally in scoring defense (USC was 11th at 17.9 and Utah was 13th at 18.6) Utah, which entered the game ranked in the Top 25 nationally in all 4 defensive categories, limited the Trojans to just 151 total yards, including only 1 yard rushing. It was USC’s fewest total yards since getting 124 against Washington in 1996 and its fewest rushing yards since having -20 at Arizona in 1999. USC had just 12 first downs, converted only 2-of-12 third downs and was sacked 4 times (including twice by ROV Sheldon Deckart, who had a team-high 6 tackles). USC punted on 8 of its 11 possessions (including on its first 4 drives and its final 4), went 3-and-out 5 times and penetrated Utah territory only 4 times (getting inside the 30 just once). At halftime, USC had just 15 total yards (with -53 on the ground) and 3 first downs. On offense, Utah–which was 12th nationally in rushing offense at 2189–

controlled the clock (holding the ball 16 minutes more than USC, 38:01 to 21:59) by running 54 times for 222 of its 358 total yards. The Utes ran off 75 plays (USC had just 51). HB Adam Tate ran for a game-best 103 yards on 23 carries, while fellow HB Dameon Hunter (a 1,000-yard runner in 2001) rushed for 94 yards on 17 tries and was named Utah’s game MVP. Utah QB Lance Rice was 12-of-21 for 136 yards while hitting some timely passes, including a game-best 4 to WR Josh Lyman (for 41 yards) and 3 to TE Michael Richardson (for 35 yards). Utah scored on its second possession of the game as Tate ran for a 3-yard TD to cap a 7-play, 48-yard drive late in the first quarter. Then, after USC PK David Davis–the Pac-10’s most accurate field goal kicker in 2001– missed a 47-yarder (breaking his string of 12 consecutive successful field goals), the Utes drove 61 yards in 12 plays to set up PK Ryan Kaneshiro’s 26-yard field goal with 29 seconds to play in the half. USC came alive to start

the second half, taking the opening kickoff and driving 80 yards in 12 plays, finishing with a 2-yard scoring run by FB Sunny Byrd (but Davis missed the PAT). But despite getting a pair of turnovers–CB Kris Richard recovered a fumble and LB John Cousins intercepted a pass–on Utah’s next 2 possessions, the Trojans couldn’t get any closer than the Ute 40-yard line the rest of the way. Trojan QB Carson Palmer was 15-of-26 for 150 yards, while WRs Kareem Kelly (33 yards) and Devin Pitts (32 yards) each had 3 receptions. Trojan All-American safety Troy Polamalu–picked as USC’s game MVP–had a Las Vegas Bowl record and career-high 20 tackles (with a game record 12 solo), including 3 for losses, while S DeShaun Hill (14 stops and a forced fumble) and LB Frank Strong (12 tackles, including 4 for losses) also posted career bests in tackles. It was USC’s first game in the state of Nevada and its sixth contest on Christmas Day (but its first since 1934). The crowd was the smallest

ever to see USC in a bowl and the fewest at a Trojan game since 20,938 showed up at Oregon State in 1997. Utah USC Scoring: Attendance: 7 0 3 0 0 6 0 0 -- 10 -- 6 Utah--Touchdown, Tate. PAT, Kaneshiro Field Goal, Kaneshiro. USC--Touchdown, Byrd. 22,385 Date: Dec. 25 2003 Orange Bowl USC 38, Iowa 17 No. 5-ranked USC–behind a balanced offense and a stingy defense–staked its claim as one of the nation’s top teams as it swamped No. 3 Iowa, 38-17, in the 69th FedEx Orange Bowl before a sold out crowd of 75,971 fans under the lights in Pro Player Stadium and a national ABC-TV audience. It was Pac-10 co-champion USC’s eighth win in a row (giving Troy its first 11-win season since 1979) and it snapped Big Ten cochamp Iowa’s 9-game winning streak. It was the first meeting between the teams in 26 years and the first trip to the Orange Bowl for either school. It also was Troy’s first win ever in Florida in 5 tries and came against the ninth AP-ranked squad the Trojans played in

the 2002 season. And USC scored at least 30 points for a school-record eighth consecutive game. USC dominated the Hawkeyes statistically, getting more total yards (550-323), first downs (30-18), plays (80-58) and possession time (38:06-21:54). It was the ninth game in a row that USC had at least 400 yards of total offense. Despite facing an Iowa defense that was second nationally against the run (68.2), Troy rushed for a season-best 247 yards and scored 4 TDs on the ground. And USC–playing without 2-time All-American S Troy Polamalu, who was held out with a sore hamstring–kept in check a Hawkeye offense that was sixth nationally in scoring (38.9) At the start, it looked like Iowa would provide a stiff challenge as WR C.J Jones ran back the opening kickoff an Orange Bowl-record 100 yards for a TD. But USC responded quickly as QB Carson Palmer’s 65-yard bomb to WR Kareem Kelly on Troy’s first play set up TB Justin Fargas’ 4-yard scoring run just 3 plays later. Then, after Iowa

had to settle for a 35yard field goal by PK Nate Kaeding after advancing to the USC 2-yard line on the ensuing drive, USC reeled off 31 unanswered points. First, PK Ryan Killeen atoned for an earlier missed field goal by nailing a 35-yarder late in the half (DT Bernard Riley then blocked Kaeding’s 28-yard field goal try at the end of the half to keep the score knotted at 1010). Next, USC scored on its first 3 possessions of the second half, first an 18-yard Palmer TD pass to WR Mike Williams, then a career-long 50-yard TD run by Fargas (to cap a 99-yard drive) and a 5-yard run by TB Sultan McCullough at the top of the fourth quarter. FB Sunny Byrd added a 6-yard scoring run late in the game before Iowa added a touchdown against USC’s reserves on an 18-yard pass from QB Brad Banks 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 105 BOWL GAME SUMMARIES to WR Maurice Brown. Palmer proved his Heisman Trophy was no fluke as he hit 21of-31 passes for 303 yards to earn Orange Bowl MVP honors, while

Heisman runnerup Banks–the nation’s passing efficiency leader–was just 15-of-36 for 204 yards and an interception (his first pick in his last 104 attempts). Fargas ran for 122 yards on 20 carries and McCullough added 76 yards on 12 tries, while Iowa RB Fred Russell–12th in the nation in rushing–was held to just 45 yards on 9 carries. Florida native Williams (gamehigh 99 yards) and WR Keary Colbert (81 yards) each had 6 receptions, while Kelly had 3 for 74 yards to set an NCAA record for consecutive games with a catch (47) en route to becoming USC’s career reception leader (204). Williams set NCAA freshman records for receptions (81), receiving yards (1,265) and receiving TDs (14). Brown had 6 catches for 63 yards for Iowa. LBs Mike Pollard and Matt Grootegoed each had a team-best 6 tackles for USC, while S Jason Leach had an interception and fumble recovery while filling in for Polamalu. Iowa hurt itself with 13 penalties and turned the ball over twice Iowa USC 10 7

