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Trojan Flashback: USC vs. Arizona State

Click this link to relive USC's dramatic one-point victory over the Sun Devils with bonus sideline footage, locker room reaction and Lane Kiffin's speeches to the team.

Last week, we decided not to post a Flashback after the tough loss to Oregon.  If you would like us to edit one win or lose, let us know in the comments section.

Here is a preview of this week's episode with Malcolm Smith breaking down his TD return...






Photo Galleries: USC vs. Oregon (Action)

Here is the 1st half (top) and second half (bottom) action from Saturday night's slugfest through the lens of Jon SooHoo.  For the pregame and locker room pics, scroll down to the previous post...





Scouting Report: Oregon

Round #8: Oregon Ducks

2010 Record: 7-0 (3-0 in the Pac-10)

2009 Record: 10-3 (8-1 in the Pac-10)

Series History: USC leads 37-17-2 (Last meeting: 47-20 Oregon in '09)

Head Coach: Chip Kelly (2nd year)

The second year head coach was Mike Bellotti's offensive coordinator for two years before taking over.  He has created an offensive machine called the "Spead O" behind fast quarterbacks, faster running backs and the fastest play-calling. 

Offensive Players to Watch: QB Darron Thomas (Sophomore, Houston, TX); LaMichael James (Sophomore, Texarkana, TX)

How are these guys not called the "Texas Two-Step"?  Anyway, Thomas was supposed to be the weak link after Jeremiah Masoli sunk the Ducks by getting thrown off the team.  Instead, Thomas has Oregon swimming up the rankings and is now splashing around the Heisman pool.  He has been better at home (280 total yards per game) than on the road (229 yards per game).

James exploded as a freshman last year, including devastating the Trojans D with a 183-yard rushing night at Autzen.  He has breathtaking speed, but he is only 5'9" and 185 pounds, so he is not a physical runner.  After missing the opener, he has topped 120 rush yards in every game, except for Arizona State.  He only has four catches this season.

Defensive Players to Watch: LB Casey Matthews (Senior, Agoura Hills, CA); CB Cliff Harris (Sophomore, Fresno, CA)

The name Matthews lives forever in Trojans' lore.  However, Casey chose a new path and now represents this opportunistic Ducks' defense.  Marc Tyler's Oaks Christian HS teammate has three interceptions and three fumble recoveries as part of an undersized, play-making unit.

Harris proves the Ducks can be explosive even on defense and special teams.  T.J. McDonald's high school mate has five interceptions in his 15 career games, including a pick-six against Tennessee this year.  He's also taken three punts back for touchdowns this season.

Strength: Speed

The Ducks speed is intimidating.  Their "fast-break offense" is confusing and relentless.  When they get momentum, they create a scoring snowball, which turns into a winning avalanche.  If the Trojans are not 100% sound in their gap responsibilities, defensive discipline and tackling, Oregon will embarrass them (see UCLA last Thursday night).  The Ducks have 22 (of 44) TD drives that lasted five plays or less.

Weakness: Size

They are not built to win a fistfight.  If you can slow them down and square them up like Arizona State (forced 11 punts) and Ohio State (last year's Rose Bowl) did, they will get careless with the football and relent.  They do not have a Plan B.  They are built to win one way. 

Oregon Verdict

Amazingly enough, USC will face the #1 team in the nation for the first time since 1992, which is the second longest active drought in Division-1 (Purdue).  They have not conquered #1 since 1984, so this is a special opportunity for a group that has to make its statements during the regular season.

Oregon tends to be slower and sloppier when they are away from the Autzen cauldron.  Plus, they are not used to their lofty perch.  Crazy as it sounds, the Ducks are 7-0 for the first time since 1933!  Nevertheless, they are worthy of the #1 ranking and could be en route their first national championship in school history.

Coach's Take: Here is Joe Barry on the problems that Oregon's offense presents...






Ticket Contest: ESPN College Gameday

As you may have heard, ESPN College Gameday will park their mobile set outside of the peristyle end of the Coliseum Saturday for the showdown with AP #1 Oregon.

Chris, Kirk, Lee, Desmond and Erin will be there at 6 a.m., so set your alarm clocks and show up bright and early to represent the "Trojan Family."

As an incentive, we are giving away FREE tickets to Saturday's showcase game.

Whoever comes up with the most creative idea for a College Gameday sign will win two FREE tickets.  I'll post all the best entries on the blog later this week.

Please post sign ideas in the comments section on the blog, on our Facebook page or @USC_Athletics on Twitter.

The home team is undefeated this season when College Gameday comes to town, so let's keep the streak alive as we "Cardinal Out the Coli!"

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Scouting Report: Cal

Round #7: California Bears

2010 Record: 3-2 (1-1 in Pac-10)

2009 Record: 8-5 (5-4 in Pac-10)

Series History: USC leads 62-30-5 (Last meeting: 30-3 USC in '09)

Head Coach: Jeff Tedford (9th season)

Tedford's momentum has leveled off since he put Berkeley football on the map with his triple overtime upset of unbeaten USC in 2003.  However, he is just four wins shy of the all-time victories mark and he's finally convinced the powers-that-be to build the program a new stadium.  Schematically, he used to be known as a quarterback guru, but the Bears have turned into RB U recently, while struggling at QB.

Players to Watch: RB Shane Vereen (Junior, Valencia, CA) and LB Mike Mohamed (Senior, Brawley, CA)

Vereen follows the line of succession after Jahvid Best, Justin Forsett, Marshawn Lynch and J.J. Arrington.  He is tied for the conference lead in scoring with 10 TDs, only Arizona has kept him out of the end zone.  Plus, he is a versatile threat.  He has recorded a catch in 31 consecutive games, an FBS record for active running backs. 

Mohamed's value was best illustrated when he sat out the first game of his NCAA career to snap a 41 consecutive games streak against Nevada.  The Wolfpack hung 52 on the Bears D without their leader.  With Mohamed on the field, Cal has not given up double digit points in a game this season.

Strength: Run and Play Defense

While it sounds like a Big Ten gameplan, the Bears should be 4-1 and undefeated in conference with their grinding style.  Kevin Riley has developed into a solid quarterback, but he cannot win games by himself like Andrew Luck and Jake Locker did the last two weeks.  Vereen will be the centerpiece of their offense and WR Marvin Jones makes the big catches on 3rd down.

Defensively, they rank 7th in the nation, which is amazing considering they were gouged so badly by Nevada.  They are 6th nationally against the pass, so Matt Barkley will get his toughest test to date.  Nick Foles and Arizona are known as a pretty potent passing attack, but the Bears held them to 212 yards through the air and 10 points.

Weakness: Offensive Explosiveness

If the Trojans get ahead early, Cal does not have a reliable plan B.  In conference play this season, QB Kevin Riley has topped out at 116 yards passing against Arizona.  He managed just 83 against UCLA.  In those two games, the longest pass completion was 31 yards and his accuracy dipped well below his 60% mark for the season.

Cal Verdict

The Bears' defense will provide a stiff test for Lane Kiffin's streaking offense.  However, Cal's ground and pound offense could give USC's defense the relief that they are desperately seeking.  The teams seem evenly matched, which will make for a fun strength vs. strength, weakness vs. weakness battle. 

If it comes down to a game-winning kick, Giorgio Tavecchio cost the Bears an upset win in Tuscon.
 
One of my favorite Cal/USC moments, Kevin Ellison quieted the ever chatty Desean Jackson...




Football Mural

Check out this new football mural that went up recently in the Heritage Hall auditorium.

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The Flashback: Stanford

Lane Kiffin Cal Q&A

USC head coach Lane Kiffin sat down with me today to talk defense, improvement from last year and the Cal matchup with his old mentor Jeff Tedford.





USC vs. Stanford - The Final Minutes

2010 Game #6: USC at Stanford

5 things the Trojans need to do to get up off the canvas after a round five knockdown:

1.) Believe

"This is not your old SC," Lane Kiffin said this week.  The Trojans are a pedestrian 6-5 in their last 11 conference games.  They were hammered by Stanford last year at the Coliseum.  They're coming off a crushing loss.  And, they are double-digit underdogs for the first time in almost a decade.  The Cardinal will test their belief Saturday.

2.) Put Luck in a Locker

Last week, Jake Locker proved that a superstar quarterback can win a game by himself.  This week, the Trojans will get another taste of NFL talent staring across the line of scrimmage at Andrew Luck.  The #1 pro prospect in the country has great feet and an accurate arm.  He is particularly dangerous on 3rd down, which was the underrated storyline of last year's game (Stanford was 8/11).  The front seven cannot lose contain.  With that plan, the secondary has to play their best game of the season.

