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DL Tim Anderson (National Champion)

Article on Tim Anderson


PITTSFORD - Tim Krumrie has been known to call players into the gym and challenge them to a wrestling match. But the Bills' defensive line coach may have finally met his match.

Enter Tim Anderson - Buffalo's third-round draft pick - a 6-foot-3, 307-pound defensive tackle who has an impressive background in wrestling.

"(Coach Krumrie) hasn't challenged me yet," said Anderson, a former state high school wrestling champion in Ohio. "I did sort of have a wrestling match with him on our pro day (at Ohio State) before the draft. If that's anything like he wrestles, I definitely wouldn't want to take him on."

During that predraft workout, Krumrie - who also was a state champion high school wrestler - took on Anderson in an abbreviated match. Though there was no official winner, Anderson had caught the attention of the Bills.

"I liked the effort he gave when I worked him out," Krumrie said. "There was no nonsense and no stop - that goes a long way in my book. (The match) was more of a character check than anything else."

Anderson has continued to impress, showing himself to be stout in the middle of the line. When nine-year veteran Oliver Gibson was cut Sunday, it was an indication the Bills were happy with the progress of Anderson and their other reserve tackles.

"Tim has gradually gotten better and better," said Bills coach Mike Mularkey. "The more he understands, the more comfortable he is. You can just see it in his play, he's gotten better."

Sam Adams and Pat Williams are the Bills' clear-cut starters at defensive tackle, but it is a position that calls for depth. Buffalo likes to rotate its tackles in order to keep them fresh.

Behind the starters, the Bills have Anderson, Justin Bannan, Ron Edwards and Lauvale Sape.

"(Adams and Williams) are two of the best people at this position in the league," said Anderson. "They're definitely guys to learn from, even just to watch how they take on blocks and beat them."

In Buffalo's 4-3 scheme, one tackle lines up over center while the other is at an under-tackle spot, lining up on the outside shoulder of a guard. Anderson has spent most of his time working at the under position, but Krumrie says all of his tackles are capable of playing either spot.

"I just have to stay on my feet and plug that gap," Anderson said. "What I need to do is go in there, know my assignments and do my job to the best of my ability."

Anderson played a fair amount against Denver in Sunday's preseason opener but did not record any tackles.

"(Anderson) is getting better every day," said Krumrie. "We just have to see how camp finishes out. I'm looking for him to grow with each thing we do.

"He's doing his part. I just have to do my part now - don't give him too much to learn, just let him execute the things he's got right now."

Anderson, an All-Big Ten first-team selection as a senior at Ohio State, was originally projected to be a second-day pick. But his work after the college season quickly moved him up the ladder to where Buffalo selected him at No. 74 overall. "I want to contribute to this team as much as possible," said Anderson. "(The Bills) took a chance in picking me in the third round, and I want to show them that they didn't waste their pick and that I'm capable and I can play."

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Anderson Takes on Nose Job​
Chris Brown, Lead Journalist – buffalobills.com
04/11/2006 1:23 PM​
<table align="right" border="0" cellpadding="0" cellspacing="0"> <tbody><tr><td>
</td></tr></tbody> </table> For Bills defensive tackle Tim Anderson last season was mostly about getting his feet wet. The 2005 season was his first opportunity to play a role in Buffalo's interior defense as the first tackle off the bench behind Sam Adams and Ron Edwards.

When Edwards was injured and lost for the year in Week Four, Anderson got 12 starts under his belt to finish out the season. It was valuable experience that wasn't lost on the third-year Ohio State product.
The 2006 campaign brings a new challenge with a new defensive coaching staff and a new system to learn. With the demand for a more athletic defensive tackle to play the 'three-technique' (outside shade of the guard) in defensive coordinator Perry Fewell's penetrating scheme, Anderson, who is more of a plugger, will be handling the spot right next to the 'three.'
"It looks like I'm going to be a full time nose (tackle) now," said Anderson. "Last year I rotated between the nose and the 'three' depending on the play call. But that's what they want me to do and I'm going to do my best at it. I'm going to learn the new system and hopefully be the guy this year."
"He's a big guy that's strong than can sit in there and take those double teams on," said Bills defensive line coach Bill Kollar. "The nose tackle is going to get doubled teamed a lot more than the three-technique does. You want a little bit quicker guy at the three, so we definitely see him more suited at the nose than the three."
Right now Anderson doesn't have stiff competition. Larry Tripplett is firmly entrenched as the starting 'three-technique' tackle next to the nose. The only other defensive tackle that lined up consistently at the nose in rotations during the team's most recent minicamp was Jason Jefferson who was signed off of Philadelphia's practice squad late last season. The position figures to be addressed in the NFL Draft later this month.
Thus far Anderson has taken well to the nose tackle position and sounds fully committed to embracing the role.
"Actually I kind of like nose," said Anderson. "I like the challenge of being down there. You get doubled a lot more and I think it's a bigger challenge. I enjoy being in close quarters and just inches from the guy you're about to hit as opposed to having a gap in between you. I've always been a little bit more comfortable at the nose so I'm looking forward to it."
Just because Anderson will be taking on more double teams doesn't mean he won't be asked to swarm to the football like every other defender on his side of the ball. It's a basic principle of coach Fewell's defensive scheme. That's why Anderson, who is listed at 304 pounds, won't have to put on any more weight for his more physically challenging role.

"We don't need those guys that are 350 pounds to play the nose," said Kollar. "We want guys that are in shape and strong enough to play those double teams, but still run to the ball."
Anderson, who is coming off of offseason shoulder surgery, got through the first minicamp fine physically, but coach Kollar believes there's a learning curve he must travel.
"He's got a long ways to go, but he's a big, tough guy that works his ass off," said Kollar. "When you have those attributes it at least gives you a good chance."
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New Talent Ratchets Up DT Competition
by Chris Brown, Lead Journalist Last Updated: 5/24/2006 1:04 PM ET


OTA - Day 3 Notes
OTA - Day 2 Notes
OTA - Day 1 Notes

Bills defensive tackle Tim Anderson didn't have a whole lot to worry about two months ago with respect to competition for the starting role he currently holds next to free agent acquisition Larry Tripplett on Buffalo's defensive line.
He and Tripplett were the only two players at the position with lengthy starting experience. But the landscape of talent at defensive tackle changed after the Bills made John McCargo a first round draft pick and later took Kyle Williams in round five.
"It has solidified the competition," said head coach Dick Jauron. "There were so many holes on our roster depth-wise that by making those choices (McCargo and Williams), which we said we would make, we really plugged in other pieces to make it really competitive. Now there's nobody in that group that can just relax and think there's no place else for us to turn."
But Anderson welcomes the influx of young talent feeling it will only make him a better player.
"Competition is a good thing," said Anderson. "If there is no competition there's nothing driving you. I think it's good. It's going to push us all to be better than what we are and that will help the team."
Tripplett seems to be an entrenched starter at the "three-technique" tackle spot (outside shade of guard) which leaves Anderson's spot as the only interior position that's not yet nailed down. But at this point it's Anderson's role to lose, and Jauron feels his third-year nose tackle won't be lying down any time soon.
"Guys like Tim are always pushing, they're hustlers, they're grinders, they're good, talented players," said Jauron. "They didn't get here by taking it easy because they thought they had it made."
Some might think that Tripplett is concerned not knowing for sure who will be lining up next to him a majority of the time come September, but he maintains it's not an issue for him.
"You just don't worry about that kind of stuff," said Tripplett. "That's the job of the coaches. My job as a player is to go out there and perform to the best of my ability. Whoever it is that's next to me I know they're going to be a good decision by the staff and will be able to make plays."
Tripplett adds that in a scheme which requires such heavy rotation, the importance of who starts the game next to him is almost inconsequential.
"In this scheme that we're playing, it's going to take all eight or nine guys that we're going to end up having to rotate in and play," Tripplett said.
With respect to the scheme Tripplett who has played in a 'cover-two' system since he was a rookie believes it's a defense that can cater to young, inexperienced players.
"This system is perfect for an athlete coming out of college," said Tripplett. "Really it's all about being disciplined. It's not real complicated. It allows you to go out and make plays. For a rookie coming in if he can just get down the basic stuff he'll be just fine in this system."
"I feel great about being able to contribute early on," said McCargo. "It's just me getting into top shape and being able to go 100 percent on every play. It's still football, there are just better athletes up here, but anyone can be beat. I know I can hang with people on this level otherwise I wouldn't have come out a year early."
Jauron when asked if it was inconceivable to think that a rookie could earn a starting job at defensive tackle this fall, wouldn't rule it out.
"No, none of that is inconceivable," said Jauron. "And I'm sure if you asked any of our veterans that question they would never dismiss it as a possibility. We've improved our talent pool. So now everybody is going to have to push and if they want to be part of it they're going to have to push to stay a part of it. And that can only make us better."
Tripplett isn't opposed to the possibility of lining up next to a rookie if it came to that.
"That's fine," said Tripplett. "I played as a rookie and started my first game as a rookie. If you have the talent and the ability to play and the coaches trust you they're going to put you out there."
That's why Jauron is constantly emphasizing to the players that they shouldn't be concerned about the depth chart. Basically if you're a starter now don't get complacent, and if you're a backup or third string don't get discouraged.
"I tell them even if you're lined up as the number two defensive tackle or number one, if we don't think you're good enough we're constantly looking anyway," said Jauron. "Anybody's job can be taken, unless you're Michael Jordan or Reggie White. Everybody is pushing to get a job."
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DT'S: Looking at how things are shaping up at defensive tackle, the nose job is Tim Anderson's to lose.
I'd like to reserve final judgment until I see all these guys with pads on in this system, but right now if I had to make an educated guess about how things will shake out in September... I would say Tim Anderson holds onto the nose tackle role playing there on first and second down. Then McCargo replaces him on passing downs to play next to Tripplett.
In other passing down situations I could see McCargo spelling Tripplett and Williams or someone else manning the nose. Truthfully there is going to be so much rotation in this system that who starts won't matter nearly as much as it did in the past.
Even though McCargo and Williams have raised the level of talent at the position, they're still missing that stud nose tackle that every team would love to have. They're hard to find even though in this system you only need a 320 to 325 pound guy. The reason why is ideally he needs to be able to run well and cover ground in this pursuit-oriented scheme.
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Four Buckeyes on the brink for Buffalo Bills

Published: Wednesday, June 14, 2006 4:23 PM CDT
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A column by By ALEX RASKIN /Daily Reporter

ORCHARD PARK - The Horseshoe it isn't; but as summer renovations get under way at Ralph Wilson Stadium, it appears as though the Buffalo Bills have had a scarlet and gray makeover on defense. With the addition of Donte Whitner and Ashton Youboty to the secondary, the Bills now have a defense four Buckeye's deep. What's more intriguing is that every member of the Bills/Buckeye fraternity - cornerback Nate Clements and defensive tackle Tim Anderson are the other two - is headed into a pivotal season in their respective careers.

Marv Levy and Dick Jauron weren't the only men at the Ralph on Tuesday who may become immersed in a college football dispute come fall. The man upstairs (Harvard Crimson) and the man on the field (Yale Bulldogs) sat and watched as the newly acquired former Michigan Wolverine, Anthony Thomas, breaks through Anderson and a pack of Bills linebackers on a run up the middle. For a former national champion at OSU, the chance to tackle someone who once wore the maze and blue is too good to pass up.

Anderson's return after the mixed bag that was his 2005 season was eagerly anticipated by a team that shed some pounds in the offseason.

Rather than collectively getting fit, the Bills just let 350 pounds walk out the door when Sam Adams and his (ahem) mass signed in Cincinnati.

Adams's removal should be regarded as a positive. He no longer is the player he once was - he's rumored to have eaten that player - and so it's Anderson and first round draft pick John McCargo who are left to fill Adams's spot in the buffet line.

“I'm going to be a full time nose this year,” said Anderson before he left the practice field on Tuesday. “Other than that, you'll have to ask coach. I'll just be trying to get better and stronger and work against the run.”

Seeing as only the terminally challenged Texans allowed more rushing yards last season, anything would be considered an improvement for Buffalo. But can Anderson really answer the call up front against the likes of Miami and New England?