Scoring: Iowa--Touchdowns, Jones, Brown. PAT, Kaeding (2). Field Goal, Kaeding USC--Touchdowns, Fargas (2), M. Williams, McCullough, Byrd. PAT, Killeen (5) Field Goal, Killeen. 75,971 Date: Jan. 2 Attendance: 0 3 0 14 7 14 -- 17 -- 38 2004 Rose Bowl USC 28, Michigan 14 QB Matt Leinart threw 3 touchdowns and caught another and the relentless Trojan defense recorded a season-high 9 sacks as No. 1 USC dominated No 4 Michigan, 2814, in the 90th Rose Bowl before a soldout crowd of 93,849 and an ABC-TV national audience. The victory (USC’s 21st Rose Bowl win) virtually guaranteed Troy the AP national championship, 25 years after its last national crown, and gave USC its first 12-win season since 1978. And it snapped Michigan’s 6-game winning streak The Trojans built a 21-0 lead before Michigan scored late in the third quarter. After DT Shaun Cody blocked a Wolverine field goal attempt early in the game, USC scored 4 plays into its first possession when WR Keary Colbert made an

over-the-shoulder fingertip grab of Leinart’s 25-yard aerial. Then, late in the first half following LB Lofa Tatupu’s interception (he grabbed a ball that bounced off of SE Braylon Edwards’ foot and returned it 26 yards to the Michigan 3), TB LenDale White took a Leinart toss 6 yards for another TD. Then, on the opening drive of the second half, Colbert made a spectacular one-handed grab of a 47-yard Leinart bomb (despite being interfered with) to up Troy’s cushion. However, Michigan answered on its next series with a scoring drive that took nearly 8 minutes, capped by QB John Navarre’s 5-yard pass to TE Tim Massaquoi. But USC responded right back, scoring on a tricky 15-yard reverse pass from WR Mike Williams to an unguarded Leinart. Wolverine TB Chris Perry ran 2 yards for a TD early in final quarter, but Michigan had the ball for only 4:12 in that quarter and never threatened again. Leinart was named the Rose Bowl MVP as he connected on 23-of-34 passes for 327 yards with

the 3 scores (and no interceptions), along with his TD catch. Colbert, who became USC’s career reception leader (with 207 catches), had 6 catches for a career-best 149 yards. Williams added a team-best 8 catches for 88 yards. White’s TD was his 14th of the year, tying the USC freshman season record, while TB Reggie Bush–who had 41 yards rushing, 42 receiving and 49 on returns–set the USC freshman season all-purpose yardage mark (1,331 yards). Tatupu had a teamhigh 12 tackles, CB Will Poole added 10 stops (including 2 sacks) with 5 deflections and DE Kenechi Udeze had 3 sacks. USC’s 9 sacks were its most since getting 13 against Oregon in 1992. Although Michigan held the ball 34:26 and had more plays (84 to 60) and first downs (25 to 19), the Trojans accumulated 410 total yards to UM’s 320 (only 49 rushing). Michigan came into the game having allowed just 15 sacks and 5 TD passes all season. Navarre was 27-of-46 for 271 yards, Perry ran for 85 yards on 23 tries and Edwards

had a game-high 10 receptions for 107 yards. USC set school overall attendance (946,482) and average (72,368) records. USC Michigan Scoring: Attendance: 7 0 7 0 14 7 0 7 -- 28 -- 14 USC--Touchdowns, Colbert (2), White, Leinart. PAT, Killeen (4). Michigan--Touchdowns, Massaquoi, Perry. PAT, Rivas (2). 93,849 Date: Jan. 1 2005 Orange Bowl USC 55*, Oklahoma 19 Top-ranked USC won its 11th national championship–and second consecutive–in overwhelming fashion by thumping No. 2 Oklahoma, 55-19, in the BCS Championship Game in the 2005 Orange Bowl before a sold-out crowd of 77,912 in Miami’s Pro Player Stadium and a national prime time ABC-TV audience. USC became just the second team ever to hold the AP No. 1 ranking from the pre-season through the bowl (Florida State did it in 1999). The Trojans also became the 10th team to win consecutive AP national championships. It was Troy’s 22nd victory in a row, including a school-record 13 in 2004. USC’s 55 points tied its most ever

in a bowl (and were the most ever allowed in a bowl by Oklahoma). It was a school-record eighth time in the season that USC won by 30-plus points. USC scored 38 of its points off of OU turnovers QB Matt Leinart, the game’s MVP, threw an Orange Bowl record (and USC record-tying) 5 touchdowns, including 3 to WR Steve Smith (tying both an Orange Bowl and USC record). PK Ryan PAGE 106 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Killeen set the USC career scoring record (with 329 points). Oklahoma looked impressive early, driving 92 yards for the game’s first score midway through the opening quarter on a 5-yard pass from QB Jason White to WR Travis Wilson. But USC countered on the ensuing possession to start a 28-point scoring run, as TE Dominique Byrd made a spectacular one-handed TD grab of a 33-yard Leinart aerial. Then, late in the quarter, USC S Josh Pinkard recovered a botched OU punt return and TB LenDale White ran for a 6-yard TD on the next play. S Jason Leach intercepted White’s

desperation heave on Oklahoma’s next series and Leinart soon after hit WR Dwayne Jarrett on a 54-yard scoring bomb. White was picked off again on OU’s next drive, this time by CB Eric Wright, and 3 plays later Leinart hit Smith for a 5-yard score with 9:17 to go in the half. After Oklahoma responded with a 29-yard field goal by PK Garrett Hartley, USC took just 4 plays to score again, this time on Smith’s impressive one-armed reception of a 33-yard Leinart pass. When Oklahoma fumbled the ball away on its following possession (LB Matt Grootegoed had the recovery), Killeen nailed a 44-yard field goal with 3 seconds to go to put USC up 38-10 at halftime. USC scored on its first 2 drives of the second half: a 4-yard Leinart-to-Smith pass and a 42-yard Killeen field goal. The Trojans capped a 27-point scoring outburst when White ran for an 8-yard TD just 5 plays after Grootegoed intercepted White early in the fourth quarter. The Sooners scored twice late in the game against mostly

Trojan reserves, getting a safety when Leinart fell on a fumbled snap in the end zone and then on White’s 9-yard pass to Wilson. USC piled up 525 total yards (averaging 8.3 yards per play) to the Sooners’ 372, even though OU ran off 13 more plays (76 to 63) and held the ball for 35:06. But USC didn’t turn the ball over, while Oklahoma had 5 giveaways. For USC, Leinart was 18-of-35 for 332 yards, White ran for 118 yards on 15 carries, Smith had 7 catches for 113 yards, Jarrett had 5 receptions for 115 yards and TB Reggie Bush had 149 all-purpose yards (75 yards on 6 rushes, 36 yards on 2 kickoff returns, 31 yards on 2 catches and a 7yard punt return). LB Lofa Tatupu had a game-best 12 tackles, S Darnell Bing added 10 stops and Leach and Grootegoed each had 7. OU’s White was 24-of-36 for 244 yards, but threw 3 interceptions, Wilson caught 7 passes for 59 yards and TB Adrian Peterson ran for 82 yards on 25 tries. It marked the first time that a pair of Heisman Trophy winners

(Leinart and White) faced each other in a game (in fact, 4 of the 2004 Heisman finalists played in the game, including Bush and Peterson). Oklahoma USC 7 14 3 24 0 10 9 7 -- 19 -- 55 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, S. Smith (3), White (2), Byrd, Jarrett. PAT, Killeen (7) Field Goal, Killeen (2) Oklahoma--Touchdowns, Wilson (2). PAT, Hartley Field Goal, Hartley. Safety, Team Attendance: 77,912 Date: Jan. 4 *Win later vacated due to NCAA penalty 2006 Rose Bowl Texas 41, USC 38* QB Vince Young ran for a pair of touchdowns in the final minutesincluding an 8-yard scrambling game-winner on fourth-and-5 with 19 seconds to goto help No. 2 Texas overcome a 12-point deficit and upend top-ranked USC, 41-38, in the BCS Championship Game in the 2006 Rose Bowl before a sold-out crowd of 93,986 and a national prime time ABC-TV audience. The win was Texas’s 20th in a row and snapped USC’s 34-game winning streak, denying the Trojans an unprecedented third consecutive national championship (it was

also Troy’s first loss after 16 straight nonconference wins and 16 consecutive victories over AP Top 25 teams). Young, the 2005 Heisman Trophy runnerup and Rose Bowl Offensive MVP, accounted for 467 yards of total offense, including 200 rushing (the most by a runner against USC since Oregon State’s Ken Simonton had 234 in 2000) with 3 TDs and 267 through the air on 30-of40 passing. After USC took a 38-26 lead with 6:42 to play on QB Matt Leinart’s 22yard scoring pass to WR Dwayne Jarrett (Jarrett’s USC season record-tying 16th touchdown reception), Young marched the Longhorns down the field in 8 plays as he scrambled for a 17-yard TD with 4:03 to play. Then, after USC failed to convert a fourthand-2 run at midfield on the ensuing possession, Texas took over with 2:09 remaining and took 11 plays to score the clincher. After USC opened the game’s scoring on a 4-yard run by TB LenDale White following LB Kaluka Maiava’s recovery of a fumbled Texas punt return, the Longhorns

