Cowboys get tight end in fourth round, taking Dalton Schultz

With Jason Witten headed toward retirement, the Cowboys were expected to address tight end at some point in this draft. They waited longer than some expected.

Dallas took Stanford tight end Dalton Schultz with the final pick of the fourth round, No. 137 overall.

Schultz started 31 games, played in 40, and caught 55 passes for 555 yards and five touchdowns. He bypassed his final season to enter the draft.

Schultz’s college stats compare to Witten’s at Tennessee. In 36 games with the Volunteers, Witten made 68 catches for 797 yards and seven touchdowns before the Cowboys made him a third-round pick.

Davis was fired from her Saints job in January over rumors that she was at the same party as a Saints player (the rulebook forbids any fraternization with players) and a photo posted on her private Instagram account.

In the photo she is wearing a one-piece lace bodysuit, deemed to violate the team’s rule of no nude, semi-nude or lingerie shots.

(Her mother has since voluntarily resigned.)They said I had a ‘dirty face’ in the picture, Davis says.

It was a serious face, the same face I make in the photo on all the posters we give to kids.

That makes it all the more surprising that Bryant turned down an offer from the Ravens, which was reportedly in the neighborhood of the three-year, $21 million contract Baltimore previously gave to receiver Michael Crabtree. If most teams aren’t even willing to pay Bryant $1 million, why turn down an offer of $7 million?

If Bryant is truly willing to play for anything to stay in the NFC East, and Washington, Philadelphia and the New York Giants are all unwilling to offer him even the league minimum, that says a lot about what teams think the 29-year-old Bryant has left at this point in his career.

Witten, one of the sport’s finest tight ends and a likely Hall of Famer, retired from the Dallas Cowboys earlier this month to move into the booth.

McFarland won two Super Bowls as a player and has been an analyst for ESPN and SEC Network for four years.

He will be ”Monday Night Football’s” first field-level analyst.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *