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Old 03-01-2013, 11:10 PM   #1 (permalink)
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thetintwiz1's Avatar
 
Join Date: Jun 2012
Location: Hubert NC
Posts: 3,123
Default The most epic set of 2013 you can help me build!!!! It coming along nice

After collecting all these years I never had a PC or team. Im a Buffalo bills season ticket holder, but cant bring myself to collect anyone.( I should just collect Buffalo's QBs in the past 10 years.lol) So this is my new PC. I want to collect the worst 100 players in NFL history. this should be fun due to the fact no one wants them and people have thown there cards in the trash. Im going to give it a start. I have a book set up for it. And ready to go. This will be one cool set to have!!!IMO I will pay top dollar not sure what that is. But ill be bumping this often and for the first time in a long time I'm truly excited about this set of the 100 worst players. So dig them out and make so cash or trade them to me. I do realize some of these guys never had a card made Im going to start researching that now!!!!!


I will be putting in the card I have, so if you have a Nicer one Please LMK




ALSO PLEASE PM ME IF YOU HAVE ONE OR POST IT WOLUD LOVE TO GET AS MANY AUTO RC OR RC OF EACH PLAYER.

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101. Maurice Edward Clarett Denver Broncos (2005)

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maurice_Clarett

He is well known for unsuccessfully challenging the NFL's draft eligibility rules requiring a player to be three years removed from high school and for his tumultuous life outside of football, including his dismissal from Ohio State, several arrests, and later, imprisonment




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100. Larry Brown; cornerback; Cowboys, Raiders; 1991-98

Larry Brown (cornerback) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A 12th-round pick out of Texas Christian, Brown somehow held a starting job with the Cowboys for five years. No speed, no hands, no confidence — and he lucked into the Super Bowl XXX MVP trophy when Pittsburgh quarterback Neil O'Donnell threw him two softies.



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99. Chad Cascadden; linebacker; Jets; 1995-99

Chad Cascadden - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Oftentimes, "overachiever" is code for something like "This team is so bad, they've got Cascadden logging serious time." Slow, unskilled, overwhelmed — the model Jet of his era.



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98. Bobby Carpenter; linebacker; Cowboys, Dolphins, Lions; 2006-present NEED SOMETHING BETTER

Bobby Carpenter (American football) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Still earning an NFL paycheck, but for how long? The softest linebacker in the history of the league — but a heckuva nice guy.




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97. Bucky Dilts; punter; Broncos, Colts; 1977-79

Bucky Dilts - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

His best year was his rookie year, when he averaged 39.2 yards per punt. To quote Evan Greenberg, "His punts were kind of like dying quails, the equivalent of Eddie 'The Eagle' Edwards' ski jumping accomplishments." Had one rushing attempt in his career and lost 14 yards.




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96. Rick Norton; quarterback; Dolphins, Packers; 1966-70



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95. Ahmad Carroll; cornerback; Packers, Jaguars, Jets; 2004-06, 2008-09

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ahmad_Carroll

If Joe Montana stands as the perfect quarterback, Carroll stands as the imperfect cornerback. Slow to respond, not especially aggressive, gets beat deep, overwhelmed by tall receivers. Three career interceptions.




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94. Steve Pisarkiewicz; quarterback; Cardinals, Packers; 1978-80:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Steve_Pisarkiewicz

The Cards expected Pisarkiewicz to quickly supplant Jim Hart as the team's leader. Instead, they found themselves cursed with a scatter-armed underachiever who was out of the league after thee years.


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93. Erik McMillan; safety; Jets, Chiefs, Browns, Eagles; 1988-93 NEED SOMETHING BETTER

Erik McMillan - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

There is often no more misleading statistic than interceptions, and nobody proved that like McMillan. A two-time Pro Bowler with the Jets, McMillan spent most of his time hanging back and waiting for balls to come his way. He was a poor tackler and a worse cover man. Once teams figured that out, he was exposed and, quickly, gone.




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92. George Izo; quarterback; Cardinals, Redskins, Lions, Steelers; 1960-66



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91. Kit Lathrop; defensive lineman; Broncos, Packers, Chiefs; Redskins; 1979-80, 1986-87

Kit Lathrop - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Lathrop was an NFL nobody before jumping to the USFL's Chicago Blitz. He was twice named to the new venture's All-League team, but when it folded he returned to the NFL. Where he stank.