scored the next 16 points on 3 straight possessions. First, PK David Pino hit a 46-yard field goal after Texas recovered a USC fumble at the UT 19-yard line, then TB Selvin Young took a lateral from Young and went the remaining 12 yards for a score (coming after Texas intercepted a Trojan pass in the end zone), but Pino’s PAT missed. Then, TB Ramonce Taylor raced 30 yards for a TD USC responded as PK Mario Danelo nailed a career-long 43-yard field goal with 2 seconds to go in the half. The teams scored 53 points in the second half (the most points in a half ever at the Rose Bowl), when there were 4 lead changes. After White ran 3 yards for a TD early in the half to give Troy a 17-16 edge, Young answered with a 14-yard scoring run, but the Trojans came right back on White’s 12-yard TD rumble late in the third quarter. After Pino missed a field goal on the first play of the fourth quarter, USC drove 80 yards, culminating in TB Reggie Bush’s 26-yard scoring run. Texas narrowed the

gap to 31-26 on its next series as Pino hit a 34-yard field goal with 8:46 to play, but USC responded on the ensuing drive with the Leinart-to-Jarrett TD for what appeared to be a comfortable lead before Young took over. The teams produced a Rose Bowl-record 1,130 yards of combined total offense (the 9 combined rushing TDs and 60 combined first downs were also Rose Bowl marks). USC had a Rose Bowl-record 574 total yards (including 365 passing) and averaged 7.0 yards per play Its 38 points were the most by a losing team in the Rose Bowl. Texas had 556 total yards (the most against USC since California’s 601 in 1991), including 289 rushing (the most allowed by USC since Kansas State had 340 in 2001), while averaging 7.3 yards per play (80 rushing). UT’s 30 first downs were the most against the Trojans since UCLA had a USC opponent record-tying 32 in 1970. White ran for 124 yards and 20 carries with BOWL GAME SUMMARIES the 3 touchdowns (setting USC and Pac-10 records for season

and career rushing and overall TDs), Leinart was 29-of-40 for 365 yards (he was 16-of-19 for 218 yards in the second half) and at one point connected on a Rose Bowl-record 11 consecutive passes, Bush had 279 all-purpose yards (82 on 13 carries, 95 on a season-best 6 receptions and 102 on 5 kickoff returns) and Jarrett had 10 catches for 121 yards. Bush and White set an NCAA record for career touchdowns by teammates (99). S Darnell Bing led USC with 9 tackles, CB Josh Pinkard added 7 stops and LB Oscar Lua had 6. USC limited Texas to just 3-of-11 third down conversions. Texas TE David Thomas had 10 catches for 88 yards, while WR Limas Sweed added 8 receptions for 65 yards. S Michael Huff, the 2005 Thorpe Award winner and Rose Bowl Defensive MVP, had a game-best 12 tackles with a fumble recovery. The game marked the first time that a team fielded a pair of already-named Heisman winners (Leinart and Bush). It also was USC’s first loss to Texas in 5 meetings, its first defeat in 6 bowl

appearances when ranked No. 1 and its first post-season loss to a Big 12 team in 6 bowl trips. USC set a school record for overall season attendance (1,037,565), the first time it was over the million mark, and overall season attendance average (79,813). The game was viewed on ABC-TV by 35.6 million fans, making it the highest-rated college football game since the 1987 Fiesta Bowl. Texas USC 0 7 16 3 7 14 18 14 -- 41 -- 38 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, White (3), Bush, Jarrett. PAT, Danelo (5). Field Goal, Danelo Texas--Touchdowns, V. Young (3), S Young, Taylor PAT, Pino (3), V. Young (2-pointer) Field Goal, Pino (2) Attendance: 93,926 Date: Jan. 4 *Loss later vacated due to NCAA penalty 2007 Rose Bowl USC 32, Michigan 18 No. 8 USC used a second half offensive explosion behind 4 touchdown passes from QB John David Booty and a game-long stifling defense to dominate No. 3 Michigan, 32-18, in the 2007 Rose Bowl in front of a sold-out crowd of 93,852 and a national ABC-TV audience. It

was USC’s most points and biggest victory margin ever over the Wolverines. It gave Troy 5 consecutive 11-win seasons The win exorcised the close losses Troy had in its previous 2 visits to the Pasadena stadium (to Texas in the 2006 BCS Championship Game and to UCLA at the end of the 2006 regular season). It took 30 minutes for USCmaking an unprecedented fifth straight BCS bowl appearanceto shake off the disappointment of the UCLA upset that knocked the Trojans out of the BCS Championship Game. And by game’s end, USC’s victory quashed any talk that Michigan should have been playing in the BCS Championship Game instead of the Rose Bowl. The teams traded field goals (a 26-yarder by Trojan PK Mario Danelo late in the first quarter and a 41-yarder by PK Garrett Rivas on Michigan’s ensuing possession early in the second quarter) in a mundane first half that saw USC collect just 122 total yards (20 rushing) to the Wolverines’ 76 (minus 9 on the ground). But after DE Lawrence Jackson

intercepted a screen pass by QB Chad Henne near midfield on Michigan’s first possession of the second half, USC took just 4 plays to get into the end zone as Booty hit WR Chris McFoy for a 2-yard score. Sensing Michigan’s staunchness against the run (the Wolverines led the nation in rush defense at 43.0 and allowed USC just a season-low 48 rushing yards) but its susceptibility to the pass, Booty’s first toss of that series was the start of 27 passes in the Trojans’ next 29 plays, as they scored on 5 consecutive drives. Late in the third quarter, Booty hit WR Dwayne Jarrettthe game’s Offensive MVP with 11 catches (giving him USC’s career receptions record) for 205 yards, both personal bestson a quick slant and Jarrett broke free for a 22-yard TD (Danelo missed the PAT). In his Rose Bowl career, Jarrett’s 21 receptions, 326 yards and 3 TD catches were all Rose Bowl records. Then, on Michigan’s following possession, LB Brian Cushing sacked QB Chad Henne and forced a fumble

that Jackson recovered, leading to a 26-yard Danelo field goal with 48 seconds to go in the quarter. The Wolverines responded, however, as Henne hit WR Adrian Arrington on an 11-yard scoring pass and TB Mike Hart ran for a 2-point conversion to pull the Wolverines within a score, 19-11, early in the final quarter. But the Trojans continued their aerial assault, with Booty lofting a season-long 62-yard pass over a pair of Michigan defenders for Jarrett’s second TD of the game (Danelo’s PAT kick missed again). Next, WR Steve Smithwho caught 7 passes for 108 yards to go over the 1,000-yard receiving barrier for the seasongot into the act by catching a 7-yard TD pass from Booty on USC’s 4-play, 85-yard drive with less than 7 minutes to go. The Wolverines added a late touchdown on a 41-yard Henne pass to WR Steve Breaston. Booty completed 27of-45 passes en route to his 4 TDs (all career bests, with the 4 TDs tying a Rose Bowl mark) and his 391 passing yards were the most surrendered

by Michigan since the Michigan State’s 400 in 1999. USC’s 439 yards of total offense far surpassed what Michigan had been allowing (254.1, sixth in the nation) The Trojan defense posted 6 sacks against a UM squad that had allowed just 18 all season and limited the Wolverines to just 12 rushing yards (they had averaged 189.2 rushing yards in 2006) Michigan TB Mike Hart, who had run for at least 90 yards in every game of 2006, was limited to 47 yards on 17 carries. Henne completed 26-of-41 passes for 309 yards, but 14 of those completions and 185 of the yards came in the fourth quarter when the game was virtually decided. Breaston had 7 grabs for 115 yards, while WR Mario Manningham (79 yards) and TE Tyler Ecker (78 yards) each had 6 receptions. USC LB Keith Rivers had a game-best 9 tackles, while 4 of Cushing’s 7 tackles were for losses (including 2.5 sacks) and he forced a fumble to help him earn the game’s Defensive MVP trophy. USC played before a school-record 11th sellout

