ON AIR NOW

LISTEN NOW

Weather

cloudy-day
84°
Sunny
H 96° L 72°
  • cloudy-day
    84°
    Current Conditions
    Sunny. H 96° L 72°
  • clear-day
    92°
    Evening
    Sunny. H 96° L 72°
  • cloudy-day
    73°
    Morning
    Mostly Cloudy. H 90° L 69°
LISTEN
PAUSE
ERROR

Krmg news on demand

00:00 | 00:00

LISTEN
PAUSE
ERROR

Krmg traffic on demand

00:00 | 00:00

LISTEN
PAUSE
ERROR

Krmg weather on demand

00:00 | 00:00

Heisman winners through the years

A look back at the players who've won the prestigious honor.

 

 

Heisman Winners By Year

Year

Name

School

Position

Class

Points

1935

Jay Berwanger

Chicago

RB

Sr.

84

1936

Larry Kelley

Yale

END

Sr.

219

1937

Clint Frank

Yale

QB

Sr.

524

1938

Davey O'Brien

TCU

QB

Sr.

519

1939

Nile Kinnick

Iowa

RB

Sr.

651

1940

Tom Harmon

Michigan

RB

Sr.

1,303

1941

Bruce Smith

Minnesota

RB

Sr.

554

1942

Frank Sinkwich

Georgia

RB

Sr.

1,059

1943

Angelo Bertelli

Notre Dame

QB

Sr.

648

1944

Les Horvath

Ohio State

QB

Sr.

412

1945

Doc Blanchard

Army

FB

Jr.

860

1946

Glenn Davis

Army

RB

Sr.

792

1947

John Lujack

Notre Dame

QB

Sr.

742

1948

Doak Walker

Southern Methodist

RB

Jr.

778

1949

Leon Hart

Notre Dame

E

Sr.

995

1950

Vic Janowicz

Ohio State

RB

Jr.

633

1951

Dick Kazmaier

Princeton

RB

Sr.

1,777

1952

Billy Vessels

Oklahoma

RB

Sr.

525

1953

John Lattner

Notre Dame

RB

Sr.

1,850

1954

Alan Ameche

Wisconsin

FB

Sr.

1,068

1955

Howard Cassady

Ohio State

RB

Sr.

2,219

1956

Paul Hornung

Notre Dame

QB

Sr.

1,066

1957

John David Crow

Texas A&M

RB

Sr.

1,183

1958

Pete Dawkins

Army

RB

Sr.

1,394

1959

Billy Cannon

Louisiana State

RB

Sr.

1,929

1960

Joe Bellino

Navy

RB

Sr.

1,793

1961

Ernie Davis

Syracuse

RB

Sr.

824

1962

Terry Baker

Oregon State

QB

Sr.

707

1963

Roger Staubach

Navy

QB

Jr.

1,860

1964

John Huarte

Notre Dame

QB

Sr.

1,026

1965

Mike Garrett

USC

RB

Sr.

926

1966

Steve Spurrier

Florida

QB

Sr.

1,679

1967

Gary Beban

UCLA

QB

Sr.

1,968

1968

O.J. Simpson

USC

RB

Sr.

2,853

1969

Steve Owens

Oklahoma

FB

Sr.

1,488

1970

Jim Plunkett

Stanford

QB

Sr.

2,229

1971

Pat Sullivan

Auburn

QB

Sr.

1,597

1972

Johnny Rodgers

Nebraska

RB

Sr.

1,310

1973

John Cappelletti

Penn State

RB

Sr.

1,057

1974

Archie Griffin

Ohio State

RB

Jr.

1,920

1975

Archie Griffin

Ohio State

RB

Sr.

1,800

1976

Tony Dorsett

Pittsburgh

RB

Sr.

2,357

1977

Earl Campbell

Texas

RB

Sr.

1,547

1978

Billy Sims

Oklahoma

RB

Jr.

827

1979

Charles White

USC

RB

Sr.

1,695

1980

George Rogers

South Carolina

RB

Sr.

1,128

1981

Marcus Allen

USC

RB

Sr.

1,797

1982

Herschel Walker

Georgia

RB

Jr.

1,926

1983

Mike Rozier

Nebraska

RB

Sr.

1,801

1984

Doug Flutie

Boston College

QB

Sr.

2,240

1985

Bo Jackson

Auburn

RB

Sr.

1,509

1986

Vinny Testaverde

Miami (Fla)

QB

Sr.

2,213

1987

Tim Brown

Notre Dame

WR

Sr.

1,442

1988

Barry Sanders

Oklahoma State

RB

Jr.

1,878

1989

Andre Ware

Houston

QB

Jr.

1,073

1990

Ty Detmer

Brigham Young

QB

Jr.

1,482

1991

Desmond Howard

Michigan

WR

Jr.

2,077

1992

Gino Torretta

Miami (Fla)

QB

Sr.

1,400

1993

Charlie Ward

Florida State

QB

Sr.

2,310

1994

Rashaan Salaam

Colorado

RB

Jr.

1,743

1995

Eddie George

Ohio State

RB

Sr.

1,460

1996

Danny Wuerffel

Florida

QB

Sr.

1,363

1997

Charles Woodson

Michigan

CB

Jr.

1,815

1998

Ricky Williams

Texas

RB

Sr.

2,355

1999

Ron Dayne

Wisconsin

RB

Sr.

2,042

2000

Chris Weinke

Florida State

QB

Sr.

1,628

2001

Eric Crouch

Nebraska

QB

Sr.

770

2002

Carson Palmer

USC

QB

Sr.

1,328

2003

Jason White

Oklahoma

QB

Jr.

1,481

2004

Matt Leinart

USC

QB

Jr.

1,325

2006

Troy Smith

Ohio State

QB

Sr.

2,540

2007

Tim Tebow

Florida

QB

Sop

1,957

2008

Sam Bradford

Oklahoma

QB

Sop

1,726

2009

Mark Ingram

Alabama

RB

Sop

1,304

2010

Cam Newton

Auburn

QB

Jr.

2,263

2011

Robert Griffin III

Baylor University

QB

Jr.

1,687

2012

Johnny Manziel

Texas A&M

QB

Fr.

2,029

 

Read More
VIEW COMMENTS

There are no comments yet. Be the first to post your thoughts. or Register.