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90. C.C. Brown; safety; Texans, Giants, Lions; 2005-present

C. C. Brown - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

As the joke goes, C.C. stands for "Can't Cover." Some players manage to find work no matter how poorly they play. Here's Exhibit A.




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89. Frank Tripucka; quarterback; Lions, Cardinals, Broncos; 1949-52, 1960-63:

Frank Tripucka - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

In 1952, the legendary Notre Dame quarterback threw three touchdowns and 17 interceptions — then left to play the next eight seasons in Canada. He returned in 1960 to lead the very bad Broncos and was, well, very, very bad.





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88. Ryan Sims; defensive tackle; Chiefs, Buccaneers; 2002-present:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ryan_Sims

: Over nine years, the man drafted ahead of Albert Haynesworth and John Henderson has accumulated 8.5 sacks and zero big plays. Shockingly resilient for a shockingly subpar player.



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87. Michael Booker; cornerback; Falcons, Titans; 1997-2001


Michael Booker (American football) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Atlanta used the 11th pick in the 1997 draft on Booker, then learned that he didn't really care for professional football. Started only 10 games as a pro before retiring with casual indifference.

1997 Bowman Best RC Card #124





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86. Joe Pisarcik; quarterback; Giants, Eagles; 1977-84

Joe Pisarcik - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Though best remembered for his botched handoff in the closing minutes of a loss to the Eagles in 1978, one game alone does not define Pisarcik's dreadfulness.





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85. Troy Williamson; wide receiver; Vikings, Jaguars; 2005-09:NEED SOMETHING BETTER

Troy Williamson - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Blown away by his breathtaking speed, Minnesota used the No. 7 pick in the 2005 draft to take Williamson. Apparently, the team forgot about his hands. Following the 2006-07 season, Williamson blamed poor depth perception for 11 drops. Later threatened Vikings coach Brad Childress to a fight — which, oddly, helped his popularity.



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84. Dave Brown; quarterback; Giants, Cardinals; 1992-2001:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dave_Br...quarterback%29

The Giants thought Brown would become the next Phil Simms. Instead, he became the next Scott Brunner. Indecisive, erratic, and the face of a very bad era of New York Giants football.





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83. Eric Ghiaciuc; center; Bengals; 2005-08:



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82. Carl Smith; fullback; Lions; 1960


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81. Erik Flowers; defensive end/linebacker; Bills, Oilers, Rams; 2000-2004

Erik Flowers - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

When the Bills used a first-round pick on Arizona State's fantastic pass rusher, they were thinking Bruce Smith 2.0. With five career sacks, they got Byron Smith 2.0.





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80. John Lee; kicker; Cardinals; 1986



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79. Charles Rogers; wide receiver; Detroit Lions; 2003-05:NEED AN AUTO OR NICER RC

Charles Rogers (American football) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The No. 2 overall pick in the NFL draft admitted he loved marijuana more than touchdowns. The end result: 36 catches and four touchdowns in three seasons.





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78. Eric Schubert; kicker; Giants, Cardinals, Patriots; 1985-87


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77. Dan McGwire; quarterback; Seahawks, Dolphins; 1991-95:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dan_McGwire

In a 1992 game against the Cowboys, McGwire — a 6-foot-8, 243-pound tree of a quarterback (who happens to be Mark McGwire's younger brother) — was sacked four times before being knocked out in the third quarter. It was the best performance of his career.




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76. Eric Curry; defensive end; Buccaneers, Jaguars; 1993-99:



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75. Akili Smith; quarterback; Bengals; 1999-2002:NEED AUTO OR GU


Akili Smith - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


The third overall pick simply had no clue how to play quarterback in the NFL. To his credit, he admitted as much.

1999 Fleer Focus RC 288/2250 Card# 175/1999 Skybox Dominion Card# 204






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74. Tim Couch; quarterback; Browns; 1999-2003 NEED SOMETHING BETTER

Tim Couch - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Couch's tenure in Cleveland ranged from leading the team to a playoff appearance, to boos and inconsistent play, which was partially a result of being constantly plagued by injuries. These injuries were due, in turn, to his exposure to pressure due to the expansion Browns' inexperienced offensive line.[3] He missed the final nine games of the 2000 season with a broken thumb. The high point of Couch's career came in 2002, when he threw for almost 3,000 yards and 18 touchdowns in leading the upstart Browns to a 9-7 record and a playoff appearance.[4] However, he suffered a broken leg in the final game of the regular season and was forced to watch as Holcomb threw for over 400 yards in a loss to the Pittsburgh Steelers in the Wild Card round of the playoffs. This was the beginning of a quarterback controversy in Cleveland that would not be resolved until a year later when head coach Butch Davis tapped Holcomb as his starter. By the end of the 2003 season, after exhausting both quarterbacks with the rotation,[5] it became clear that Davis, struggling with a 5-11 football team, would never give Couch the opportunity to start again

1999 SP Aunentic NFL HEAD QUARTERS Card HQ10 (NEED A BETTER ONE)






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73. Jim Gallery; kicker; Cardinals, Bengals, Vikings; 1987, 1989-90:




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72. Siran Stacy; running back; Eagles; 1992

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Siran_Stacy

His funky name brought him fame. His funky game brought him shame. The Eagles wasted a second-round pick on Stacy, who appeared in one game before being released. A year later the Browns brought him in for an audition, but lost interest when he was arrested for theft at K-Mart.






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71. Otis Smith; cornerback; Eagles, Jets, Patriots, Lions; 1991-2003:



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70. Quincy Carter; quarterback; Cowboys, Jets; 2001-04 NEED SOMETHING BETTER

Quincy Carter - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

For a minute there, it looked as if Jerry Jones was right to use a second-round pick on a player projected to go in the fifth or sixth round. Carter, however, never met a defense he could read or a receiver he couldn't overthrow. Legal problems also damned his career.






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69. Lawrence Phillips; running back; Rams, Dolphins, 49ers; 1996-99

Lawrence Phillips - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Mostly remembered for his myriad legal incidents, Phillips also happened to be a junk halfback. Never averaged more than 3.5 yards per carry in a disastrous career that made Dick Vermeil cry (more than once).

1996 Pinnacle Summit RC Card #196/1996 Topps Finest Freshman RC Card# 314







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68. Everett McIver; offensive guard; Jets, Dolphins, Cowboys; 1994-99



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67. Norris Weese; quarterback; Broncos; 1976-79:



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66. Dennis Byrd; defensive end; Patriots; 1968 : (Not to be confused with Dennis Byrd, the New York Jets lineman)



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65. Aundray Bruce; linebacker/tight end/defensive end; Falcons, Raiders; 1988-98

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aundray_Bruce

Had he gone in the sixth round, Bruce would've been sorta OK. But as the No. 1 selection of the 1988 NFL draft, he goes down as a huge failure. Started 16 games as a rookie, 13 games in his second year — then spent the rest of his days as a role player, jumping from position to position and doing very little of note.




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64. Dana Nafziger; tight end/linebacker; Buccaneers; 1977-82



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63. Rae Carruth; wide receiver; Panthers; 1997-99(LOOKING FOR AN AUTO)

Rae Carruth - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Carolina's 23rd all-time leading receiver ran dreadful routes when he wasn't allegedly hiring a hitman to kill his girlfriend.

1997 Pinnacle Certified Card RC #142/Upper Deck 3 Prime Choice RC #10






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62. Roger Vick; fullback; Jets, Eagles; 1987-90




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61. Drew Henson; quarterback; Cowboys, Vikings, Lions; 2004-08

Drew Henson - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Henson's defenders would note that he appeared in only nine games. Henson's detractors would note that he was given 8,000 chances to unseat mediocre quarterbacks and never came close. On Thanksgiving Day 2004, Henson started his first game for Dallas, going 4-12 with 31 passing yards before exiting. The anti-Bo Jackson — dreadful in both professional football and baseball (hit .234 in three seasons of triple-A ball, then managed one hit in nine at-bats with the Yankees).






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60. Scott Fitzkee; wide receiver; Eagles, Chargers; 1979-82:

Scott Fitzkee - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

When coaches want their pass catchers to understand the power of burst, they show videos of Jerry Rice. When coaches want their pass catchers to understand what happens when you don't have burst, they show Fitzkee. Four NFL seasons, 17 catches.