crowd of the season. USC Michigan Scoring: Attendance: 3 0 0 3 16 0 13 15 -- 32 -- 18 USC--Touchdowns, McFoy, Jarrett (2), Smith. PAT, Danelo (3). Field Goal, Danelo (2) Michigan--Touchdowns, Arrington, Breaston. PAT, Rivas, Hart (2-pointer). Field Goal, Rivas 93,852 Date: Jan. 1 2008 Rose Bowl USC 49, Illinois 17 No. 6 USC piled up a Rose Bowl-record 633 yards of total offense and took advantage of 4 turnovers by No. 13 Illinois to post a dominant 49-17 victory in the 2008 Rose Bowl before a sold-out crowd of 93,923 and a national ABC-TV audience. It equalled the most points scored in the Rose Bowl (Michigan scored 49 points in the 1902 and 1948 games) and the 32-point victory margin was the Rose Bowl’s largest since UCLA’s 36-point win over the Illini in the 1984 game. The victory gave USC an NCAA record 6 consecutive 11-win seasons. QB John David Booty, the Rose Bowl Offensive MVP, completed 25-of-37 passes for 255 yards and 3 TDs to set a Rose Bowl career record for

touchdown passes (7). TB Joe McKnight had 206 all-purpose yards (125 on 10 rushes, 45 on 6 receptions and 36 on 3 punt returns). TBs Stafon Johnson (104 yards on 9 carries) and Chauncey Washington (75 yards on 12 attempts) also helped USC run for a season-best 344 yards. TE Fred Davis had a game-high 7 receptions for 87 yards. USC’s defense posted a season-high 15 tackles for a loss (including 5 sacks) against Illinois’ spread offense. The Illini converted just 4-of-14 third downs. CB Cary Harris had a team-best 10 tackles, plus 2 turnovers, while LB Rey Maualuga won Rose Bowl Defensive MVP honors with 3 sacks, an interception and a forced fumble and DE Lawrence Jackson added 3 tackles for a loss among his 5 stops. USC built up a quick 21-0 lead Troy scored on its opening drive as Booty hit Washington for an 8-yard TD. Then, after Maualuga intercepted a pass from QB Juice Williams on Illinois’ next series, USC used some trickery on its first play as WRQB Garrett Green took a

lateral and fired a 34-yard scoring strike to TB Desmond Reed. The Trojans added to their lead late in the half on a 3-yard Washington TD run, but Illinois got on the board with 38 seconds to go in the half on a 28-yard field goal by Jason Reda. The Illini made a run at the Trojans early in the second half when TB Rashard Mendenhall burst 79 yards for a score on Illinois’ first series (it was the longest run against USC since 2004). Illinois was driving again on its next possession before LB Kaluka Maiava punched the ball out of WR Jacob Willis’ grasp at the USC 1-yard line and LB Brian Cushing recovered the ball in the end zone for a touchback. Troy then drove 80 yards, capped by a 2-yard Booty TD pass to Davis (on the drive, McKnight scooped up a bobbled lateral and raced 65 yards to the Illinois 12-yard line). The Illini turned the ball over on their next 2 possessions (Harris had an interception and then a fumble recovery) and USC converted both, with McKnight running for a

6-yard score and WR David Ausberry catching a 15-yard TD pass from Booty early in the fourth quarter. After USC stopped Illinois on downs at the Trojan 12 late in the fourth quarter, Troy drove 87 yards and scored on a 3-yard run by TB Hershel Dennis late in the game (his first TD since 2004). Illinois then got a touchdown against USC’s reserves as QB Eddie McGee hit WR Arrelious Benn for a 56-yard score. The teams combined for 1,078 yards of total offense, as the Illini had 445 total yards. Mendenhall ran for 155 yards on 17 carries (he also caught 5 passes for 59 yards), Williams hit 21-of-35 passes for 245 yards and Benn had 5 catches for 59 yards. Illinois USC 0 14 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, C. Washington (2), Reed, Davis, McKnight, Ausberry, Dennis. PAT, Buehler (7) Illinois--Touchdowns, Mendenhall, Benn. PAT, Reda (2). Field Goal, Reda 93,923 Date: Jan. 1 Attendance: 3 7 7 14 7 14 -- 17 -- 49 2009 Rose Bowl USC 38, Penn State 24 QB Mark Sanchez threw 4 touchdown passes

and ran for another score as No. 5 USC opened up a 24-point halftime lead and beat No. 6 Penn State, 38-24, in the 2009 Rose Bowl before a sold-out crowd of 93,293 and a national ABC-TV audience. USC, appearing it its record-tying fourth straight Rose Bowl, became the first team to win 3 consecutive Rose Bowls. It was the second-most points Penn State allowed in its 41 bowl appearances and the most points surrendered by the Nittany Lions in their past 37 games. It was also the most points USC scored against PSU in the 9-game series. It was USC’s ninth win in a row over Big Ten opponents (and sixth in a row against the league in the Rose Bowl). The teams exchanged touchdowns late in the first quarter, as Sanchez hit WR Damian Williams on a 27-yard scoring toss to cap an 11-play, 86-yard drive and then Penn State put together a 9-play, 80yard drive, culminating with a 9-yard TD run by QB Daryll Clark. USC then went on a 24-point scoring binge on 4 consecutive possessions in the second

quarter: Sanchez had a 6-yard TD run early in the quarter to finish an 80-yard drive, PK David Buehler followed with a 30-yard field goal, WR Ronald Johnson caught a 19-yard touchdown bullet from Sanchez and, following S Will Harris’ recovery of a PSU fumble, Sanchez hit TB C.J Gable on a short toss that Gable turned into a 20-yard score with 36 seconds to go. That 31-7 score at intermission was USC’s most first-half points in any of its 33 Rose Bowl appearances (the 24-point lead was USC’s second-largest Rose Bowl halftime margin, behind a 26-0 halftime lead against Pittsburgh in the 1930 game). The 31 points also eclipsed the most points Penn State had allowed in a game in 2008. USC held decisive halftime edges in first downs (19 to 7), total 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 107 BOWL GAME SUMMARIES yards (341 to 177, including 276 to 117 passing), plays (41 to 27), possession time (17:15 to 12:45) and third down conversions (6-of-8 to 1-of-5). After a scoreless third

quarter, Penn State came alive, beginning with a 2-yard Clark scoring pass to WR Derrick Williams at the top of the quarter. After USC responded on its ensuing possession with a 45-yard Sanchez TD bomb to Johnson, the Nittany Lions tallied on their next 2 series: a 25-yard field goal by PK Kevin Kelly and a 9-yard Clark pass to WR Jordan Norwood. Penn State got the ball 2 more times, but interceptions by Will Harris and CB Cary Harris (in the end zone at the gun) thwarted those drives. Sanchez, named the Rose Bowl Offensive MVP, completed 28-of35 passes for 413 yards, career highs for completions and yardage It was the second most passing yards in a Rose Bowl game (behind 456 by Oregon’s Danny O’Neil in 1995) and the fourth highest in USC history (the most since Carson Palmer’s 425 versus Notre Dame in 2002), while his touchdowns (4) and completion percentage (80.0%) tied Rose Bowl game records Sanchez did this against a Penn State defense that had given up only 6 touchdown

passes in 2008 and was allowing only 168.0 passing yards His 4 TD passes gave him 34 on the season, second most in USC history behind Matt Leinart’s 38 in 2003. Damian Williams had career bests with 10 receptions for 162 yards, the most by a Trojan since Dwayne Jarrett had 11 for 205 in the 2007 Rose Bowl against Michigan. TE Anthony McCoy added 5 catches for 48 yards, while Johnson (82 yards) and WR Patrick Turner (74 yards) each caught 4 passes. TB Stafon Johnson led USC with 63 yards on 15 carries. USC rolled up 413 total yards against a PSU defense that was allowing only 263.9 yards and 124 points LB Brian Cushing had a USC-best 7 tackles, LB Rey Maualuga added 6 stops and Will Harris had 6 tackles to go with his fumble recovery and interception. USC LB Kaluka Maiava was named the Rose Bowl Defensive MVP as he had 4 tackles and 2 deflections. Penn State’s 410 total yards and 273 passing yards were the most against USC in 2008. Clark hit 21-of-36 passes for 273 yards, while TB