3.) Hit First

The Trojans have said all the right things this week.  They do not sound remotely intimidated and they are playing with a new found anger.  With all the talk about Stanford's physicality last year and leading up to this game, USC would make a real statement by delivering the first (legal) blows of what will surely be a gruesome battle.

4.) Good to Great

As I've said before, the 2010 Trojans are as good as Matt Barkley.  The sophomore QB was solid last week.  He completed 70% of his passes and did not throw an interception, while guiding the offense to 31 points.  However, he missed two dagger throws that opened the door for Locker to prove his greatness.  "Take the next step from being a good quarterback to a great quarterback," Kiffin said of his hopes for Barkley this week.

5.) Tackle and Get Off the Field!

I can hear you saying it through your TV and computer screens.  Stanford is a strong and sound team, but they do not have the kind of playmakers that should be shaking USC tacklers out of their Nikes.  Against a more traditional pro-style offense, the linebackers will be free to play fast and downhill.  They need to pursue the ball and make an impact when they arrive.  To protect their depth issues, the Trojans cannot yield 3rd down conversions by giving up yards after contact.  Washington's punter was introduced one time to the Coliseum faithful last week, USC needs to get to know Daniel Zychlinski.

Shareece Wright can't be the only delivering punishment. (Photos by Jon SooHoo)
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Cromwell Field

On a rainy Wednesday, USC practice was moved from the natural grass of Brian Kennedy/Howard Jones Fields to the turf of Cromwell Field.





UW Thursday Practice: Notes

The Trojans were visited at practice by a special guest, Jake Olson.

  • Click here for some action shots from tonight's practice.
  • Allen Bradford did not participate.  Lane Kiffin would not elaborate, but the powerful running back did not appear to have any physical issues watching from the sideline. 
  • Marc Tyler fumbled during a competitive portion, which earned him a lap and Kiffin's ire.
  • Combining the two, Dillon Baxter has a chance to have his biggest week in a Trojan uniform.  The freshman seemed to be sliding down the depth chart judging by how he was used against Washington State, but neither Bradford nor Tyler have grabbed a hold of the position.
  • C.J. Gable is still sitting idly by.  He had a couple of explosive runs in practice.
  • LB Devon Kennard was the story of Spring practice on defense.  However, through four games, he has been under the radar.  LB coach Joe Barry is happy with his progress, "I'm totally pleased with where he is at.  I think he has made the transition seamlessly."
  • Kennard's improvement will be tested this week by Jake Locker's feet and experience.  "He stresses all 11 guys on the defense," said Joe Barry.  "The guy is 6'4" 220 pounds, runs like a running back, but then he can throw the ball like John Elway.  He can kill you with his arm and he can kill you with his feet." 
  • As the quarterback of the defense, Kennard will be locked in on UW's signal-caller, but the Trojans won't employ a spy to keep him from running.  "We have never really got into that," Barry said of the tactic.  "When you a play against a player like him, you get so concerned with just him that you lose track of everybody else." 
  • If Steve Sarkisian installs a spread-option look a la Oregon, Kennard could be tasked with hauling down Locker in space.  ""We always have someone keying on Locker if they do that," Kennard said.  "We just have to come up and rally and make plays on him."
  • Selfishly, Kennard would like the opportunity to bruise the NFL prospect, but he understands the greater gameplan.  "I'd like him running.  We'd like to get some hits on him.  If we can make him one-dimensional, that's always good."
  • Of course, it's not that simple.  Locker is built like a safety and might be faster than USC's linebackers.  Kennard sounded up to the challenge, "I don't know.  I heard he's pretty fast, so we'll see on Saturday."
  • After the Hawaii game, most teams will look to spread the Trojans out if they have the personnel to do so.  On the positive side, the linebacking corps' lack of depth is not exposed when they play nickel coverage most of the game because they only play two backers at a time.  On the negative, opponents have found success through the air against the Trojans.  "Washington is going to come in here and they are going to come after us and we wouldn't expect anything different," Barry said.
  • Barry sums up best the threat that Washington's offense and Jake Locker present, "We equally have to pay attention to everybody, but especially Jake.  He has forced many long hours the last couple of days for the defensive staff."
  • As for Kennard, he is ready to find out where he stands as a middle linebacker.  "Looking at the schedule, this is the first big game that the coaching staff has talked about," said Kennard.  "I'm really excited personally to go out against a good team and show what we are about, show what the linebacking corps is about and show what I'm about."
  • Tonight's presser got off to a slow start...







