Wyoming Cowboys Super Seniors Deliver In Famous Idaho Potato … | Famous Idaho Potato Bowl: Kent State Golden Flashes Vs. Wyoming Cowboys | Full Game Highlights 최근 답변 218개

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Trey Smith, a seventh-year senior who had nine carries for 14 yards during the regular season, put the exclamation point on Wyoming’s 52-38 victory over Kent State in the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl on Tuesday at Albertsons Stadium.

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The Wyoming Cowboys win the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl by defeating the Kent State Golden Flashes, 52-38. Wyoming QB Levi Williams puts on a show as he throws for 127 YDS \u0026 1 TD while also rushing for 200 YDS \u0026 4 TDs.
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wyoming cowboys super seniors deliver in famous idaho potato … 주제에 대한 자세한 내용은 여기를 참조하세요.

Wyoming QB Williams, star WR Neyor enter transfer portal …

Wyoming Cowboys super seniors deliver in Famous Idaho Potato Bowl.

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Source: trib.com

Date Published: 6/10/2022

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Flashes set to face Wyoming in 2021 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl

Kent State will go bowling for the second time in three years on Tuesday afternoon, facing Wyoming in the 2021 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl.

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Source: www.record-courier.com

Date Published: 1/17/2022

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Wyoming Cowboys Explode for 52 Points to Capture 2021 …

Wyoming Cowboys Explode for 52 Points to Capture 2021 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl Championship. Pokes Win Third Consecutive Bowl Game.

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Source: gowyo.com

Date Published: 1/16/2021

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The NFL draft darling who couldn’t get a college scholarship

Josh Allen practically begged schools to recruit him. He only got an offer from Wyoming after a year at junior college. Now he’s a potential …

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Date Published: 9/25/2021

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Wyoming beats Kent St. 52-38 in Famous Idaho Potato Bowl

Wyoming senior linebacker Chad Muma and Butkus Award finalist dn’t disappoint in his final college game, leading the Cowboys on defense with …

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Source: www.cbssports.com

Date Published: 3/21/2021

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Cowboys look to slow down fast-paced Kent State attack

Kent State enters the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl coming off a rough loss to … For super seniors like defensive end Garrett Crall who will be …

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Source: www.wyomingnews.com

Date Published: 7/18/2021

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Famous Idaho Potato Bowl: Kent State Golden Flashes vs. Wyoming Cowboys | Full Game Highlights
Famous Idaho Potato Bowl: Kent State Golden Flashes vs. Wyoming Cowboys | Full Game Highlights

주제에 대한 기사 평가 wyoming cowboys super seniors deliver in famous idaho potato …

  • Author: ESPN College Football
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  • Date Published: 2021. 12. 21.
  • Video Url link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7qy4tNO5mJ8

Wyoming Cowboys super seniors deliver in Famous Idaho Potato Bowl

BOISE, Idaho – Craig Bohl couldn’t have scripted a better super senior sendoff.

Trey Smith, a seventh-year senior who had nine carries for 14 yards during the regular season, put the exclamation point on Wyoming’s 52-38 victory over Kent State in the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl on Tuesday at Albertsons Stadium.

Smith finished with five carries for 73 yards, including a 49-yard touchdown run in the fourth quarter, as part of UW’s Potato Bowl-record 337 yards rushing.

Defensive end Garrett Crall had 1.5 sacks as the Pokes defensive front, which was without longtime assistant Pete Kaligis who left for Washington State, finished with a season-high 4.0 sacks of Kent State quarterback Dustin Crum.

And Chad Muma, who is headed for the NFL draft, capped off his brilliant collegiate career with a team-high 13 tackles and a half sack.

“Chad and Garrett are fulltime players. To see Trey go in and score and then the team just celebrate … he’s been one of the ultimate team players as well,” UW head coach Craig Bohl said. “That’s one of the reasons why I think this football team persevered through some ups and downs. They believed in one another.”

UW’s offensive line, which is led by some key seniors that Bohl expects to ride off into the sunset, dominated the second half.

That allowed quarterback Levi Williams to set Potato Bowl records with 200 yards rushing and four rushing touchdowns, and Xazavian Valladay to get over 1,000 yards for the second time in his career.

“We knew we had to face adversity and we did,” Williams said. “Kudos to the seniors and all the guys who responded.”

Valladay, the 2019 Arizona Bowl most valuable player, is second on UW’s all-time rushing list (3,274 yards) behind Brian Hill (4,287 yards, 2014-16) after rushing for 79 yards and a touchdown in the Potato Bowl.

Hill, Ryan Christopherson and Dabby Dawson are the only other Cowboys to post two 1,000-yard seasons during their careers.

“We have shown times where we’re really explosive on offense,” Bohl said. “To be able to compose a game plan, the players buy in, then to get the yards that we did, generated a lot by the offensive line, is really heartwarming.

“A lot of those guys will be gone, but I think there’s going to be a good heart and soul to return to give us a great foundation.”


UW is 9-8 all-time in bowl games after winning its third consecutive bowl game. …

The Pokes are now 2-0 in the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl, also defeating Central Michigan 37-14 in 2017. …

The Cowboys played seven bowl teams during the regular season, going 3-4 with wins over Northern Illinois, Ball State and Utah State, and losses to Air Force, Fresno State, Boise State and Hawaii.

UW also opened the season with a 19-16 win over Montana State, which will play North Dakota State in the FCS national championship game on Jan. 8. …

Offensive lineman Eric Abojei, defensive end Solomon Byrd and defensive tackle Ravontae Holt made the trip but did not suit up due to injuries.