Stephfon Green led the Nittany Lions in rushing (10 carries for 57 yards) and receptions (5 for 67 yards). Butler (97 yards) and Williams (34 yards) each had 4 catches for PSU. LB Josh Hull had a gamehigh 10 tackles, 5 of LB Navorro Bowman’s 8 tackles were for losses and CB Tony Davis had 8 stops and a fumble recovery. PSU was penalized 9 times, including 7 in the first half. Legendary Penn State coach Joe Paterno, college football’s winningest coach, coached from the press box after having hip surgery several weeks prior. The game was a rematch of the 1923 Rose Bowl that was the first played in the current Rose Bowl stadium. It was just the third time that USC played back-to-back games in the stadium. Penn State USC Scoring: Attendance: 7 7 0 24 0 0 17 7 -- 24 -- 38 USC--Touchdowns, Williams, Sanchez, R. Johnson (2), Gable. PAT, Buehler (5) Field Goal, Buehler Penn State--Touchdowns, Clark, Williams, Norwood. PAT, Kelly (3). Field Goal, Kelly 93,293 Date: Jan. 1 2009

Emerald Bowl USC 24, Boston College 13 QB Matt Barkley threw a pair of touchdown passes to FB Stanley Havili and ran for another score while the USC defense shut out Boston College in the second half to lead the Trojans to a 24-13 win in their first-ever Emerald Bowl appearance on a chilly, soggy night in front of a capacity crowd of 40,121 in AT&T Park in San Francisco and a national ESPN cable audience. USC, which entered the game unranked for the first time since the end of the 2001 season when it last played in a non-BCS bowl, won its 16th consecutive non-conference game and its 32nd bowl game. It was Troy’s first game against BC since 1988 and its first in San Francisco since 1943. The Trojans scored on their first 2 possessions with a pair of drives that exceeded 80 yards, with Havili weaving 53 yards with a Barkley pass on the first series and then catching a 5-yard Barkley pass on the second series early in the second half. But the Eagles responded on their next 2 drives,

with RB Montel Harris getting a 7-yard TD run (the extra point kick missed) and then, after getting an interception, WR Rich Gunnell jetting 61 yards with a pass from QB Dave Shinskie late in the half (it was the longest reception against USC since BYU’s Todd Watkins had a 69-yarder in 2004) to pull within 14-13 at intermission. But the Trojans limited BC to only 91 total yards in the second half, including just 19 in the third quarter. USC converted a pair of turnovers into scores in the second half. After DT Jurrell Casey recovered a fumble, PK Jordan Congdon hit a 38yard field goal midway through the third quarter Then after an interception by CB Shareece Wright (seeing his first action of 2009 after being academically ineligible), Barkley scored on a 1-yard sneak early in the fourth quarter. Barkley was 27-of-37 (a career best for completions) for 350 yards and hit 13 of his first 14 passes (including his first 7). WR Damian Williams was voted the game’s Offensive MVP after

catching 12 passes for 189 yards (both personal bests) and he set up USC’s last 2 TDs after hauling in bombs. Havili added 6 receptions for 83 yards (both career highs) and WR Ronald Johnson had 6 for 58 yards. TB Allen Bradford ran for 72 yards on a personal-best 17 carries. DT Christian Tupou led USC with 7 tackles, including 1.5 for losses, while LB Malcolm Smith added 6 stops For Boston College, Shinskie was 14-of-33 for 218 yards, Gunnell caught 6 passes for 130 yards and Harris ran for 102 yards on 23 tries (his fifth straight 100-yard outing). LB Luke Kuechly had 16 tackles and was named the game’s Defensive MVP. USC had 438 total yards (with a season-low 88 on the ground) to BC’s 312, held the ball 34:23 and limited the Eagles to just 4-of-12 on third down conversions. It rained for 2 hours before kickoff and then lightly again during the third quarter. The Trojans played without 4 starters: CB Josh Pinkard (knee injury), TB Joe McKnight (held out by USC’s NCAA

compliance office) and TE Anthony McCoy and OT Tyron Smith (both academically ineligible). PAGE 108 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Boston College USC Scoring: Attendance: 0 7 13 7 0 3 0 7 -- 13 -- 24 USC--Touchdowns, Havili (2), Barkley. PAT, Congdon (3). Field Goal, Congdon Boston College--Touchdowns, Harris, Gunnell. PAT, Aponavicius (1). 40,121 Date: Dec. 26 2012 Sun Bowl Georgia Tech 21, USC 14 QB Tevin Washington ran for a touchdown while throwing for another and Georgia Tech used a staunch defense to propel the Yellow Jackets to a 21-7 upset over USC in the 79th Hyundai Sun Bowl in El Paso on a cold (low 40s), windy (20 mph gusts) day before 47,922 fans and a national CBS-TV audience. USC became the first AP pre-season No. 1 team ever to end up with 6 losses and the first to finish unranked since 1964. It was the Trojans’ third straight loss of 2012, their longest losing skid since 2001. Troy lost 5 of its final 6 games after a 6-1 start to snap a streak of 10

straight 8-win seasons. USC, playing in the post-season after a 2-year NCAA-imposed bowl ban, remained winless in 3 visits to the Sun Bowl. Georgia Tech, which needed an NCAA waiver (because of a sub-500 record) to qualify for a bowl berth, broke a 7-bowl game losing streak. It was the first meeting between the schools since 1973. USC’s offense was stymied by a Yellow Jacket defense that was allowing an average of 29.9 points and 3870 total yards. The Trojans got just 205 total yards (their fewest since also getting 205 versus California in 2004), including 107 passing (fewest since getting 7 against Penn State in 2000), and 10 first downs (fewest since getting 8 versus Florida State in 1998) while converting only 3-of-15 third downs (and 0-of-1 on fourth downs). Troy had just 59 plays while holding the ball only 23:35 USC failed to get a first down in 8 of its 14 possessions. In the second half, the Trojans had just 89 total yards and were shut out on 32 plays. Georgia Tech, using a

spread option attack that averaged 312.5 rushing yards, had 294 of its 369 total yards via the run. The Yellow Jackets passed just 10 times (with only 5 completions) among its 73 plays (the fewest pass attempts against USC since Washington State’s 9 in 2008 and the fewest completions since Colorado’s 2 in 2002). Tech’s 75 passing yards were the fewest versus the Trojans since Notre Dame’s 41 in 2008. After a scoreless first quarter, both teams scored a TD in the second quarter The Yellow Jackets went 74 yards in 14 plays, capped by a 3-yard pass from QB Vad Lee to RB David Sims early in the quarter. Then, after DE Morgan Breslin forced a fumble that DE Wes Horton recovered, QB Max Wittek hit TB Silas Redd on a 9-yard score with 50 seconds to play. Georgia Tech took advantage of a 56-yard punt return by CB Jamal Golden to the USC 1-yard line on its first possession of the second half, with Washington getting the 1-yard TD run 2 plays later. Washington then hit RB Orwin Smith on

a 17-yard TD pass early in the fourth quarter. USC got in the red zone on its last 2 possessions in the game’s final 7 minutes, but Wittek had passes picked off in the end zone both times. Wittek, starting his second straight game for injured QB Matt Barkley, completed just 37.8% of his passes (14-of-37) for 107 yards with 1 TD and 3 interceptions while every throw was seemingly affected by the wind. He was 7-of-24 (292%) for 49 yards in the second half. Redd ran for 88 yards on 17 carries WR Marqise Lee caught 6 passes for 41 yards, while WR Robert Woods added 3 grabs for 33 yards. LB Hayes Pullard had a game-best 16 tackles (the most by a Trojan since Troy Polamalu had 20 against Utah in 2001), DT Leonard Williams had 14 stops and S T.J McDonald had 13 LB Lamar Dawson had an interception For Tech, Sims rushed for 99 yards on 17 tries and RB Zach Laskey added 60 yards on 6 tries. Washington ran for 56 yards on 16 carries and was 3-of-5 passing for 49 yards, while Lee ran for 52