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59. Chris Weinke; quarterback; Panthers, 49ers; 2001-07:NEED AN AUTO

Chris Weinke - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Started 15 games as a 29-year-old rookie and reminded many of another Heisman winner — the immortal Gino Torretta. Started only four more games before his retirement after '07.







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58. Tony Mandarich; offensive lineman; Packers, Colts; 1989-91, 1996-98 LOOKING FOR A RC OR SOMETHING BETTER

Tony Mandarich - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Judged solely by his three years in Green Bay, during which he was ruthlessly mocked by opposing pass rushers, Mandarich is Top 5. But in a Vanilla Ice-like return from the dead, Mandarich actually played reasonably OK for the Colts.





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57. Matt Robinson; quarterback; Jets, Broncos, Bills; 1977-82

Matt Robinson (American football) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Once upon a time, Robinson was considered the next Joe Namath. Once upon a time, bread was a nickel a loaf. Robinson was never able to beat out Richard Todd in New York, Craig Morton (age 37) in Denver, or Joe Ferguson in Buffalo. He went to the USFL and sucked there, too.





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56. Leeland McElroy; running back; Cardinals; 1996-97

Leeland McElroy - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

At the '96 Draft at Madison Square Garden, McElroy was the last player in attendance to be picked. Afterward, he gave the requisite "I'll prove everybody wrong" speech. True to his word, he proved everybody with the Cardinals wrong.


1996 Playoff Illusions RC Card #34/ 1996 Pinnacl Summit Spectrum Card #147






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55. Jason David; cornerback; Colts, Saints; 2004-2008




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54. Roosevelt Potts; fullback; Colts, Dolphins, Ravens; 1993-98

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roosevelt_Potts

Ran for 711 yards as a rookie with the Colts in 1993 before defenses learned that slow, immobile ball-carriers tend to stink.





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53. Curtis DeLoatch; cornerback; Giants, Saints, Panthers; 2004-07




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52. Browning Nagle; quarterback; Jets, Colts, Falcons; 1991-96

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Browning_Nagle

In the early 1990s, all Jet fans heard about was Nagle's big arm. Then, in 1992, he started 13 games, and his big arm — which really was quite big — had no touch or accuracy. Seven touchdowns, 17 picks, zero future.






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51. Kenyatta Walker; offensive tackle; Buccaneers; 2001-06:




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50. Bruce Mathison; quarterback; Chargers, Bills, Seahawks; 1983-87:

Bruce Mathison - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Threw four touchdowns and 14 interceptions for Buffalo in 1985, which was actually an improvement over opening day starter Vince Ferragamo (five touchdowns and 17 picks). Not surprisingly, that's the last time an NFL team carried two Nebraska quarterbacks on its roster.







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49. Ken Grandberry; running back; Bears; 1974

Ken Grandberry - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Gale Sayers was retired. Walter Payton was still at Jackson State. With no one else to turn to, the Bears started Grandberry, a rookie from Washington State, at halfback. He gained 475 yards to lead a 4-10 team and never again played in the league.






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48. Kwame Harris; offensive tackle; 49ers, Raiders; 2003-08 NEED SOMETHING BETTER

Kwame Harris - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Initially famous for being drafted out of Stanford in the first round. Later famous for nearly getting Alex Smith killed.






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47. Byron Hanspard; running back; Falcons; 1997-98:

Byron Hanspard - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Doak Walker Award winner at Texas Tech was the Leeland McElroy of his era. Which, interestingly, was also Leeland McElroy's era.


1997 Pinnacle Certified RC Card #123/1997 Topps RC Card #401






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46. Anthony Davis; running back; Buccaneers, Rams, Oilers; 1977-78

Anthony Davis (running back, born 1952) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Coming out of college, he told people he'd be better than Archie Griffin. Though Griffin was himself a bust in the pros, Davis proved to be the bust of busts: 15 games, 304 rushing yards (at 3.1 yards per carry), one touchdown. Became the first player in football history to infuriate coaches in four different leagues (NFL, WFL, CFL, USFL).






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45. King Hill; quarterback; Cardinals, Eagles, Vikings; 1958-69

King Hill - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Because he played so long ago, people never evoke Hill's name when discussing the all-time bad QBs. But when the Chicago Cardinals selected Hill with the first overall pick of the 1958 draft, odds are they weren't counting on the man to throw 37 touchdowns and 71 interceptions. Now works as the marketing director at Augusta Pines Golf Club in Spring, Texas.







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44. Aaron Maybin; defensive end; Bills; 2009-present: NEED SOMETHING BETTER

Aaron Maybin - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jerry Sullivan of the Buffalo News recently noted that Maybin, a first-round pick out of Penn State, is the worst player in the NFL, considering he can't get on the field for the worst defense in the NFL. Hard to argue that one.






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43. Johnny Mitchell; tight end; Jets, Cowboys; 1992-96:NEED SOMETHING BETTER

Johnny Mitchell - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

In the golden age of bad Jets football, few were quite as bad as Mitchell, a first-round pick out of Nebraska whose "amazing athleticism" was cited in at least 4,321 different stories explaining why he continued to earn a paycheck. Interestingly, selected one spot after the Giants took tight end Derek Brown of Notre Dame. To cite Mike Freeman, who covered the Giants for The New York Times, "Brown was horrible, Mitchell was indeed worse."




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42. Heath Shuler; quarterback; Redskins, Saints; 1994-97

Heath Shuler - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Shuler, a congressman from North Carolina, apparently wants to be House minority leader. Based on his football career, which included 15 touchdowns, 33 interceptions, and a perpetual look of utter bafflement, this might be a bad idea.

1994 Topps Stadium Club RC Card#100






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41. Brian Bosworth; linebacker; Seahawks; 1987-89:

Brian Bosworth - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

For a second, people bought the hype. The Mohawk, the trash talk, the swagger. Then Bo Jackson ran him over, and Seattle fans seemed to realize they were watching a (very) poor man's Stan Blinka.

For a second, people bought the hype. The Mohawk, the trash talk, the swagger. Then Bo Jackson ran him over, and Seattle fans seemed to realize they were watching a (very) poor man's Stan Blinka.






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40. Cedric Jones; defensive end; Giants; 1996-2000




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39. William Green; running back; Browns; 2002-05

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/William...an_football%29

Forget his myriad legal problems. Green was selected with the 16th pick in the first round because he was thought to be fast, rugged, and unstoppable. He was stopped.







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38. Spergon Wynn; quarterback; Browns, Vikings; 2000-01

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Spergon_Wynn

Some names simply ring with the laughter of the gods.





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37. Freddie Mitchell; wide receiver; Eagles; 2001-04

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Freddie_Mitchell

Though probably not the worst receiver in NFL history, Mitchell is definitely the worst receiver in NFL history to talk nonstop trash. After the Patriots defeated the Eagles in Super Bowl XXXIX, Bill Belichick, who never utters anything of note, said of Mitchell: "All he does is talk. He's terrible, and you can print that. I was happy when he was in the game."



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36. Bill Capece; kicker; Buccaneers; 1981-83

Bill Capece - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Throughout the 1980s, the Bucs led the league in oddly named kickers — Obed Ariri and Donald Igwebuike spring to mind. Yet it was the guy with marginally more conventional name, Capece, who stood out. His impressive '82 showing (18 of 23) was bookended by two historically abysmal runs, including the 10-for-23 '83 that got him fired — and opened the door for Ariri.






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35. Sammie Smith; running back; Dolphins, Broncos; 1989-92: NEED SOMETHING BETTER

Sammie Smith - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Highly touted first-round pick out of Florida State gained great fame … for going to jail on charges of possession and distribution of cocaine.






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34. Golden Richards; wide receiver; Cowboys, Bears; 1973-79:




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33. Elvis Patterson; cornerback; Giants, Chargers, Raiders, Cowboys; 1984-93



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32. Paul Palmer; running back; Chiefs, Lions, Cowboys; 1987-89:NEED SOMETHING BETTER

Paul Palmer (American football) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

First-round pick was too small and erratic to begin with. Then he threatened to intentionally fumble if he didn't get his way with the Chiefs. Oddly, this didn't go over well.