While many were critical of Anderson's propensity towards penalties and his disappearing act in all but four games last year; the arrival of Jauron could be a change for the better. Nobody should have been happier that Levy hired the “genius” behind the 2005 Lions defense than Anderson. The third round pick out of Columbus in the 2003 draft happens to be a perfect fit for Jauron's one-gap system that emphasizes speed and maneuverability over pure strength and... whatever else it was that Adams supposedly brought to the table.

Making matters more complicated is the arrival of former Colt, Larry Tripplett. If Anderson can duplicate the seven tackle performances he had in the last two home games for the Bills last season, then Tripplett can be relegated to bench duty. Until he gets a chance to do that, Anderson still has another day to chase around Thomas before camp breaks.

Getting the chance to tackle a Michigan alum was just one joy of mini-camp for Anderson. While he seeps into his new defensive playbook, he's also happy to have the company of two new Buckeyes.

“They're starting to realize where all the talent is coming from,” laughed Anderson. “It's in Columbus. Finally it's not just me and Nate.”

While Youboty and Whitner may be the new OSU boys on the scene, Clements could be saying his farewells. The gritty corner signed an offer sheet as a franchise defensive back in May. While that does net Clements over $7 million, it also clipped his wings for the 2006 season. Thanks to an honest yet utterly shortsighted agreement by the Bills, Clements is as good as gone in ‘07.

Buffalo signed the former Buckeye on the condition that they do not slap the franchise tag on him when he becomes a 27-year-old unrestricted free agent at the end of the season. In the meantime, what's a future uber-millionaire to do in a brand new system?

“I still have the same approach,” explained Clements. “I'm just going to work harder and be even better. The thing about our system is that we can get used to the best of our attributes. I can play zone or I can play man to man. It doesn't matter.”

So how did Clements react to his possible replacement being drafted from his alma matter. He took it like a man who doesn't expect to be arround to view the final result.

“That's always a good thing to see,” said Clements about the arrivals of Youboty and Whitner. “It's nice having some people come from your school.”

Others were more excited to have some teammates with a common background.

“It's a great thing,” the lanky Youboty said after he practiced with the second teammers on Tuesday. “I played with Whitner there. I played my freshman season with Tim Anderson. I'm really looking forward to it. Of course, you can't just stick around with the guys you know. You have to play with everybody.”

While Youboty looked solid in coverage - much of which occurred in the slot - on Tuesday, he was one of three new additions to the secondary. Whitner and South Carolina alum Ko Simpson are the new kids on the block. Whitner has already taken former Bills safety Lawyer Milloy's number and Simpson is poised to play special teams for what will likely be free safety Troy Vincent's last season.

While Levy may be clearing spots for the three new arrivals to assume over the next few years, that does not mean there won't be any growing pains.

“It's the NFL,” added Youboty. “It's more complicated. It seems like our system is easiest to learn than others across the league though. You get it progressively. I know I can get it.”

After all, it's not like anyone on the Bills played in Jauron's system last year.

“A lot of guys here need to learn the same things as us,” said Whitner. “I studied the play book 40 minutes each day (during spring semester at OSU) so I think I'm a little ahead.”

Of course, the play book is not the only thing a young secondary can learn. Thankfully the young Bills have a mentor in the former corner, Vincent.

“I'm not sure I'm an influence or not,” said the former Dolphin and Eagle. “They're rookies. Some are good and some are bad. Some listen and some don't. I'm not their coach. I'm just a teammate but I always like to share my experiences and mistakes so they don't have to make them.”

Going up against the Bills receivers - particularly Nance Martin out of Miami (OH), another Buckeye State product who happened to make several nice grabs over the middle of the field on Tuesday - is a dramatic difference from chasing guys in the Big Ten. None of them had it as tough as Vincent did as a rookie however.

“My first day of camp in Miami,” Vincent explained. “I lined up across Mark Clayton with Dan Marino under center. They played with me like a toy. I was like Marino's ATM card. He was just using me whenever he wanted to. I knew at that point I was chasing a ghost. They moved me from Clayton to Mark Duper to Tony Martin. All of them made me look foolish.”

While Vincent's beginnings were humble, he did become a perennial Pro-Bowler, which is something Whitner and Youboty can aspire to. As for now, they will just try and learn the ins and outs of the NFL with a few familiar faces from Columbus.
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Anderson back where he started
MATT GOUL, Morning Journal Writer

CLYDE -- Celebrity is a term that can only be used loosely when Tim Anderson returns to Clyde.