“I don’t think the emotions have really hit yet,” Muma said of playing his final game for the Cowboys. “It feels like we have film on Monday and we’re still rolling. I’ve still kind of got that feeling, but I’m just happy to come out of here with such a great team win.”

Wyoming QB Williams, star WR Neyor enter transfer portal after Potato Bowl win

BOISE, Idaho — Levi Williams ran straight off the blue turf here at Albertsons Stadium into the NCAA transfer portal.

Less than 24 hours after becoming the first quarterback to rush for 200 yards with four rushing touchdowns and a passing touchdown in a bowl game during Wyoming’s 52-38 victory over Kent State in Famous Idaho Potato Bowl, the Cowboys’ starting quarterback decided to try to take his talents somewhere else.

And the Pokes’ star wide receiver — Isaiah Neyor — is also leaving Laramie to play somewhere else.

After UW’s practice on Sunday, both Williams and Neyor told the Star-Tribune they was looking forward to leading a talented nucleus that includes running back Titus Swen, wide receiver Joshua Cobbs and tight end Treyton Welch.

“This offseason is going to be huge, it’s going to be a lot of steps in learning and all that,” Williams said when asked about entering a second season playing for offensive coordinator Tim Polasek. “It’s going to be a good time, and I’m excited.”

Added Neyor: “As far as next year, I’m kind of excited with what we have in store. I’m looking forward to learning more from Tim Polasek. He’s a great OC. I’m glad to have him as an OC and looking forward to just building that relationship with him.”

Four years ago, Josh Allen announced he was entering the NFL draft after earning the Potato Bowl most valuable player award during the Pokes’ victory over Central Michigan.

The Cowboys had hoped the 6-foot-5 Williams would ride his MVP momentum into the 2022 season and try to lead the team to a Mountain West title.

“One, he’s very gifted,” UW head coach Craig Bohl said after Williams finished with 327 total yards of offense against Kent State. “I think coach Polasek and the offensive coaches schemed up some things. The offensive line and the other guys blocked well for him. And he can run like the wind.

“Obviously, it was great to see him make those plays. He’s very capable.”

Williams was 9-for-11 passing for 127 yards with a 42-yard touchdown pass to Neyor.

“I’d like to thank the University of Wyoming for giving me the opportunity to do what I love most,” Neyor posted on social media Wednesday night. “I am thankful for all my coaches, teammates, strength staff, etc. as I have made memories that will last a lifetime.

“After a lot of thought and consideration, I have decided to enter the transfer portal. This was not an easy decision. Once again, thank you Wyoming!”

Sean Chambers, who started the first seven games of the season, still has two years of eligibility remaining. He led UW with 1,125 passing yards this season, but only completed 50.8% of his passes with six touchdowns and seven interceptions.

Williams started the final six games, completing 60% of his passes for 990 yards with nine touchdowns and five interceptions. He finished third on the team in rushing with 482 yards (6.7 per carry) and five touchdowns.

“First, I would like to say that my time here at Wyoming has been one I am truly grateful for,” Williams posted on social media Wednesday. “I want to thank coach Bohl for giving me the opportunity to play in brown and gold. I was blessed with great teammates and I appreciate all of the time I got to spend with them.”

Williams, who also started in the Pokes’ 2019 Arizona Bowl win over Georgia State, has three years of eligibility remaining.

The other quarterbacks on the UW roster are Utah transfer Jayden Clemons and redshirt freshmen Gavin Beerup and Hank Gibbs.

The 2022 recruiting class included quarterback Caden Becker, a 6-foot-4, 220-pound two-star prospect from Omaha, Nebraska.

UW leaned on its ground attack, led by Williams, to finish with a Potato Bowl-record 404 rushing yards.

Xazavian Valladay (79 yards, one touchdown), Trey Smith (73 yards, one touchdown) and Titus Swen (48 yards) were a three-headed monster in the backfield behind Williams as the Cowboys’ offensive line steamrolled the Golden Flashes (7-7).

Neyor finished with five receptions for 87 yards. The dynamic playmaker had 878 yards and 12 touchdown catches this season in UW’s run-first attack, averaging 20.0 yards per reception.

“It was going to be important for us to make some big plays. We needed to come up with a win,” said Bohl, who improved to 3-1 in bowl games at UW. “We were disappointed after our last game. We felt like we were much better, but that’s in the rearview mirror.

“We have shown at times to be really explosive on offense.”

UW averaged 25.4 points (87th) in the FBS), 211.7 rushing yards (20th), 162.7 passing yards (118th) and 374.4 total yards (87th) in 2021.

Later Wednesday, junior free safety Cameron Murray also posted that he was entering the transfer portal.

The Pokes will have to turn the keys back over to Chambers or find a new quarterback to drive the offense in 2022 without one of the most dynamic wide receivers in program history.

Flashes set to face Wyoming in 2021 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl

Kent State will go bowling for the second time in three years on Tuesday afternoon, facing Wyoming in the 2021 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl. Kickoff from the infamous Albertsons Stadium blue field is set for 3:30 p.m., and the game will be broadcast live on ESPN.

Two years ago the Golden Flashes earned the first bowl victory in program history, a thrilling 51-41 triumph over Utah State in the Tropical Smoothie Café Frisco Bowl. Current grad student Dustin Crum won a quarterback duel with the Aggies’ Jordan Love, currently a backup quarterback for the Green Bay Packers. Crum completed 21-of-26 passes for 289 yards and two touchdowns, and rushed 23 times for 147 yards and a score as KSU piled up 550 yards of total offense.

Kent State will play an opponent from the same conference in 2021, the Mountain West.