The Duke

Earlier this week, we published two old photos of John Wayne as Marion Morrison, the USC offensive lineman.

After reading the post, USC associate athletic director J.K. McKay showed me the letter below that "Duke" wrote to his dad, John McKay, after USC beat Texas in Austin in 1966.

Wayne was on the sidelines for the game since he was just across the border filming War Wagon in Mexico.

Here is the pregame story as told by Nick Pappas, former director of Trojans' Athletic Support Groups, in Ken Rappoport's book The Trojans: A Story of Southern California Football

"The kids are all assembled in the locker room at 10 in the morning, and in walks Wayne. Damn, he was fantastic. He walks in with this white 20,000-gallon cowboy hat and black suit - he looked just beautiful. The kids look up, and their eyeballs pop. Here's the REAL John Wayne. And Wayne walks over to the coach and gives him a big hello and squeezes him - you'd think he and McKay were long lost buddies. They had never met before.

"It was beautiful. A former player and all, Wayne gives one of the greatest fight talks you've ever heard - and the kids got all fired up. We win the ballgame 10-6, and back in the locker room after the game, McKay says, 'Hey, guys, how about it? Let's give the game ball to John Wayne.'

"For a moment Wayne stands there - nonplussed. It was probably the first time in his life that he couldn't think of anything to say. Then he looks at the ball for a minute and pumps it like a quarterback. Then he puts the ball under his arm, and the kids break into a cheer, 'Hooray, Hooray.' All the guys joined in. He's still a Trojan."


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UW Wednesday Practice: Notes

Despite lightning in the backdrop (see Lane Kiffin's presser), USC still lacked energy in practice.

  • Kiffin called the Trojans "sloppy" today.  He emphasized the defense's inability to force turnovers, but dropped balls offensively were apparent to all spectators.
  • However, Dillon Baxter was jolted a couple of times.  In 7-on-7, LB Will Andrew buried him on a crossing route.  And in the team portion, Baxter coughed up the ball when he was clocked by a linebacker.
  • The kickers took a field trip to the Coliseum during practice.  While the season feels in full swing, USC has played only one home game.  Joe Houston's field goal was the difference that night and it's the only one that he has made this season.
  • While you will not hear about freshman TE Randall Telfer this year, I would bet on his future success based on his work ethic.  Telfer stays after practice consistently to work on his routes and hands with the service team quarterbacks.   No coaches around, just a young player's desire to improve.
  • Speaking of talented tight ends, Blake Ayles ended practice with an ankle-breaking run after the catch.  DB Marshall Jones was the would be tackler caught going the wrong direction. 
  • Freshman QB Jesse Scroggins is playing Jake Locker this week.  "I just try to watch as much film as I can to give the defense a good look," Scroggins said of his Locker impression.  Actually, he has met the UW superstar and came away impressed.  "I think he's a ballmaker, a gameplanner, a lover, a winner.  I got to meet him on a first name basis and I like the guy."
  • "He's such an athletic kid that he's going to be able to show the defense a little bit of game speed with his feet as well as a very strong arm," QB coach Clay Helton said of moving Scroggins this week.
  • While he is focusing on his mobility this week, Scroggins is not a running quarterback.  "I'm a pocket-passer all the way," Scroggins made clear.  "I just have the ability to run.  It's pass first, run second."
  • While the freshman does not figure to play for at least two years, Helton is impressed with his ability to learn the system and adjust to working underneath center.  "He has all the physical attributes that you want as far as arm strength and as far as vision."
  • As for the starting quarterback, Helton has ambitious goals for Matt Barkley.  Currently ranked 13th in the nation in pass efficiency and #2 in the conference, Helton wants him to be #1 in both.  "You can throw as many touchdowns in the world, which he leads the country right now in touchdown passes, but you can't do the interceptions."
  • In breaking down Barkley's four picks in the last two games, he never once mentions physical mistakes.  "You are talking about one of the more arm talented kids that there are in the country," Helton praised.  "He can fit the ball in such tight windows with his arm strength and his accuracy."
  • The QB coach calls his pupil "a gambler," but he would rather have to reign him in than force him to be aggressive.  "The kid has incredible vision.  He's made throws throughout his career that baffle us.  As you progress as a quarterback, you start to learn that there's another guy that's going to be open in the offense." 
  • Watch Kiffin's electrifying press conference...