  • A California man accused of killing his missing 5-year-old son laughed and attempted to joke with a Las Vegas judge Tuesday during an extradition hearing. Aramazd Andressian Sr., 35, of South Pasadena, was arrested Friday and charged with murder in the presumed death of his son, Aramazd Andressian Jr., who has been missing since April. Andressian, who authorities believe was preparing to flee to a country that would not extradite him back to the U.S., is being held in lieu of a $10 million bond.  Investigators had Andressian taken into custody in Las Vegas, where he lived on and off in the two months since his son was last seen, to prevent his potential flight. Reporters from KTLA in Los Angeles were in a courtroom there on Tuesday for Andressian’s extradition hearing.  Video from the news station showed Andressian, who had recently shaved off his beard and dyed his dark hair blond, smiling and laughing with fellow inmates. During Andressian’s time before the bench, the judge asked him if he intended to fight extradition.  “No, I never came here in an attempt to flee,” Andressian said.  When the judge mentioned the California media present in the courtroom, Andressian joked that the reporters could take him back with them.  KTLA reported that Aramazd Andressian Jr., whose nickname was Piqui, was last seen leaving Disneyland with his father around 1 a.m. April 21. Andressian told authorities he took his son to the Cachuma Lake Recreation Area in Santa Barbara County later that morning. Though investigators did find evidence that Andressian was at the lake that day, there were no sightings of Piqui.   The boy’s mother, Ana Estevez, reported him missing on April 22 when Andressian failed to show up for the scheduled custody exchange of their son. The Los Angeles Times reported that Andressian was found unconscious that same day in a South Pasadena park. His gray 2004 BMW was doused in gasoline, the Times said. Authorities said Andressian had taken prescription pills in what they believe was an attempted suicide.  Though he was initially held in his son’s disappearance, he was later released due to lack of evidence. Andressian, who said he didn’t know what happened to his son, stopped cooperating and hired a lawyer, authorities said.  >> Read more trending news Investigators have said little about the circumstantial evidence against Andressian, but have said that, as Estevez, multiple law enforcement agencies and volunteers searched in vain for the boy, Andressian was instead “socializing” in Las Vegas. “He was taking part in activities and displaying mannerisms that were not consistent with a grieving parent,” Los Angeles County sheriff’s Lt. Joe Mendoza said Monday at a news conference.  Los Angeles County District Attorney Jackie Lacey said at the news conference that trying a murder case without a victim’s body has challenges, but that her office has prosecuted similar cases successfully in the past.  “It may seem unusual to file murder charges when we have not yet found the child’s body,” Lacey said. “But rest assured, my office has successfully prosecuted such cases before.” Investigators said they believe that Andressian killed his son in a “pre-planned event” because of an acrimonious divorce from his ex-wife. Estevez released a statement about the loss of her son, the Times reported.  “My heart is shattered, and I will miss my son immensely each and every second of every day for the rest of my life,” she said. “Piqui was everything great in my life, and I cannot imagine the emptiness and void that I will bear until we are together again someday.” A $30,000 reward is being offered for information on Piqui’s disappearance. 
  • A pair of morning tweets by President Donald Trump, where he attacked the hosts of a morning cable television show in personal terms, drew public rebukes from a handful of GOP lawmakers in the Congress, as Speaker Paul Ryan said the President’s outburst was not “appropriate,” and did not aid efforts to instill more civility in politics. “Obviously, I don’t see that as an appropriate comment,” Speaker Ryan said in a response to a question from a reporter from Fox News. “What we’re trying to do around here is improve the tone, the civility, of the debate; and this obviously doesn’t help do that,” the Speaker added. The social media dustup began this morning when comments on MSNBC’s “Morning Joe” program drew the ire of the President on Twitter: I heard poorly rated @Morning_Joe speaks badly of me (don't watch anymore). Then how come low I.Q. Crazy Mika, along with Psycho Joe, came.. — Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) June 29, 2017 …to Mar-a-Lago 3 nights in a row around New Year's Eve, and insisted on joining me. She was bleeding badly from a face-lift. I said no! — Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) June 29, 2017 “This is a President who fights fire with fire, and certainly will not be allowed to be bullied by liberal media and the liberal elites within the media or Hollywood.”,” White House spokeswoman Sarah Huckabee Sanders said on Fox News this morning. For the most part, Republicans in Congress had little to say about the President’s tweets. But there were a few exceptions: Mr. President, your tweet was beneath the office and represents what is wrong with American politics, not the greatness of America. — Lindsey Graham (@LindseyGrahamSC) June 29, 2017 Please just stop. This isn't normal and it's beneath the dignity of your office. — Ben Sasse (@BenSasse) June 29, 2017 This is not okay. As a female in politics I am often criticized for my looks. We should be working to empower women. https://t.co/sV6WDE0EUD — Lynn Jenkins (@RepLynnJenkins) June 29, 2017 MCCAIN on Trump's Tweets this morning: 'It's hard to understand, and not presidential…' — Frank Thorp V (@frankthorp) June 29, 2017 Mr. Trump’s tweets came on a day when Republicans in the Congress wanted to focus on a pair of bills being voted on in the House, which would take federal dollars away from so-called ‘sanctuary cities,’ and toughen penalties on illegal immigrants who are deported and then come back to the United States. MESSAGE DISCIPLINE! Today ALL comms coming out of WH shd be focused on #KatesLaw and #NoSanctuaryforCriminalsAct — not cable TV hosts. — Laura Ingraham (@IngrahamAngle) June 29, 2017 Mr. Trump used his official @POTUS Twitter account to try to get back on message, tweeting three times in nine minutes about those House immigration bills. But those immigration tweets were not sent out on the President’s personal Twitter platform.
  • A pregnant woman driving an SUV reportedly chased down a suspected purse thief and struck him with her vehicle in a Walmart parking lot in Asheville, North Carolina – and it was all caught on video. >> Watch the video here According to WLOS-TV, Christine Braswell, 26, confronted the man Wednesday afternoon after he allegedly grabbed her purse and other items from her SUV.  >> Body found in locked Walmart bathroom that employees assumed was out of order for days 'He was with my purse and he took off and I took off after him,' Braswell told WLOS. 'Me being five months pregnant, I chased a little ways then come back, jumped in the car, threw it in gear and come across the curb and ran him over. I was not going to let him get away with it. It's not right; it's not fair.' >> Read more trending news Police said the suspect, Robert Raines, was treated for minor injuries and faces felony charges of breaking and entering, larceny and property damage. Braswell also faces a misdemeanor charge of assault with a deadly weapon, WLOS reported. Read more here.
  • A woman choked her dog to death because she was tired of the dog biting her.  A Monroe County Sheriff's statement says 61-year-old Alice Evans told deputies on Saturday that the dog named Big John had bitten her on the hand the previous night. She was arrested Tuesday on a felony charge of cruelty to animals.   The arrest report says Evans told investigators she choked the dog with his collar and buried him in the backyard. The report says the wound on Evans hand was 'no larger than a pencil eraser.'   The deputy dug up the dog's body and took it to a veterinarian for a necropsy, which confirmed the cause of death to be strangulation.   Jail records don't list an attorney for Evans.
  • A video stunt gone wrong leaves a woman charged in the fatal shooting of her boyfriend.   Monalisa Perez, of Halstad, was charged Wednesday with second-degree manslaughter in the death of Pedro Ruiz III.   A criminal complaint says the 19-year-old Perez told authorities Ruiz wanted to make a YouTube video of her shooting a bullet into a book he was holding against his chest. She says she fired from about a foot away.   Authorities say Ruiz died from a single gunshot wound to the chest.   The victim's aunt, Claudia Ruiz, tells WDAY-TV that the couple played pranks and put them on YouTube.   Perez was granted a public defender and released on $7,000 bail.   The charge carries a maximum penalty of 10 years in prison.