While the Flashes (7-6) advanced to the Mid-American Conference Championship Game this fall, losing 41-23 to Northern Illinois in Detroit, the Cowboys (6-6) finished just 2-6 in league play. However, one of Wyoming’s two conference victories was a 44-17 rout of Mountain West Mountain Division champion Utah State (11-3), which defeated Oregon State 24-13 in the Jimmy Kimmel LA Bowl last Saturday.

The Cowboys also defeated two of the MAC’s top teams, the champion Huskies (50-43) and preseason favorite Ball State (45-12), back in September while racing out to a 4-0 start.

“When they’re right and they’re playing their game, you have to be perfect honestly to beat them,” said Crum.

Here’s what to watch for in Tuesday’s contest.

Controlling the pace

The Kent State-Wyoming matchup features two teams that employ drastically different styles of offense.

The Flashes like to play fast and score points in bunches. Kent State averages 32.6 points per game, has cracked 40 points four times this season, and is ranked eighth in the nation in total yards at 482 per game.

The Cowboys are methodical. They prefer relatively low-scoring contests, at least by modern day college football standards. Wyoming averages 23.2 points and 361 yards per game, has scored over 31 points just once in its past nine contests.

A successful Wyoming drive typically soaks up plenty of clock. Kent State looks to score touchdowns in less than two minutes.

One thing both teams have in common is an emphasis on running the football.

The Flashes went 6-0 against MAC teams this season when reaching 200 yards rushing, and 0-3 when they did not. They feature a two-headed rushing attack headed by sophomore Marquez Cooper (1,080 yards, 5 yards per carry, 11 touchdowns), the first KSU player to rush for 1,000 yards in a single season since 2012, along with grad student Xavier Williams (812 yards, 6,5 ypc, 3 Tds). Crum (633 yards, 11 TDs) is also a legitimate rushing threat, with eight games of 60 or more yards to his credit this season.

Kent State averages 243 yards rushing per game, which ranks fourth in the nation. Wyoming checks in at a highly respectable 195 yards per outing on the ground.

The Cowboys possess a lethal running back tandem of their own in senior Xazavian Valladay and junior Titus Swen. Valladay, one of two running backs in Wyoming history to reach 3,000 career rushing yards, leads the team with 984 yards on the ground and averages 5.2 yards per carry with five touchdowns. Swen has rushed for 737 yards, and leads the squad in yards per carry (5.9) and rushing touchdowns (7).

“They’re a well-coached team that’s really physical, that likes to use heavy people to run the ball. In a lot of ways it’s going to be pretty similar to the game we just played,” said Lewis.

That’s a scary thought for the Flashes, since Northern Illinois was able to control the ball for 40 minutes by rushing 61 times for 266 yards in the 2021 MAC title game.

Running the football with consistent effectiveness sets up both Kent State and Wyoming for success offensively, just in different ways. The team that runs the ball best on Tuesday will certainly have an inside track to victory.

Stud linebacker

The Flashes have not faced a linebacker any better than Wyoming’s Chad Muma. The 6-foot-3, 243-pound senior was named Mountain West Defensive Player of the Year and Second Team All-American after averaging 10.8 tackles per game and returning a pair of interceptions for touchdowns during the 2021 regular season.

“(Muma) is an absolute stud,” said Crum.

“They’ve got a really good linebacker that really jumps off the tape,” said Lewis.

Muma anchors a Wyoming defense that’s among the nation’s stingiest, surrendering 22.5 points and 347 yards per outing. Meanwhile, the Flashes are coughing up 35 points and 467 yards per contest.

Crum’s last stand

After winning 12 of his last 16 MAC games as Kent State’s starting quarterback, Crum will cap a phenomenal collegiate career on Tuesday in Idaho. His rise from a backup quarterback in 2018 to MAC Player of the Year in 2021 mirrors the move the Flashes have made from the bottom to the top of the MAC during that stretch.

“It’s been a journey. Starting out honestly as one of the bottom programs in Division I, changes in the coaching staff, going through the quarterback competition, not having the job, having the job and everything in between that’s come with it. … it’s definitely been a ride,” said Crum. “I wouldn’t trade it though. I love these guys, love this place and everything it’s given to me. I’m extremely thankful and blessed.”

Crum wasn’t at his best in the MAC Championship Game against the Huskies. Fortunately, and deservingly, he will have a chance to go out on a better note against Wyoming in the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl.

“It’s your last one, it’s always going to mean a little something extra,” he said. “Leaving the field a little disappointed like we did last time we were out there, you want to right that wrong and go out with all your guys the right way. There’s definitely a little extra sense of focus this week, and a little extra work going into the preparation.

“As long as we execute and give ourselves a chance, that’s all you can ask for.”

Who wants it more

Usually the teams that win games during the early portion of the bowl season are the ones that are still most interested in playing.

It’s tough to know how motivated Wyoming will be to play in the Potato Bowl, after going 4-0 to start the season then dropping six of eight conference contests. The Cowboys closed the regular season with a 38-14 home loss to Hawaii, which finished the year 6-7.

The Flashes may not play well on Tuesday for whatever reason, but they will come to play. They haven’t taken part in enough bowl games to not consider them anything but special, and they’d love nothing more than to send Crum and his fellow super seniors out in style with their second bowl victory in three years.

“With all the hoopla that goes into all of this, who can just stay focused, who has a sense of urgency day in and day out to be prepared, who can have fun when it’s time to have fun and who can do the work that winning’s going require? Those are going to be the big tests and the hurdles that we need to clear so that we can have success,” said Lewis. “We need to handle the fun and the freedom that comes with bowl season, and understand that there’s a game and a score that’s going to be kept. Let’s be on the right side of that thing.”

Extra Points

Tuesday’s meeting will be the first between the Flashes and Cowboys. … While Kent State will make just its fifth bowl appearance in program history, Wyoming will play its fourth bowl game in the past six years. The Cowboys have played in the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl once before, defeating Central Michigan 37-14 in 2017. … This will be the furthest west the Flashes have played a football game, besting previous westward trips to Arizona State (2019) and Utah State (1973). It will stay a record for exactly one game. Kent State will open the 2022 season at Washington. … Crum needs 78 passing yards to become the first KSU quarterback to reach 3,000 in a single season.

What: 2021 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl

Who: Kent State (7-6) vs. Wyoming (6-6)

When/Where: Tuesday, 3:30 p.m./Albertsons Stadium in Boise, Idaho

TV/Radio: ESPN/Kent State Radio Network

Latest Line: Wyoming by 3

Wyoming Cowboys Explode for 52 Points to Capture 2021 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl Championship

Boise, Idaho (Dec. 21, 2021) — The Wyoming Cowboys concluded their 2021 season with their biggest offensive performance of the season, scoring 52 points in a 52-38 win over Kent State in the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl on Tuesday in Boise, Idaho. The 52 points were the most Wyoming had ever scored in a bowl game and were the most UW had scored this season.

It was Wyoming’s third consecutive bowl victory and second Potato Bowl Championship, having also won the 2019 NOVA Home Loans Arizona Bowl and the 2017 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl.

“First of all, what a great experience for our players,” said Wyoming head coach Craig Bohl . “The City of Boise and the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl do such a great job. Our players have really enjoyed it, and we were excited with the invitation.

“We are really pleased with the win. Kent State is a great offense. It was important for us to make big plays and this group did that. We played well and accepted the challenge. I’m pleased with the effort of the players and coaches coming up with another win. The future is bright for Cowboy football. It was heartwarming to see our seniors go out there and compete.”

Wyoming’s offensive attack was led by quarterback Levi Williams , who scored four rushing touchdowns and threw for a fifth TD while rushing for an even 200 yards and completing 9 of 11 passes for 127 yards and no interceptions. Williams became the first quarterback in college bowl history to rush for 200 yards, score four rushing touchdowns and pass for one TD in a bowl game. He also tied the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl record of four rushing TDs and set a Potato Bowl record for rushing touchdowns by a quarterback. Williams was named the MVP of the game. ‘

The 200 rushing yards was a single-game career-high for Williams. It was the second 100-yard rushing game of Williams career and his first 200-yard rushing game. He had 116 rushing yards in a home win over Colorado State earlier this season. Williams also rushed for the most touchdowns in a single game by a Cowboy since Alvester Alexander had five against Colorado State on Nov. 20, 2010.

Running back Xazavaian Valladay became only the fourth Wyoming Cowboy in the 125-year history of Cowboy Football to record two 1,000-yard rushing seasons. His 87 rushing yards against Kent State gave him 1,071 rushing yards this season. He rushed for 1,265 yards in the 2019 season. Only Brian Hill (1,860 yards in 2016 and 1,631 in 2015), Ryan Christopherson ( 1,455 in 1994 and 1,042 in 1993) and Dabby Dawson (1,119 in 1988 and 1,005 in 1989) had rushed for over 1,000 yards in multiple seasons prior to Valladay. Valladay also added a three-yard TD run in the win over Kent State.

The Pokes’ other two touchdowns were scored by wide receiver Isaiah Neyor , who caught a 42-yard TD pass from Williams, and by running back Trey Smith , who scored on a 49-yard touchdown run — the first of the 2021 season for Smith. Neyor led the Cowboys in receiving in the game, catching five passes for 87 yards. Wyoming’s remaining points were scored by place-kicker John Hoyland , who kicked a career long field goal of 44 yards.

Cowboy linebacker Chad Muma recorded his 11th double-figure tackle game of the 2021 season, with 13 against the Golden Flashes, including a half sack. That improved his season total to 142 tackles, which ranks as the fourth best single-season total in Wyoming school history. Only linebacker Galand Thaxton (158 tackles in 1986 and 143 in 1987) and free safety John Salley (143 in 1982) have ever had more tackles in a single season in Wyoming history.

Other Cowboy defenders who had excellent days in the win over Kent State were linebacker Easton Gibbs , with 11 tackles; nose tackle Cole Godbout , who was credited with a career best 10 tackles and 1.0 sack; free safety Isaac White had seven tackles and 1.0 sack and defensive end Garrett Crall recorded 1.5 sacks.

First Quarter

Wyoming’s defense took the field first for the Cowboys after Wyoming won the opening toss and deferred to the second half. The Pokes gave up 37 yards to Kent State on the opening drive, but on a fourth and six from the Wyoming 33-yard line UW cornerback C.J. Coldon broke up a pass attempt to give the Cowboys the ball on downs.

The Cowboys were very efficient on their first offensive possession. Vallady rushed three times for 15 yards, and Titus Swen had two carries for 24 yards. Quarterback Williams completed two passes — one for nine yards to Joshua Cobbs and one for eight yards to tight end Parker Christensen . Williams concluded the drive with a five-yard touchdown run to give Wyoming a 7-0 lead. The scoring drive went for 67 yards in nine plays.

Kent State responded immediately on its first play of the ensuing possession when quarterback Dustin Crum connected with wide receiver Dante Cephas for 80 yards to tie the game at 7-7 with 6:52 remaining in the first quarter.

Wyoming was held to a three-and-out series on its second possession, and after a UW punt Kent State took over at its own 29-yard line. The Golden Flashes proceeded to move the ball 71 yards in 11 plays capped off by a 12-yard TD run by quarterback Crum to give Kent State a 14-7 lead with 54 seconds left in the first quarter. That is how the quarter would end.