From the Basement of Heritage Hall (9/29/10)

Since one of you asked, we went digging through the archives for famed USC offensive lineman Marion Morrison.

Of course, you know him better as truly famed actor John Wayne.

Legend has it that Morrison injured his shoulder in a body-surfing accident, which curtailed his blocking career and led him down the cinematic path. 

Here are two photos of Morrison from 1925-26:

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UW Tuesday Practice: Notes

The heat cleared as the Trojans prepare for Washington.

  • Wes Horton is the big injury question.  He was limited in practice today, but considering the amount of pain he was in leaving the Martin Stadium turf last Saturday, he appears to be in good shape going forward.
  • CB T.J. Bryant was also limited.  He has moved up into the #3 corner spot, so we'll keep an eye on his availability for Saturday.  After the Hawaii start, every team will look for opportunities to spread the Trojans out if they have the personnel to do it, so healthy corners become crucial.
  • Joe Houston is 1/4 this season on field goals.  What is his confidence level right now?  "It's fine," Houston said today.  "It has to be there.  I don't have a choice.  I need to step it up.  Whatever kick comes next against Washington, I'm going to go out there and make it."
  • "I think he's frustrated as anybody would be," special teams coach John Baxter said.  "We as a coaching staff are not going to let him doubt himself."
  • "I'm not worried if he makes them from now on," Lane Kiffin said in his Q&A yesterday.  "I'm not as concerned as I normally would be if he was kicking the ball poorly.  He's close.  We've just got to stay with him."
  • Kicking seems to be an inexact science.  Houston is missing by such small margins, but neither he nor his coaches can pinpoint the cause.  "They miss them in the NFL," Baxter said.  "You're a freshman until you play.  He's going through all the first year blues of a first year player.  He's a good player and he's going to continue to be.  He doesn't need to reevaluate everything that he's doing because he sliced two uprights."
  • "There's no X-factor really; they've just been off," Houston said.  "Kicking is not inches, it's millimeters."
  • As I mentioned in my Wazzu observations, Baxter has made special teams "cool."  How did he do it?  "You get what you emphasize," Baxter explained.  "A special teams meeting here is not like anywhere else.  We've got a lot of music and creative energy and we jump up and down.  It's fun."
  • Add Allen Bradford to the list of players that are begging Baxter to get involved.  "People support what they help create," Baxter said of the popularity.  "Whenever it's fun, it's their idea.  And when it's their idea, it's the best idea."
  • While the Trojans have made special teams plays in the first four games, the sense is that Baxter and Co. are just getting started.  "That's for me to know and you to find out," he mused.
  • Speaking of amusing coaches, Lane Kiffin brought up Lou Holtz's name a couple of times tonight.  Listen in...




Catching Up with Taylor Mays

Former Trojan hard-hitting safety Taylor Mays took a day out his busy NFL schedule to jump down to L.A. and visit his old friends at USC.

USCTrojans.com reporter Rob McPherson caught up with the 49ers rookie in Heritage Hall.






Lane Kiffin Washington Q&A

USC head coach Lane Kiffin sat down with me today for our weekly Q&A looking back at the comprehensive victory over Wazzu and ahead to this week's match-up with Steve Sarkisian's Washington Huskies.





USC 50, Washington State 16

10 takes on USC's final dress rehearsal...