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31. Stan Thomas; offensive tackle; Bears, Oilers; 1991-94

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stan_Thomas

Drafted 22nd overall by the Bears in 1991, Thomas was oddly timid and passive. Lasted four years.






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30. Joe Danelo; kicker; Giants, Bills; 1975-84

Joe Danelo - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Admittedly, kicking in the 1970s and '80s wasn't the precise art it is in 2010. That said, in 1979 Danelo went 9 for 20. Read that again: 9 for 20. He followed that up with a banner year — 16 for 24. (On the bright side, he never missed a kick from inside 19 yards. Not once).






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29. Jim Grabowski; running back; Packers, Bears; 1966-71:




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28. Alex Van Dyke; wide receiver; Jets; 1996-2000 NEED AUTO OR GU

Alex Van Dyke - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jets used their top two selections in the '96 draft to take Keyshawn Johnson and Van Dyke. The two combined for 840 career receptions — 814 of them by Johnson.

1996 Topps Stadium Club RC Card #348







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27. Happy Feller; kicker; Eagles, Saints; 1971-73

Happy Feller - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


The Eagles actually used a fourth-round pick to make certain the University of Texas star would be their kicker. Well, they got him. In three seasons, Feller connected on 16 of 43 attempts.

1973 Topps RC Card 304







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26. Vernon Gholston; linebacker/defensive end; Jets; 2008-present

Vernon Gholston - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

His superpower? Invisibility.






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25. Rashard Anderson; cornerback; Panthers; 2000-01




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24. Mike Phipps; quarterback; Browns, Bears; 1970-81

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mike_Phipps

Before the start of the 1977 season, Chicago GM Jim Finks sent a second-round pick to Cleveland for Phipps. One year later, the team's quarterback rotation involved Phipps, Bob Avellini, and Vince Evans — a merry-go-round from signal-caller hell. Thanks to a 55-touchdown, 108-interception career, Phipps was the worst of the bunch.





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23. Kenny Jackson; wide receiver; Eagles, Oilers; 1984-91



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22. Dick Leftridge; fullback; Steelers; 1966:



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21. Craig Whelihan; quarterback; Chargers; 1997-98

Craig Whelihan - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The greatest quarterback in Pacific University history started seven games with the Chargers in 1997 and another seven in 1998. San Diego won two of those … in spite of its quarterback.






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20. Limas Sweed; wide receiver; Steelers; 2008-present

Limas Sweed - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Is it possible that, 10 years from now, we'll be grouping Sweed with Lynn Swann and John Stallworth as all-time Pittsburgh greats? I suppose so. Thus far, however, Sweed's career is noteworthy for how incredibly bad it's been. He dropped a sure touchdown in the 2008 AFC Championship Game because, egad, his eyes were on the scoreboard. He dropped another gimme touchdown last year, and he has missed all of 2010 with a torn Achilles tendon. Career totals: 20 games, seven catches, 69 yards.






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19. David Shula; kick returner; Colts; 1981:



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18. Renaldo Nehemiah; wide receiver; 49ers; 1982-84:

Renaldo Nehemiah - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Having never played college football, Nehemiah, one of the all-time great hurdlers, decided to give the NFL a try. San Francisco coach Bill Walsh bit — and so did Nehemiah. His speed was blazing; his hands were coated in melted butter. Over three seasons he caught 43 passes and probably dropped just as many.

210 Sportskigs card #170





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17. Neil O'Donoghue; kicker; Bills, Buccaneers, Cardinals; 1977-85

Neil O'Donoghue - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Lasted nine years while making 59 percent of his attempts. Best known for missing a kick against the Washington in the last game of the 1984 season that would have sent the Cardinals to the playoffs. Also missed three field goal attempts in overtime of a Monday Night clash with the Giants in 1983. The game ended in a 20-20 tie.







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16. Michael Haynes; defensive end; Bears; 2003-05

Michael Haynes (defensive lineman) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

First-round pick out of Penn State was deemed a can't-miss by scouts. He missed. Forty-nine tackles and five sacks in three lousy seasons.