Second Quarter

The Cowboys were once again held to a three-and-out on its first possession of the second quarter, and Kent State then moved the ball 49 yards in six plays, setting up a 36-yard field goal by place-kicker Andrew Glass to extend the Golden Flashes lead to 17-7, with 12:21 remaining in the first half.

Wyoming quarterback Williams took over on the next Cowboy possession. He carried for 19 yards on first down on a designed quarterback run. After no gain on the second play of the drive, Williams would explode down the right sideline on a 50-yard quarterback keeper for a touchdown to pull Wyoming to within three points at 17-14 with 5:39 remaining in the half.

The Cowboy defense would come up with a big stop on the next Kent State offensive series. The Golden Flashes broke a 47-yard run by running back Marquez Cooper on first down that took the ball down to the Wyoming 28-yard line. But UW’s defense then held KSU to a six-yard pass completion and a one-yard run. On a fourth and three from the 21, Kent State running back Marquez Cooper was tackled for a five-yard loss by Wyoming safety White, giving the ball back to the Pokes on downs.

After a run for no gain and a five-yard penalty for an ineligible player down field, UW faced a second and 15 from its own 21-yard line. Williams found Neyor for a 13-yard completion. On a third and two at the 34, Williams connected with tight end Christensen for 15 yards out to the Wyoming 49. A nine-yard run by Valladay to the Kent State 42-yard line would set up a 42-yard TD pass from Williams to Neyor that gave Wyoming the lead back at 21-17 with only 1:42 remaining.

Kent State was, however, not finished scoring in the first half. The Golden Flashes’ quarterback Crum carried for 22 yards, 37 yards and 12 yards on three carries, taking the ball down to the Wyoming four-yard line. After a one-yard run by Cooper, Crum finished the drive with a three-yard pass to wide receiver Ja’Shan Poke for the touchdown and Kent State would take a 24-21 lead into halftime.

Third Quarter

The third quarter was all Wyoming’s. The Pokes scored two touchdowns while holding the Golden Flashes scoreless. UW’s touchdowns came on a 27-yard TD run by Williams and a three-yard touchdown run by Valladay to give the Cowboys a 35-24 lead heading into the fourth quarter.

Fourth Quarter

A huge momentum swing happened early in the fourth quarter. With Kent Stat facing a fourth and two at the Wyoming 12-yard line, the Golden Flashes attempted a 29-yard field goal, but the kick was no good. On Wyoming’s very next play, Williams broke loose down the sideline for 80 yards and a touchdown to build Wyoming’s lead to 42-24.

KSU quarterback Crum would lead the Golden Flashes on a big touchdown drive of 71 yards in four plays that culminated in a six-yard TD pass to tight end Hayden Junker, pulling Kent State to within 11 points at 31-42, with 11:13 left on the clock. The big play on the drive was a 51-yard pass from Crum to wide receiver Nykiem Johnson.

Wyoming would respond seven plays later when place-kicker John Hoyland would make a career long 44-yard field goal, extending the Cowboys lead to 45-31.

UW would engineer one more scoring drive in the fourth quarter. After runs of eight and four yards by Williams, running back Trey Smith broke loose over the left side of the Cowboy offensive line and scampered 49 yards for a touchdown. It was the first touchdown of the season for Smith, and it gave Wyoming a 52-31 lead, with only 3:11 remaining in the game.

Kent State began its next possession at its own 27-yard line and on the very first play of the drive Crum found wide receiver Devontez Walker on a 73-yard catch and run for a TD to narrow the lead to 52-38 with 2:54 on the clock.

Kent State would attempt an onside kick, but the kick traveled only six yards rather than the required 10 yards, and Wyoming took possession at the Kent State 41-yard line. Runs of nine and 10 yards by Valladay, two and six yards by Smith and a nine-yard rush by Swen ran the clock down where Wyoming only had to kneel down twice and the Cowboys had captured their third consecutive bowl victory. This one by a score of 52-38.

The win improved Wyoming’s record to 7-6 on the season. Kent State fell to 7-7. For UW, it was the third win over a Mid-American Conference team this season. The Cowboys defeated Mid-American Conference Champion Northern Illinois in DeKalb, Ill., on Sept. 11 by a score of 50-43. UW also defeated Ball State in Laramie, Wyo., by a score of 45-12 on Sept. 18. Wyoming averaged 49.0 points per game in the three wins over MAC opponents in 2021.

Wyoming’s win improved the Cowboys’ record in bowl games to 9-8. The Pokes’ 7-6 record in 2021 marked the fourth time in the past six seasons that Wyoming has posted a winning record and the fifth time in the last six that UW has finished with a .500 record or better.

A First in Wyoming History

This year’s bowl invitation marked the fourth time in six seasons that Wyoming had earned a bowl bid. That is a first in the 125-year history of Cowboy Football. The previous best for the Wyoming Football program was four bowl game appearances in seven seasons from 1987 to 1993.

A Coaching First

Head coach Craig Bohl becomes the first head coach in Wyoming Football history to take four Cowboy teams to bowl games. Bohl was previously tied with UW Athletics Hall of Fame Coach Paul Roach, with both coaches having taken three Wyoming teams to bowl games.

Bohl also recorded his third bowl victory as Wyoming’s head coach. He improved his Wyoming record for bowl wins as a head coach. He is the only Cowboy head coach in history to capture three bowl victories — the 2017 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl, the 2019 NOVA Home Loans Arizona Bowl and the 2021 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl.

The NFL draft darling who couldn’t get a college scholarship

Todd McShay discusses Wyoming quarterback Josh Allen’s difficult final season and how the top draft prospect’s skill set is unlike that of anyone else in the draft. (1:12)

Editor’s note: This story originally ran in the preseason. It has been updated.