  • John Baxter has accomplished something amazing in only four games this season.  He has made special teams cool.  In the recent past, the punt and kick teams were filled by the lower half of the roster, but Baxter has players like Stanley Havili begging to get involved.  Even OG Butch Lewis wants to play special teams to "get a fat man touchdown."  All that passion and energy is paying off.  USC has blocked three kicks already and has scored two return touchdowns.
  • After two games, the Trojans knew very little about themselves.  After two more, they are starting to build an identity around physical football.  In the secondary, T.J. McDonald and Jawanza Starling were dishing out punishment today.  "We always try to send a message and set a tone back there as a secondary," Starling said after the game.  "We don't want a fly zone back there.  It's up to us in the secondary to bring the pain."
  • The offense has followed suit by establishing the power run and then working play-action to get the passing game going.  The Trojans racked up 285 yards rushing.  "We shoot for 300," Butch Lewis said.  "But we'll take 285."  The downfield blocking by receivers turned solid gains into breakaway runs.  On Havili's opening TD run, Ronald Johnson sprung him for six.  And on Brandon Carswell's catch-and-run to the goal line, David Ausberry mauled the corner to set his teammate free.
  • I told you Lane Kiffin has a sense of humor.  After a week of questions about his starting running back, Stanley Havili was the lone man in the backfield on the first offensive snap.  Havili was so dominant that he might be the best candidate to start at running back.  "I'm a fullback," Havili clarified when I asked if he was throwing his hat in the ring.  I'm not going to argue with him.  "It feels really great to touch the ball," Havili said of being let loose today.  "But the last three weeks have been great also.  If we come away with Ws, I'm happy."
  • The running back situation remains muddled.  Allen Bradford had the best day, but he lost a fumble for the second straight week.  Marc Tyler has scored touchdowns in three of the four games.  Dillon Baxter lost some touches in the all-purpose game with Havili's role growing.  Unless someone distinguishes themselves, they will play the hot hand, which may not be the worst idea.  If I remember correctly, the previous head coach used to like competition.
  • The coaching staff has been patient with true freshman Nickell Robey and it paid off today.  After getting beaten for six on the opening drive, Starling had a message for Robey, "We just told him to relax and he would get another opportunity and he took advantage of two opportunities."  Robey had told me earlier in the week that he was dreaming about his first interception.  "It's all about visualizing," Robey said of his preparation.  "That's what great players do."  Did it live up to the fantasy?  "It was an awesome feeling...just like hard work paying off."
  • With their four easiest games in the win column, the Trojans are ready for the gauntlet to begin with a mostly healthy roster.  The defensive line is the only unit showing some attrition.  Nick Perry got off the mark with his first sack, but he's still hobbling around.  Armond Armstead did not play to rest his shoulder, while Wes Horton was kicked in the back.  Despite the bumps and bruises, they controlled another game.  "I believe we have the best d-line not only in our league, but the whole nation," Butch Lewis said of his practice adversaries.
  • I know what made the fans really happy...no failed two-point conversions!  Joe Houston split the uprights on the first four PATs before Mitch Mustain took it himself for the only two-pointer of the game.  Maybe that will keep the two-point message board wolves at bay for one week...
  • Matt Barkley holds the fate of this team on his gifted shoulders.  If he plays like a top two or three Pac-10 quarterback, the Trojans will likely finish in the top two or three.  Otherwise, they will not be able to keep up in what should be one of the most competitive conference races in years.  Barkley has struggled the last two weeks "miscommunicating" with his receivers and today his running backs.  Now that the schedule is loading up, those mistakes will be punished harshly.
  • Despite forcing three turnovers today, USC gave three right back.  They still sit at -1 in turnover margin on the season.  The great Trojan teams of the Carroll era thrived in that department, so you can expect another week of Lane Kiffin stressing ball security and improved decision-making.  Here is a question that I don't have an answer to: Why can't the Trojans force fumbles?  For whatever reason, I cannot remember the opponent putting the ball on the turf this year (not counting the Minnesota heel clip).
  • Here are our players of the game: FB Stanley Havili and CB Nickell Robey







USC vs. WSU LIVE on USCTrojans.com

SC TV is excited to announce that we will be simulcasting PRIME TICKET's broadcast of Saturday's game in Pullman on USCTrojans.com.

The game is FREE to SC TV members and $5.95 to all one-time users. 

The television broadcast is only being aired in the local markets of the two teams, so USCTrojans.com is your best option for a high-quality live stream with the FSN broadcast team.

Click here to watch the game or sign-up for SC TV.

The game kicks off Saturday at noon pacific, 1 p.m. mountain, 2 p.m. central, 3 p.m. eastern and 9 a.m. in Hawaii.  

As we do each week, we'll also have a live chat on the blog with sideline updates from Pullman.

USCTrojans.com has you covered from Pullman!

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