yards on 10 tries and completed 2-of-5 passes for 26 yards. USC Georgia Tech Scoring: Attendance: 0 0 7 7 0 7 0 7 -- 7 -- 21 USC--Touchdowns, Redd. PAT, Heidari Boston College--Touchdowns, Sims, Washington, Smith. PAT, Tanner (3) 47,922 Date: Dec. 31 2013 Las Vegas Bowl USC 45, Fresno State 20 QB Cody Kessler threw a Las Vegas Bowl-record and career-high 4 touchdown passes, including a pair each to WRs Marqise Lee and Nelson Agholor, and TB Javorius Allen ran for 2 more scores, while USC’s defense throttled No. 21 Fresno State’s potent aerial attack as the Trojans posted a convincing 45-20 victory in the 22nd Royal Purple Las Vegas Bowl in front of a sold out crowd of 42,178 fans (the second most in Sam Boyd Stadium and game history) and a national ABCTV audience. USC, which recorded its 25th 10-win season despite a season of adversity that included 4 head coaches, was led in Las Vegas by interim head coach Clay Helton, who took over the reins after former interim head coach

Ed Orgeron resigned after the regular season (incoming head coach Steve Sarkisian watched the game from the press box). It was Troy’s first 14-game season in history Fresno State, which entered the game with a school-record 11 wins (and just one loss) after capturing the inaugural Mountain West Conference championship game, will meet the Trojans again to open the 2014 season in the Coliseum. USC limited a Bulldog offense, which led the nation in passing (409.8) and was third in total offense (45.3) and fifth in scoring offense (453), to just 216 passing yards and 253 total yards. FSU QB Derek Carr came in leading the nation in passing (3055) BOWL GAME SUMMARIES but was held to 216 yards on 29-of-54 passing (just 53.7%, well shy of his 701% prior to the game) with an interception. Bulldog WR Davante Adams entered the game leading the nation in receptions (10.2) and was second in receiving yards (137.1), but had just 73 yards on 9 catches Fresno State held the ball just 18:33 and

had only 61 plays (it ran the ball just 6 times for 37 yards, the fewest opponent rushes ever against USC) while converting only 2-of-14 third downs and 1-of-3 fourth downs. The Bulldogs went 3-and-out on 6 of their 14 possessions All of FSU’s scores came following USC miscues in Trojan territory, including twice on drives of less than 40 yards. The Bulldogs’ 55 pass attempts were the most against USC since Oregon State’s 60 in 2003. USC had 499 yards of total offense on 76 plays with 24 first downs. Its 41:27 possession time was its most since getting 41:57 against Stanford in 1989. Game MVP Kessler outplayed Carr, his longtime friend from his Bakersfield hometown, as he hit 73.3% of his passes (22-of-30) for a career-best 345 yards. He was sacked just once by the nation’s leading sack team. Lee had 7 receptions for 118 yards and Agholor added 5 grabs for 94 yards, while Allen ran for 86 yards on 27 carries and caught 4 passes for another 33 yards. CB Kevon Seymour, who led

USC with 7 tackles, was named the Defensive Outperformer of the Game, while sixth-year senior walk-on C Abe Markowitz, making his first start of the season, was the Offensive Outperformer of the Game. USC opened up a 35-6 lead at halftime, including scoring the final 28 points of the half. USC drove 65 yards on the game’s opening series, capped by a 10-yard Kessler TD pass from Lee. After USC’s ensuing onside kick recovery was negated by a penalty, the Bulldogs took only 3 plays to get in the end zone on an 8-yard Carr pass to WR Isaiah Burse. Troy came right back on its next possession, as Kessler hit Agholor with a 40-yard TD pass. The Trojans scored on their first 3 series of the second quarter, first on a 17-yard Kessler-to-Agholor pass (after FSU didn’t convert a fourth down run), then on a 24-yard Allen run (following a failed FSU fake punt deep in its territory) and finally on Kessler’s 40-yard throw to Lee. At halftime, USC had rolled up 326 total yards and 15 first

downs to FSU’s 138 total yards with 8 first downs (and just 1-of-8 on third downs), and Kessler was 14-of-18 for 244 yards passing. The Bulldogs scored early in the third quarter after recovering a USC fumbled punt, with Carr hitting Allen for a 23-yard TD. But USC responded on the next series as PK Andre Heidari nailed a 39-yard field goal. FSU S Derron Smith returned an interception 41 yards for a score at the top of the fourth quarter, but the Bulldogs went 3-and-out on their final 2 possessions. Allen’s 1yard scoring run late in the game finished the scoring downs (28 to 22), plays (94 to 73) and possession time (34:26 to 25:34). The Trojans were penalized 12 times for 97 yards and converted just 3-of-14 third downs (0-of-6 in the second half). Kessler, the game’s Offensive MVP, completed 23-of-39 throws for 321 yards and 3 TDs with an interception, and he tied the USC season records for TD passes (39) and 300-yard passing games (7) and set season marks for completions

(315), completion percentage (69.7), passing efficiency (167.1) and interception rate (111) Allen ran for a game-best 152 yards on 26 carries and had a 16-yard reception, giving him at least 100 all-purpose yards in every game of 2014. Jackson, who became the first Trojan since R Jay Soward in 1996 with 2 scoring kick runbacks in a season, had 203 all-purpose yards (3 receptions for 73 yards and 3 kick returns for 130 yards) along with 7 tackles. Agholor caught 7 passes for 90 yards, giving him 104 catches in 2014 (third best in USC history). DE Leonard Williams, the game’s Defensive MVP, and CB Josh Shaw each had a team-high 9 tackles (Williams had a sack), while LB Hayes Pullard added 8 stops to become the first Trojan since Dennis Johnson in 1977-79 to lead USC in tackles for 3 seasons. For Nebraska, Armstrong hit 32-of-51 passes for 381 yards with 3 TDs and an interception and he ran for 41 yards on 12 tries, Abdullah had 269 all-purpose yards (88 on 27 carries, 61 on 6

receptions and 120 on 3 kickoff returns), Pierson-El had 8 catches for 102 yards and Bell had 7 grabs for 71 yards. The Cornhuskers were led by interim head coach Barney Cotton, filling in after head coach Bo Pellini was released after the regular season. It was just USC’s seventh game in San Diego and the first since 1992 Fresno State USC 6 14 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Lee (2), Agholor (2), Allen (2). PAT, Heidari (6). Field Goal, Heidari Fresno State--Touchdowns, Burse, Adams, Smith. PAT, McGuire (2). 42,178 Date: Dec. 21 PK Rafael Gaglianone kicked 3 field goals, including a 29-yarder with 2:27 to play, to give No. 23 Wisconsin a 23-21 victory over USC in the National Funding Holiday Bowl on a chilly evening before 48,329 fans in San Diego’s Qualcomm Stadium and a national ESPN audience. It was USC’s first loss to Wisconsin in 7 meetings (the teams last played in 1966) and it snapped Troy’s 13-game winning streak over Big Ten squads (including 8 straight in bowls). USC

trailed the entire game before taking a 21-20 lead with 10:19 to play on a 7-yard touchdown pass from QB Cody Kessler to WR Darreus Rogers. But later in the final quarter, the Badgers drove 42 yards into position for Gaglianone’s game-winning 3-pointer. Overall, USC had only 286 total yards (just 65 rushing) and 16 first downs (all season lows) on 61 plays against a Wisconsin defense that came into the game ranked first nationally in scoring (13.1), third in total yards (2671), fourth in rushing (979) and sixth in passing (169.2) Troy converted just 5-of-14 third downs Wisconsin ended up with 394 total yards on 75 plays while posting 37:18 of possession time. After a scoreless first quarter, Wisconsin built a 10-0 lead on Gaglianone’s 28yard field goal early in the second quarter and then a 6-yard scoring run by RB Corey Clement on the Badgers’ next possession. USC responded on its ensuing drive with a 1-yard TD run by TB Justin Davis, but Wisconsin answered right back by driving