LARAMIE, Wyo. — On Nov. 20, 2014, near the end of Josh Allen’s first season at junior college, he sent emails imploring someone — anyone, really — to give him a chance to be a Division I quarterback.

The recipient list included not only every FBS head coach, but also every offensive coordinator, defensive coordinator and position coach from Alabama to Washington, more than 1,000 emails in total. They started with the same salutation and the same desperate plea from a kid in tiny Firebaugh, California: I want to be your quarterback.

Courtesy of Josh Allen

His unsolicited emails went over like a loan request from a Nigerian prince. He received a handful of responses and only two — Eastern Michigan and Wyoming — eventually offered him a scholarship. (The Eagles actually withdrew their offer after he chose to visit Wyoming near the end of the early signing period for junior college transfers.)

“Yeah, I was disappointed,” Allen said. “I couldn’t believe it.”

On the bright side, it was one more scholarship offer than Allen had coming out of Firebaugh High School the year before, when not a single FBS or FCS program called.

“I truly felt like I was a Division I quarterback, and I’d felt that way for a long time,” Allen said. “I just wanted other people to see it.”

No one else saw it, at least not back then. But after throwing for more than 3,000 yards and 28 touchdowns for Wyoming last season, the quarterback that nearly every FBS team (but two) ignored might very well end up being one of the first players selected in the 2018 NFL draft.

Allen’s anonymity ended almost immediately after the final selection of the 2017 NFL draft was made on April 29, when ESPN reporter Adam Schefter said: “There was one personnel director who told me this week that you can put in the books, Josh Allen will be the No. 1 pick in the NFL draft next year.”

Of course, most of the people watching ESPN’s draft coverage that day probably wondered: Who in the hell is Josh Allen?

“Probably 90 percent of America,” Allen admitted. “That’s kind of been my M.O. my entire football career.”

There’s only one stoplight in Firebaugh, California, a farming town of about 7,500 residents in California’s Central Valley, about 40 miles west of Fresno. Originally known as Firebaugh’s Ferry, it was an outpost on the San Joaquin River during the California gold rush during the mid-19th century.

According to 2011 data from the U.S. Census Bureau, Latinos make up more than 90 percent of the town’s population, many of them migrant workers employed in agriculture.

“It’s a small town, everybody knows everybody and news travels fast,” said Allen. “It was an experience I wouldn’t trade for anything because it kind of shaped who I am today.”

Thousands of acres of alfalfa, pistachios and almond groves line the road to the ranch where Allen grew up. Joel Allen, Josh’s father, and his uncle, Todd Allen, grow about 3,000 acres of Pima cotton, cantaloupes and wheat against the backdrop of a coastal mountain range. Joel and Todd Allen are third-generation farmers.

Josh’s great-grandfather Arvid “Swede” Allen arrived at Ellis Island from Sweden in 1907 and settled in Firebaugh during the Great Depression. Josh’s grandfather A.E. “Buzz” Allen established the family farm in 1975 and was also a local school board member and civic leader (the high school gymnasium is named in his honor).

“Josh would be fourth-generation,” Joel Allen said. “But I don’t think he’s coming back to the farm.”

Joel and his wife, LaVonne, raised their four children on the ranch, and Josh, his younger brother Jason and sisters Nicala and Makenna were involved in sports at an early age. There is a basketball goal, swimming pool and batting cage at the ranch, and Josh grew up playing nearly every sport, including baseball, basketball, football, golf, gymnastics, karate and swimming. He and his brother, who plays first base at Saddleback College in Mission Viejo, California, also helped their father and uncle on the farm.

“It instilled a work ethic,” Josh said. “Seeing my dad wake up super early when the sun wasn’t even out and then coming home when the sun was set, he worked his tail off to provide for our family and did a great job. He’s the most selfless man I know, and I think if I’m half the man he is, I’ll be all right in this world.”

Josh learned quite a bit about hard work from his mother, too. Until recently, LaVonne owned one of the few restaurants in town — aptly named The Farmer’s Daughter — and fed farmers every morning before they went to work.

“She’s the rock of our family,” Josh said.

Josh grew up a Fresno State football fan and tailgated with his parents and siblings at most home games. He attended the Bulldogs’ summer camps and even retrieved the kicking tee during a few games (former coach Pat Hill once yelled at him to get off the field). One of Josh’s most memorable moments was meeting Fresno State quarterback Derek Carr, another homegrown star, who now plays for the Oakland Raiders.

Josh Allen, right, grew up near Fresno State and was a fan of the Bulldogs and current Oakland Raiders QB Derek Carr. Josh Allen

In February 2014, when it was time for Josh to choose a college as a high school senior, the Bulldogs — and every other FBS team — weren’t interested. At the time, Josh was about 6-foot-3 and 180 pounds. He hadn’t attended the elite quarterback camps and wasn’t a widely known prospect. His high school team didn’t participate in many 7-on-7 camps because Josh and many of his teammates were busy playing baseball and other sports. He was the leading scorer on his basketball team and also pitched on the baseball team, reaching 90 mph with his fastball.

It wasn’t like Josh wasn’t trying to get coaches’ attention, though, especially those working at Fresno State. When his father played in a charity golf tournament with then-Bulldogs coach Tim DeRuyter, he told him about Josh’s desire to play for him. But DeRuyter decided Josh wasn’t the right fit. San Diego State offered Josh a chance to join the team as a walk-on, but coach Rocky Long couldn’t promise playing time. Left without a major college scholarship, Allen enrolled at Reedley College, about 65 miles southeast of Firebaugh, where one of the assistants was married to his cousin.

“He wasn’t too concerned when he went to junior college,” Joel said. “He knew there was going to be a big-time opportunity for him. He just needed a stage and he got one.”