Even then, Anderson can only shrug it off.

In a haze of gold shirts at Clyde's annual youth football camp, the massive, but modest, defensive tackle doesn't stick out with the mannerisms of a pro football player. But, in a community where there's only one football player who went on to Ohio State and the Buffalo Bills, Anderson stands out on merits alone.

''I tell the little kids I used to pick on him. Now he's 6-foot-4, 325. I know my limitations,'' said Clyde offensive line coach Ryan Greenslade, who was a senior when Anderson was a team manager as a sixth grader in 1992.

Anderson and Greenslade's sister were only a year apart and still friends. Both families also attend the same church, which opened the opportunity for Greenslade to ask Anderson back.

''I get home a lot more than I would if I was with a team a lot further away,'' said Anderson, who was able to address his old Clyde team before its playoff run last year. ''I like getting home, and this type of stuff gives me a real good excuse to come home.''

It just so happened his break from Bills minicamp, his older brother Bob's wedding and Clyde's three-day camp coincided in the same week.

Well the first two did, but Greenslade and Clyde's coaching staff planned this year's camp around Anderson's return.

Couple his presence with Clyde's advancement to last year's state final four, and the turnout improved immensely. About 103 kids signed up for this year's camp, which concluded yesterday. In previous years that number was in the 40s.

This was Anderson's first time at the camp, since he was in it himself. Practically anyone involved with Clyde football gets involved, either when they were growing up or helping out while on the varsity team. Even Greenslade remembers playing in the camp.

''How many other programs in the area can have a guy like Tim come back? He won't take anything for it,'' said Greenslade, who was coaching at Bellevue while Anderson played. ''He says, 'This is the program that got me to where I'm at.'''

To get back, Anderson simply got in his truck last Thursday for a week at home.

Once his attention was directed toward this week's camp, it started with a stack of pictures to autograph. Greenslade said it was a big stack, although Anderson says ''actually I've signed a lot less than you think.''

To him, not much has changed.

''It was funny. I was a dork back then,'' he said. ''People picked on me.''

At least the offensive line coach wouldn't dare now, but Anderson admitted some of his old friends still wouldn't hesitate. What's 300 pounds of retaliation, anyway?

He does recognize his stature can leave some of Clyde's current players a little star struck.

''It's very inspirational for us,'' said Andrew Conners, a senior lineman who started all 14 games last year. ''They tell you that your chances of playing college football, let alone professional football is slim to none. To see somebody from our town do that is a pretty big deal.''

That's why Anderson's message for them was simple: Enjoy the game now and don't take it too seriously.

''I have to take it seriously because it's what I'm getting paid to do,'' he said, ''but it's all about having fun, especially at high school.''

Add off Anderson went, after signing an autograph for any kid who asked and catching up with anyone who stopped to talk. Now it's back to Buffalo in his black truck. As he did on the neighboring football field, it dwarfed every other vehicle in the parking lot.

Massive, but modest.
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Tim Anderson Reflects On Past, Ready For Future
Nick Mendola - Friday, August 4, 2006 - 9:31 AM
Tim Anderson joins the Howard Simon Show
Exclusive WGR 550 Windows Media Audio

ROCHESTER, NY (WGR 550) - Bills defensive tackle Tim Anderson joined Howard Simon and Jeremy White at Buffalo Bills training camp at St. John Fisher College in Rochester, and shared his feelings on last year's Bills, this year's defense, and a variety of other colorful topics.

This will be Anderson's third year, and he racked up 42 tackles on last year's team. Anderson said Perry Fewell's defense will be more aggressive and penetrating, with an emphasis on linemen who can move quickly down the line.

Anderson said he was frustrated by last year's regime, and that new coach Dick Jauron has a better feel, at least in training camp, for what helps and hurts his players.

The defensive tackle and Ohio State product also showed a lighter side, responding to the Michigan fight song by saying he hadn't heard it often, on account of the Buckeyes beating up on the Wolverines. He also shared his thoughts on auto racing, of which he is a huge fan.

You can hear the entire interview by clicking on the link to our Audio Vault above.