71 yards on 12 plays to set up Gaglianone’s 33-yard field goal with 26 seconds to play in the half to give the Badgers a 13-7 edge. Wisconsin had 238 yards on 39 plays in the first half to USC’s 114 yards on 24 plays (Troy had the ball just 9:49). Wisconsin scored on its first series of the second half as QB Joel Stave hit TE Austin Traylor with a 4-yard TD toss. But the Trojans got a 4-yard Davis TD run on the next series to pull within 20-14 late in the third quarter. Kessler was 18-of-32 for 221 yards, WR JuJu Smith-Schuster had 4 catches for 65 yards, TB Ronald Jones ran for 47 yards on 8 carries and DT Delvon Simmons had a gamebest and career-high 11 tackles (2 for losses). For Wisconsin, Stave was 18-of27 for 217 yards to earn Holiday Bowl Offensive MVP honors, while WR Alex Erickson had 5 receptions for 54 yards and Clement ran for a game-best 66 yards on 19 tries. OLB Jack Cichy, the game’s Defensive MVP, led Wisconsin with 9 tackles, including 3 consecutive sacks on a

third quarter series right after USC had closed to 20-14 (he also hit Kessler’s arm to force an interception with 1:44 to play). Attendance: 0 21 7 3 7 7 -- 20 -- 45 2014 Holiday Bowl USC 45, Nebraska 42 No. 24 USCbehind QB Cody Kessler’s 3 touchdown passes, a pair of scores by both TB Javorius Allen and CB-WR-RET Adoree’ Jackson, a pair of fourth quarter fourth-down defensive stops and a batted-down Hail Mary pass at the gunheld off No. 25 Nebraska, 45-42, in a wild shootout on a chilly evening in Troy’s first appearance in the Holiday Bowl before a crowd of 55,789 fans in San Diego’s Qualcomm Stadium and a national ESPN audience. It was USC’s 33rd bowl victory (not including a win vacated by NCAA penalty), including its eighth in the past 9 bowls. The win kept USC undefeated against Nebraska in 5 meetings (it was the first time the teams met in the post-season). It was USC’s 13th straight win over a Big Ten team, including 8 in a row in a bowl. The teams combined

for 1,040 total yards and 87 points, with 4 touchdowns measuring more than 40 yards. There were 27 points scored in the first quarter and 38 in the third. After USC built a 45-27 lead late in the third quarter on Kessler’s 20-yard TD pass to TE Bryce Nelson, Nebraska countered with a 65-yard scoring pass from QB Tommy Armstrong Jr. to WR Jordan Westerkamp Nebraska was stopped on fourth down on the USC 34 on its next possession, but Armstrong raced 15 yards for a score (and then hit WR Kenny Bell on the conversion) on the Cornhuskers’ next drive with 6:52 to play to pull within 3 points. USC then went 3-and-out for its third straight possession and Nebraska drove to the Trojan 31, only to be stopped short again on fourth down with 2:31 remaining. Nebraska got the ball back with 17 seconds to play and drove to its 44, but Armstrong’s Hail Mary pass with 1 second to go was knocked away by WR Nelson Agholor, who was inserted to defend the play. After Nebraska opened the game’s

scoring on PK Drew Brown’s 34-yard field goal when it took over at midfield following a partially blocked punt, Jackson ran back the ensuing kickoff a Holiday Bowl-record 98 yards for a TD. Nebraska answered with a 18-yard Armstrong-to-Bell TD pass, then USC countered with a 42-yard field goal by PK Andre Heidari to tie the game at 10-10 midway through the opening quarter. Armstrong hit WR De’Mornay Pierson-El with a 9-yard scoring pass late in the quarter, but USC responded again as Kessler found Agholor for a 17-yard TD early in the second quarter. The Trojans then took a 24-17 lead into halftime on Allen’s 2-yard scoring run to cap an 80-yard drive. Nebraska benefitted from outstanding field position in the opening half, as the average start of its 9 first-half possession was its 45-yard line. USC extended its margin to 3117 early in the second half when Kessler threw a short pass to Jackson, who raced 71 yards for a TD. The teams then traded TDs, with RB Ameer Abdullah

getting a 20-yard TD run and Allen scoring on a 44-yard run. After Nebraska blocked another USC punt late in the third quarter and took over at the USC 16, Brown nailed a 24-yard field goal to pull the Cornhuskers within 38-27. USC won despite Nebraska having more total yards (525 to 515), passing yards (381 to 321), first Nebraska USC 17 10 Scoring: USC--Touchdowns, Jackson (2), Agholor, Allen (2), Dixon. PAT, Hedari (6) Field Goal, Heidari Nebraska--Touchdowns, Bell, Pierson-El, Abdullah, Westerkamp. PAT, Brown (4), Bell (2pointer) Field Goals, Brown (2) 55,789 Date: Dec. 27 Attendance: 0 14 17 21 8 0 --- 42 45 2015 Holiday Bowl Wisconsin 23, USC 21 USC Wisconsin Scoring: Attendance: 0 0 7 13 7 7 7 3 --- 21 23 USC--Touchdowns, J. Davis (2), Rogers PAT, Wood (3). Wisconsin--Touchdowns, Clement, Traylor. PAT, Gaglianone (2). Field Goals, Gaglianone (3) 48,329 Date: Dec. 30 2016 FOOTBALL MEDIA GUIDE PAGE 109 FINAL TOP 10 POLLS ASSOCIATED PRESS (1936-Present) 1.

2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 1936 Minnesota LSU Pittsburgh Alabama Washington Santa Clara Northwestern Notre Dame Nebraska Pennsylvania 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1943 Notre Dame Iowa Pre-Flight Michigan Navy Purdue Great Lakes Duke Del Monte Northwestern March Field 1937 Pittsburgh California Fordham Alabama Minnesota Villanova Dartmouth LSU Notre Dame Santa Clara 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1944 Army Ohio State Randolph Field Navy Bainbridge Iowa Pre-Flight USC Michigan Notre Dame 4th AAF 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1950 Oklahoma Army Texas Tennessee California Princeton Kentucky Michigan State Michigan Clemson 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1951 Tennessee Michigan State Maryland Illinois Georgia Tech Princeton Stanford Wisconsin Baylor Oklahoma 1945 Army Alabama Navy Indiana Oklahoma State Michigan St. Mary’s Pennsylvania Notre Dame Texas USC 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1952 Michigan State

Georgia Tech Notre Dame Oklahoma USC UCLA Mississippi Tennessee Alabama Texas 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1953 Maryland Notre Dame Michigan State Oklahoma UCLA Rice Illinois Georgia Tech Iowa West Virginia 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1938 TCU Tennessee Duke Oklahoma Notre Dame Carnegie Tech USC Pittsburgh Holy Cross Minnesota 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1939 Texas A&M Tennessee USC Cornell Tulane Missouri UCLA Duke Iowa Duquesne 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1946 Notre Dame Army Georgia UCLA Illinois Michigan Tennessee LSU North Carolina Rice 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1940 Minnesota Stanford Michigan Tennessee Boston College Texas A&M Northwestern Nebraska Mississippi State Washington 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1947 Notre Dame Michigan SMU Penn State Texas Alabama Pennsylvania USC North Carolina Georgia Tech 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1941 Minnesota Duke Notre Dame Texas Michigan Fordham Missouri Duquesne Texas A&M Navy 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1948 Michigan Notre Dame North Carolina California Oklahoma Army Northwestern Georgia Oregon SMU 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1942 Ohio State Georgia Wisconsin Tulsa Georgia Tech Notre Dame Tennessee Boston College Michigan Alabama 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1949 Notre Dame Oklahoma California Army Rice Ohio State Michigan Minnesota LSU Pacific 1954 1. Ohio State 2. UCLA 3. Oklahoma 4. Notre Dame 5. Navy 6. Mississippi 7. Army 8. Maryland 9. Wisconsin 10. Arkansas 17. U S C 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 13. 1955 Oklahoma Michigan State Maryland UCLA Ohio State TCU Georgia Tech Auburn Notre Dame Mississippi USC 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1962 USC Wisconsin Mississippi Texas Alabama Arkansas LSU Oklahoma Penn State Minnesota 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1957 Auburn Ohio State Michigan State Oklahoma Navy Iowa Mississippi Rice Texas A&M Notre Dame 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1963 Texas Navy Illinois Pittsburgh Auburn Nebraska Mississippi