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15. Jeff Komlo; quarterback; Lions, Buccaneers; 1979-83

Jeff Komlo - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The former Delaware Blue Hen became the Lions' starter as a rookie, then threw 23 interceptions (with just 11 touchdown passes) and never regained the trust of anyone. To put his badness in context: In 1983 he was the Bucs' third-stringer, behind Jack Thompson and Jerry Golsteyn








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14. Michael Haddix; running back; Eagles, Packers; 1983-90

Michael Haddix - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Averaged three yards per carry for his career, the worst in NFL history for anyone with more than 500 runs.







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13. Johnny (Lam) Jones; wide receiver; Jets; 1980-84

Lam Jones - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Olympic speed had the Jets dreaming of Jones and Wesley Walker flying past AFC East cornerbacks. Walker was blind in one eye, but caught every Richard Todd spiral thrown his way. Jones, blind in neither eye, did not.






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12. JaMarcus Russell; quarterback; Raiders; 2007-09LOOKING FOR SOME NICER
2007 Playoff Contenders Auto RC

JaMarcus Russell - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

In Russell's defense, he did throw 13 touchdowns and only eight interceptions in 2008. But that was it. Literally, that was it. Three years, not one other noteworthy thing to discuss.







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11. Shante Carver; defensive end; Cowboys; 1994-97

Shante Carver - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

It took Cowboy veterans three days to start asking which scout had recommended Carver, and four days to ask whether the man had been intoxicated while doing so.







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10. Jimmy Hines; wide receiver; Dolphins, Chiefs; 1968-70




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9. Kim McQuilken; quarterback; Falcons, Redskins; 1974-77, 1979



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8. Ted Gregory; defensive tackle; Saints; 1988




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7. Rocky Thompson; running back; Giants; 1971-73


Rocky Thompson (American football) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Shortly after Thompson was selected in the first round of the 1971 draft out of West Texas State, The New York Times reported that "Rocky Thompson … is listed in Bermuda and in official Brit track records as Ralph Gary Symonds." Sadly, neither Rocky nor Ralph could muster more than three career touchdowns.






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6. Ryan Leaf; quarterback; Chargers, Cowboys; 1998

To call Leaf a bust is unfair to the Blair Thomases and David Carrs of the world. Leaf wasn't merely a bust. As a rookie he threw two touchdowns and 15 interceptions. Think about that — two and 15. And he was the No. 2 overall pick. And No. 1 was Peyton Manning

Ryan Leaf - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia









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5. John McKay Jr.; wide receiver; Buccaneers; 1976-78

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_McKay,_Jr.

The biggest beneficiary of nepotism in NFL history. McKay lacked NFL speed and separation, but the expansion Bucs were coached by John McKay Sr. — the same man who coached his son at USC. An absolutely lousy NFL player whose 41 catches over three seasons were the byproduct of Daddy screaming at his QBs, "Hit the short kid who looks like me!"







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4. Kevin Allen; offensive tackle; Eagles; 1985




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3. Babe Laufenberg; quarterback; Saints, Chargers, Cowboys; 1986-90

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Babe_Laufenberg

On the bright side, Laufenberg was beloved as one of football's true nice guys. On the down side, well, he was dreadful. Five touchdown passes and 11 interceptions in 16 career games. In 1990, the Cowboys needed to win one of their final two games to reach the playoffs. When Troy Aikman was injured against Philadelphia on December 23, Laufenberg came in and completed 13 of 36 passes with four interceptions. The following week, starting against Atlanta, he went 10-for-24 with one touchdown and two picks. Dallas lost both contests — and the Babe never appeared in another NFL game.




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2. Bob Timberlake; kicker; Giants; 1965



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1. Rusty Lisch; quarterback; Cardinals, Bears; 1980-84:


Sure, Leaf and Russell were bigger busts. Lisch, after all, was a fourth-round pick who had backed up Joe Montana at Notre Dame. But if you have one game you need to lose, and you require a quarterback to take you there, Lisch is — hands down — the man you want. In 115 career attempts he threw one touchdown and 11 interceptions. That one touchdown came in St. Louis on Oct. 9, 1983. The pass traveled a single yard, to tight end Doug Marsh. With Neil O'Donoghue's extra point, the Redskins' lead was cut to 31-14 — late in the contest.