Josh didn’t start the first three games at Reedley College, but he came off the bench to run for four touchdowns in the fourth game. After only a couple of starts, his offensive coordinator predicted FBS scholarship offers would soon start rolling in. But the offers never came, even after he’d grown to 6-foot-5, 238 pounds, and sent the mass email to every coach in the country.

“He saw himself as a big-time quarterback, even though he was in this small-time situation in a smaller body,” Wyoming offensive coordinator Brent Vigen said. “Not all kids see themselves that way.”

We have to assume that most coaches didn’t click on the link to Josh’s junior college highlights on hudl.com — a handful of coaches told ESPN that they receive dozens of unsolicited emails from recruits every day. If they had, they would have seen Allen display the arm strength, accuracy and mobility they covet.

On the first play of his highlight reel, he makes a back-shoulder throw from his end zone for a 38-yard gain. On another throw, he looks to his left, rolls to his right and fires a 37-yard strike into the back of the end zone — just before an outside linebacker viciously hits him near the sideline.

Todd McShay on Josh Allen’s NFL evaluation “Allen has an elite arm and frame (listed at 6-foot-5, 233 pounds) and is surprisingly fast and athletic for his size. He can make any throw, and his accuracy is terrific when his feet are set. A little bit of a gunslinger at times, he has all the tools to be an elite NFL QB. If he comes out, he’ll be in the running for the No. 1 pick in the 2018 NFL draft.”

The coaches also would have seen Josh keeping the ball on a zone-read, running up the middle and breaking a tackle for a 40-yard touchdown. On another run, he leaped over a safety trying to tackle him. The highlights were good enough to get Wyoming’s coaches interested — even if they’d gone to Reedley College to scout another potential transfer. And Vigen admits the Cowboys offered a scholarship to Josh only after they lost quarterback prospect Eric Dungey to Syracuse late in the recruiting process.

Wyoming coach Craig Bohl, who had guided the Cowboys to a 4-8 record in his first season in 2014 after winning three FCS national championships at North Dakota State, was the only FBS coach who made the long trek to Allen Ranch.

“He looked me straight in the eye and said, ‘We went all around the country and there’s only one quarterback we want and that’s your son. He’s going to be the face of our program,'” Joel recalled.

Before Josh committed to Wyoming, however, he made one last plea to Fresno State’s coaches. The Bulldogs had just received a commitment from quarterback Chason Virgil, a 6-foot-1, 170-pound high school prospect from Mesquite, Texas. Virgil was shorter and lighter than Josh was during his senior year at Firebaugh High, when he said the Bulldogs told him he didn’t fit the prototype of what they wanted in a quarterback.

After Virgil committed to Fresno State, Josh sent a terse email to an assistant coach: “6-1, 170?”

“Yeah, we got our guy,” the assistant responded. “Good luck.”

In Allen’s first season at Wyoming in 2015, he exited training camp as the No. 2 quarterback, behind Indiana transfer Cameron Coffman and ahead of freshman Nick Smith. Coffman hurt his knee in the season opener, a 24-13 loss to North Dakota, so Allen started against Eastern Michigan the next week. He led the Cowboys on an eight-play, 84-yard touchdown drive on his first series and had them moving again on the second drive.

But then Allen took on a defender at the end of a 24-yard run, breaking his collarbone in seven spots. Surgeons needed eight screws and a plate to repair it, and Allen said he didn’t leave his dorm room for three weeks after he was hurt. Wyoming finished 2-10.

“I was devastated,” he said.

Wyoming’s Josh Allen is among the college quarterbacks rising on NFL draft boards. AP Photo/Ryan Kang

In hindsight, sitting out the rest of the 2015 season might have been the best thing that could have happened. Vigen said Allen weighed 215 pounds when he arrived at Wyoming, but it was a “bad 215.” Allen spent the next several months working to get bigger and faster, and his collarbone was fully healed by the time preseason camp came the next year. It was during preseason practices in 2016 when Bohl and Vigen realized how good Allen might be.

Former San Francisco 49ers general manager Trent Baalke was watching a Wyoming practice in late August, before the 49ers played an exhibition game at the Denver Broncos. Baalke and a couple of scouts were there to evaluate tailback Brian Hill and a handful of other seniors, but Allen was the one who made the biggest impression.

“Your quarterback could be in an NFL camp right now,” Baalke told Bohl.

It was high praise for a player who had taken only 13 snaps at the FBS level. In the 2016 opener, Allen led the Cowboys to a 40-34 win over Northern Illinois in three overtimes. He scored the winning touchdown on a scramble, eluding three would-be tacklers to find the end zone. Allen finished his junior season with 3,203 passing yards with 28 touchdowns and 15 interceptions. The Cowboys upset Boise State 30-28 en route to winning the MWC Mountain Division title, but then they lost four of their last five games.

On the night of Jan. 9, Allen watched Clemson defeat Alabama 35-31 in the College Football Playoff National Championship. He watched the Tigers’ thrilling victory in his parents’ living room, along with agent Tom Condon and his associates. The next night, while dining at one of his favorite Mexican restaurants, Allen told his parents, siblings, girlfriend (Brittany Williams, a Fresno State cheerleader) and a few other friends that he was turning pro.

But Allen couldn’t sleep that night, and when Vigen called the next morning, he couldn’t muster the courage to answer.

“I couldn’t talk to him and tell him that I was declaring for the draft,” Allen said. “At that point, I knew there was something wrong with my decision. I’m a firm believer in your gut being undefeated.”

Vigen was driving to the Denver airport to make a recruiting trip to Wisconsin. He called Joel Allen, who told him that Josh was having second thoughts about turning pro. When Vigen’s plane landed, he immediately called Bohl, who told him that Josh had changed his mind and was staying in school.