Alabama Michigan State Oklahoma 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1958 LSU Iowa Army Auburn Oklahoma Air Force Wisconsin Ohio State Syracuse TCU 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1964 Alabama Arkansas Notre Dame Michigan Texas Nebraska LSU Oregon State Ohio State USC 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1965 Alabama Michigan State Arkansas UCLA Nebraska Missouri Tennessee LSU Notre Dame USC 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1966 Notre Dame Michigan State Alabama Georgia UCLA Nebraska Purdue Georgia Tech Miami (Fla.) SMU 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1967 USC Tennessee Oklahoma Indiana Notre Dame Wyoming Oregon State Alabama Purdue Penn State 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1968 Ohio State Penn State Texas USC Notre Dame Arkansas Kansas Georgia Missouri Purdue 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 18. 1956 Oklahoma Tennessee Iowa Georgia Tech Texas A&M Miami (Fla.) Michigan Syracuse Michigan State Oregon State USC 1959 1. Syracuse 2. Mississippi 3. LSU 4. Texas 5. Georgia 6. Wisconsin 7.

TCU 8. Washington 9. Arkansas 10. Alabama 14. U S C 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1960 Minnesota Mississippi Iowa Navy Missouri Washington Arkansas Ohio State Alabama Duke 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1961 Alabama Ohio State Texas LSU Mississippi Minnesota Colorado Michigan State Arkansas Utah State PAGE 110 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1969 Texas Penn State USC Ohio State Notre Dame Missouri Arkansas Mississippi Michigan LSU 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 15. 1970 Nebraska Notre Dame Texas Tennessee Ohio State Arizona State LSU Stanford Michigan Auburn USC 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 20. 1971 Nebraska Oklahoma Colorado Alabama Penn State Michigan Georgia Arizona State Tennessee Stanford USC 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1972 USC Oklahoma Texas Nebraska Auburn Michigan Alabama Tennessee Ohio State Penn State 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1973 Notre Dame Ohio State Oklahoma Alabama Penn State Michigan

Nebraska USC Arizona State Houston 1974 Oklahoma USC Michigan Ohio State Alabama Notre Dame Penn State Auburn Nebraska Miami (O.) FINAL TOP 10 POLLS 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 17. 1975 Oklahoma Arizona State Alabama Ohio State UCLA Texas Arkansas Michigan Nebraska Penn State USC 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1976 Pittsburgh USC Michigan Houston Oklahoma Ohio State Texas A&M Maryland Nebraska Georgia 1977 1. Notre Dame 2. Alabama 3. Arkansas 4. Texas 5. Penn State 6. Kentucky 7. Oklahoma 8. Pittsburgh 9. Michigan 10. Washington 13. U S C 2003 USC LSU Oklahoma Ohio State Miami (Fla.) Michigan Georgia Iowa Washington St. Miami (Ohio) 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 2010 Auburn TCU Oregon Stanford Ohio State Oklahoma Wisconsin LSU Boise State Alabama 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1997 Michigan Nebraska Florida State Florida UCLA North Carolina Tennessee Kansas State Washington St. Georgia 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 2004 USC Auburn Oklahoma Utah Texas Louisville

Georgia Iowa California Virginia Tech 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 2011 Alabama LSU Oklahoma State Oregon Arkansas USC Stanford Boise State South Carolina Wisconsin 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1991 Miami (Fla.) Washington Penn State Florida State Alabama Michigan Florida California East Carolina Iowa 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1998 Tennessee Ohio State Florida State Arizona Florida Wisconsin Tulane UCLA Georgia Tech Kansas State 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 2005 Texas USC Penn State Ohio State West Virginia LSU Virginia Tech Alabama Notre Dame Georgia 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 5. 7. 8. 9. 10. 2012 Alabama Oregon Ohio State Notre Dame Georgia Texas A&M Stanford South Carolina Florida Florida State 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1992 Alabama Florida State Miami (Fla.) Notre Dame Michigan Syracuse Texas A&M Georgia Stanford Florida 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1999 Florida State Virginia Tech Nebraska Wisconsin Michigan Kansas State Michigan State Alabama Tennessee

Marshall 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 2006 Florida Ohio State LSU USC Boise State Louisville Wisconsin Michigan Auburn West Virginia 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1994 1. Nebraska 2. Penn State 3. Colorado 4. Florida State 5. Alabama 6. Miami (Fla) 7. Florida 8. Texas A&M 9. Auburn 10. Utah 13. U S C 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 2001 Miami (Fla.) Oregon Florida Tennessee Texas Oklahoma LSU Nebraska Colorado Washington St. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 10. 2007 LSU Georgia USC Missouri Ohio State West Virginia Kansas Oklahoma Virginia Tech Boston College Texas 2013 Florida State Auburn Michigan State South Carolina Missouri Oklahoma Alabama Clemson Oregon Central Florida USC 1993 Florida State Notre Dame Nebraska Auburn Florida Wisconsin West Virginia Penn State Texas A&M Arizona 2000 Oklahoma Miami (Fla.) Washington Oregon State Florida State Virginia Tech Oregon Nebraska Kansas State Florida 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 19.

2014 Ohio State Oregon TCU Alabama Michigan State Florida State Baylor Georgia Tech Georgia UCLA USC 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 2002 Ohio State Miami (Fla.) Georgia USC Oklahoma Texas Kansas State Iowa Michigan Washington St. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 2008 Florida Utah USC Texas Oklahoma Alabama TCU Penn State Ohio State Oregon 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 5. 7. 8. 9. 10. 20. 2015 Alabama Clemson Stanford Ohio State Oklahoma Michigan State TCU Houston Iowa Mississippi 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 22. 2009 Alabama Texas Florida Boise State Ohio State TCU Iowa Cincinnati Penn State Virginia Tech USC 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1989 Miami (Fla.) Notre Dame Florida State Colorado Tennessee Auburn Michigan USC Alabama Illinois 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1983 Miami (Fla.) Nebraska Auburn Georgia Texas Florida Brigham Young Michigan Ohio State Illinois 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 20. 1990 Colorado Georgia Tech Miami (Fla.) Florida State Washington Notre Dame Michigan

Tennessee Clemson Houston USC 1984 1. Brigham Young 2. Washington 3. Florida 4. Nebraska 5. Boston College 6. Oklahoma 7. Oklahoma State 8. SMU 9. UCLA 10. U S C 1978 Alabama USC Oklahoma Penn State Michigan Clemson Notre Dame Nebraska Texas Houston 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1979 Alabama USC Oklahoma Ohio State Houston Florida State Pittsburgh Arkansas Nebraska Purdue 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1986 Penn State Miami (Fla.) Oklahoma Arizona State Nebraska Auburn Ohio State Michigan Alabama LSU 1981 Clemson Texas Penn State Pittsburgh SMU Georgia Alabama Miami (Fla.) North Carolina Washington USC 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 14. 1996 Florida Ohio State Florida State Arizona State BYU Nebraska Penn State Colorado Tennessee North Carolina 1982 Penn State SMU Nebraska Georgia UCLA Arizona State Washington Clemson Arkansas Pittsburgh USC 1985

Oklahoma Michigan Penn State Tennessee Florida Texas A&M UCLA Air Force Miami (Fla.) Iowa 1980 1. Georgia 2. Pittsburgh 3. Oklahoma 4. Michigan 5. Florida State 6. Alabama 7. Nebraska 8. Penn State 9. Notre Dame 10. North Carolina 11. U S C 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 15. 1987 1. Miami (Fla) 2. Florida State 3. Oklahoma 4. Syracuse 5. LSU 6. Nebraska 7. Auburn 8. Michigan State 9. UCLA 10. Texas A&M 18. U S C 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1988 Notre Dame Miami