Keep it locked to WGR Sportsradio 550 for all your NFL and Bills news.
Return To WGR 550 Home Page »
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Anderson isn't surprised by Clarett's sad fortunes

(August 24, 2006) — PITTSFORD — Tim Anderson learned the news while eating a meal in the players dining hall at St. John Fisher College.

Maurice Clarett, Anderson's former teammate on Ohio State's 2002 national championship team, was in trouble with the law again. And this time, it was really serious.
Sadly, Anderson's reaction was typical of everyone who has had the pleasure and pain of associating with Clarett, one of the nation's best running backs just a few short years ago.
"Unfortunately, with the past he's had, it wasn't surprising to me," said Anderson, the burly Buffalo Bills defensive tackle. "It wouldn't surprise me in a year if something else happens. It's just unfortunate."
In the span of a 10-minute conversation about Clarett, Anderson said the word "unfortunate" about 10 times.

It was unfortunate that Mr. Ohio Football 2001, who became the first true freshman to start at running back at Ohio State in nearly 60 years, played only one season for the Buckeyes.
It was unfortunate that the offensive catalyst for the team's national champions, who scored the winning touchdown in double overtime against Miami in the Fiesta Bowl, would be embroiled in NCAA violations and charged with falsifying a police report over alleged stolen goods.
It was unfortunate that someone — who might have been the No. 1 overall pick in the NFL draft had he stayed in school — tried to buck the system before blowing an opportunity to play for the Denver Broncos.
It was unfortunate that he was thrown in handcuffs for an attempted robbery last New Year's Day in an alley behind a Columbus bar.

Turns out all of the above was just a warm-up jog for Clarett, who earlier this month was arrested again after a Bruce Willis-like police chase.
You know the details ...

Four loaded guns were found in Clarett's SUV, including an AK-47 assault rifle. He was wearing a bulletproof vest. He needed to be subdued with a stun gun and mace.
He was in the vicinity of the home of a witness set to testify against him in the robbery case. He made a bizarre series of what may have been farewell phone calls to friends and associates before his arrest. Links to an Israeli mobster and mounting debt may have caused him to fear for his life.
Instead of making $5 million a year in the NFL, that's the astronomical sum that a judge, fearful of the community's safety, set bail at for Clarett. And so he sits in jail.
Like other former teammates, Anderson said this isn't the Maurice Clarett he knew. Yet, it's hard to drum up sympathy.

"I don't wish bad things on anybody. Unfortunately in his situation, he's bringing it on himself," Anderson said. "He's had multiple chances since he was a freshman in college, which is four years ago. People have cut him breaks but he keeps digging himself into these holes. Unfortunately, he's not learning from them, at least it seems that way to me."
Anderson was a junior when Clarett was a freshman taking the college football world by storm. Anderson is in his third season with the Bills, a starter at age 25, with a promising NFL career ahead of him. The only uniform Clarett, 22, will wear for the foreseeable future is of the orange jumpsuit variety.
"It's sad. I mean, he had all the potential in the world," Anderson said.

What happened to the playful, smiling, sky-is-the-limit Clarett of that magical fall of 2002? When everything was possible? Anderson wishes he knew.
"He had only been on campus a few months, so nobody knew a whole lot about him. Obviously, that was the case," Anderson said. "He came out when he was 18 and he had the world at his fingertips. Now he's struggling in life. It's unfortunate to see someone with that kind of potential and those kinds of gifts throw it away."
The messages jump out like those tire spikes that stopped Clarett's SUV. Nothing is a given in life. There are no shortcuts. You must be accountable. Associate with the wrong people, and you risk everything.
With each Clarett news update, Ohio State's name is dragged down again, said Anderson, a proud Buckeye from Clyde, Ohio.

The Bills have been Ohio State North for a while now, with the team drafting the likes of Antoine Winfield, Nate Clements and Anderson along with Donte Whitner and Ashton Youboty this year. Good players. Character guys.
Whitner and Youboty would have been Clarett's teammates, too, had his career not spiraled down.

"Nothing is guaranteed, that's for sure," Anderson said. "Even somebody like him who had tremendous potential, he obviously had nothing guaranteed him. It's just an unfortunate situation." Unfortunate. It's what an old teammate says, trying to be kind. Trying to understand.
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