“I asked him, ‘Do you want to get drafted or do you want to have a career?'” Bohl said. “We think this next year is going to really give him a better shot to have a long-term career in the NFL. I mean, he barely shaves now.”

Bohl wasn’t the only one who offered Josh advice. Philadelphia Eagles quarterback Carson Wentz, who played for Bohl at North Dakota State, also reached out to him when he was deciding what to do. Like Josh, Wentz was a late bloomer. College recruiters had largely overlooked him at Century High School in Bismarck, North Dakota, and he didn’t start for the Bison until his junior season.

After leading North Dakota State to back-to-back FCS national titles, he was the No. 2 pick of the 2016 NFL draft by the Eagles, the highest selection ever for an FCS player. He ended up starting 16 games as a rookie, throwing for 3,782 yards with 16 touchdowns and 14 interceptions.

Besides their small-town upbringing and the fact they played in a pro-style offense under Bohl, there are obvious physical similarities. While Vigen says Wentz is “off the charts” when it comes to maturity and other intangibles, he says Josh might be more physically talented.

Wentz’s advice to Allen was simple: Make sure you’re ready for the NFL.

“He seems like a bright kid with a bright future,” Wentz said. “I know he has a lot of talent and people are really high on him.”

One thing that Wentz said especially struck a chord with Josh: “He told me that I’d be stepping into a locker room full of 35-year-old men with families and children, who would be depending on me to win games and help secure their jobs.”

For now, Josh has one more appearance on a smaller stage. Over the next four months NFL teams and fans will learn just about everything there is to know about him.

“Everything happens for a reason,” he said. “I think that kids who are at smaller schools or don’t have offers from big schools can look at my story and continue to work hard. I preach to them that it doesn’t matter where you come from, it matters how you play and how you apply yourself. If you want something, go get it.”

Wyoming beats Kent St. 52-38 in Famous Idaho Potato Bowl

BOISE, Idaho (AP) Playing with a heavy heart in the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl, Wyoming quarterback Levi Williams dedicated the game to his grandmother.

The way he danced past Kent State defenders for 200 yards rushing and four touchdowns in a record-setting performance in the Cowboys’ 52-38 win on Tuesday, it was a fitting tribute. Especially since she taught him how to dance.

”When she was living in a nursing home that’s how we spent time together,” Williams said of his grandmother, who lived with his family while he was growing up. ”She was slow, so we did some slower dances, and the box step was probably my favorite.”

After she watched him play his redshirt freshman season at Wyoming, she wasn’t able to attend any games this year. And while preparing for the bowl, Williams felt fortunate he had a chance to say goodbye to her over the phone.

”She never missed any of my games,” Williams said. ”And I’m sure she was looking down from heaven watching this one, too.”

Aside from Williams’ yardage record, the MVP’s touchdowns rushing also tied a Potato Bowl record. Through the air, he passed for 127 yards and another touchdown.

”He’s very gifted and can run like the wind,” Wyoming coach Craig Bohl said. ”And obviously, it’s great to see him make those plays he’s very capable of making.”

Kent State (7-7), playing in its fifth bowl game in school history, raced out to a 17-7 lead and held a 24-21 advantage at halftime, but the Golden Flashes couldn’t hold up against Wyoming’s relentless rushing attack.

”That’s not the outcome we were looking for,” Kent State coach Sean Lewis said. ”Areas that hampered us all year long hurt us today. . But I’m eager and excited to get back to work and build a program that Kent State can be proud of.”

Wyoming (7-6) scored 21 consecutive points to start the second half, including scoring runs of 27 and 80 yards by Williams, to build a 42-24 lead that proved to be too much for Kent State to overcome.

Wyoming senior linebacker Chad Muma and Butkus Award finalist didn’t disappoint in his final college game, leading the Cowboys on defense with 13 tackles and a half sack.

The Cowboys set the Potato Bowl team rushing record with 404 yards, while the two teams combined for 723 yards rushing, also a Potato Bowl record.


Wyoming: The Cowboys’ quarterback position has been a tug-of-war between Sean Chambers and Williams over the past two seasons. But Williams, who was named the starter midway through the season, will have a stranglehold on the position heading into spring practice.

Kent State: The Golden Flashes didn’t have any trouble moving the football, racking up 656 yards of offense. However, after holding Wyoming to 216 yards of offense in the first half, Kent State’s defense wilted in the second half, getting pushed around by a much more physical Wyoming offensive line.


Wyoming’s blueprint to victory this season relied on stout defense and ball control offense – except against MAC teams. The Cowboys averaged 18.3 points per game against teams from all other conferences. But in three games against MAC teams – Northern Illinois, Ball State, and Kent State – Wyoming averaged 49 points.


Kent State: Fourth-year coach Lewis returns most of the offensive pieces next season needed to accomplish something the Golden Flashes haven’t done since the 1950s-go four straight years without a losing season. Leading rusher Marquez Cooper and top receiver Dante Cephas, who combined for 2,294 yards of total offense this year, will return for their junior seasons. Collin Schllee is expected to take over at quarterback after senior Dustin Crum exhausted all of his eligibility. Defense presents a bigger challenge for Lewis, who returns just four players but includes leading tackler Dean Clark.

Wyoming: As Bohl enters his ninth season at Wyoming, he will have to cobble together almost an entirely new offensive line with only one starter returning. But his defensive unit returns eight starters, yet will have a huge hole to fill with Muma’s departure.


Wyoming opens next season at Illinois on Aug. 27.

Kent State opens its 2022 campaign at Washington on Sept. 3.

Cowboys look to slow down fast-paced Kent State attack


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