One year later, with Jim McMahon and Steve Fuller hurt, Lisch started a game for the Bears against Green Bay. He played so poorly that Mike Ditka pulled him. For Walter Payton
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Old 03-01-2013, 11:19 PM   #2 (permalink)
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I have a couple Bobby Carpenter's. LMK if you like either one
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Old 03-01-2013, 11:22 PM   #3 (permalink)
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I have a couple Bobby Carpenter's. LMK if you like either one
Yes I need the Auto LMk Yeah!!!! thanks I still would like it in a pro uniform, but its a start
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Old 03-01-2013, 11:32 PM   #4 (permalink)
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There are WAAAY too many of my Packers on that list. Let me dig out my Packers auto box. I believe I have a Ahmad Carrol and a Tony Mandarich auto in there.
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Old 03-01-2013, 11:34 PM   #5 (permalink)
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There are WAAAY too many of my Packers on that list. Let me dig out my Packers auto box. I believe I have a Ahmad Carrol and a Tony Mandarich auto in there.
Then you sir are my new best friend. Please LMK.
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Old 03-01-2013, 11:38 PM   #6 (permalink)
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Just as a funny story for your set , Quincy Carter is now a personal trainer at a 24 hour fitness and my wife worked out with him twice a week ....
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Old 03-01-2013, 11:42 PM   #7 (permalink)
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Just as a funny story for your set , Quincy Carter is now a personal trainer at a 24 hour fitness and my wife worked out with him twice a week ....
Man you should update that in Wiki. This thread is very fun if you take the time to read, some of the stuff.
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Old 03-01-2013, 11:50 PM   #8 (permalink)
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3. Babe Laufenberg; quarterback; Saints, Chargers, Cowboys; 1986-90


he was drafted in 1983 by the Redskins. 3 years of nothing to become nothing
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Old 03-01-2013, 11:58 PM   #9 (permalink)
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Good news. I do have an Ahmad Carroll auto from2004 Bowman's Best. It's the green version #ed /499 and it is yours.

Now, I know I had a Tony Mandarich 1991 Pro Line Portraits auto. I took a box to the card shop about a month ago with a bunch of autos/relics for him to sell for me. If it hasn't sold yet, I will grab it for you as well.
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Old 03-01-2013, 11:59 PM   #10 (permalink)
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3. Babe Laufenberg; quarterback; Saints, Chargers, Cowboys; 1986-90


he was drafted in 1983 by the Redskins. 3 years of nothing to become nothing
Only card of his in a pro unifrom was with the cowboys, but I think it was so weird insert. I have a card of his coming. Have you ever seen one...
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Old 03-02-2013, 12:01 AM   #11 (permalink)
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Good news. I do have an Ahmad Carroll auto from2004 Bowman's Best. It's the green version #ed /499 and it is yours.

Now, I know I had a Tony Mandarich 1991 Pro Line Portraits auto. I took a box to the card shop about a month ago with a bunch of autos/relics for him to sell for me. If it hasn't sold yet, I will grab it for you as well.
Man without help this set would be next to imposable. I REALLY THANK everyone that has dug threw a box of pulled something out for me...
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Old 03-02-2013, 12:13 AM   #12 (permalink)
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Great Read. Good Luck.
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Old 03-02-2013, 12:15 AM   #13 (permalink)
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You sir, may have just created not only the best idea for a PC, but also the most entertaining and fun read ever to be posted on any forum anywhere. Congrats. Looking to this when its finished.
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Old 03-02-2013, 12:28 AM   #14 (permalink)
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You sir, may have just created not only the best idea for a PC, but also the most entertaining and fun read ever to be posted on any forum anywhere. Congrats. Looking to this when its finished.
Im going to need some creativity soon a few of these guys do have card??? Not sure what to do!!
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Old 03-02-2013, 01:36 AM   #15 (permalink)
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Lol at #86. Joe Pisarcik. It can't be a good sign when your own football card shows you standing on the sideline wearing a headset. On the other hand, that's a great mustache.

Good luck with this awesome project!
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Old 03-02-2013, 01:43 AM   #16 (permalink)
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Lol at #86. Joe Pisarcik. It can't be a good sign when your own football card shows you standing on the sideline wearing a headset. On the other hand, that's a great mustache.

Good luck with this awesome project!
LMAO Could have been a clip board
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