Tuesday, May 31, 2011

More questions about Terrelle Pryor and his fascination with cars

Terrelle Pryor/File
((ht: wbns/10tv.com))

The plot thickens and yeah, you can say it. The media sharks smell blood. We reported Tuesday night about the NCAA opening an investigation into Ohio State quarterback Terrelle Pryor and his usage of not one, but many cars.

Pryor showed up at the Ohio State football offices on Tuesday with a slightly used and not cheap Nissan 350Z. The Columbus Dispatch and Sports Illustrated both mentioned that young Mr. Pryor has been in possession of not one, but possibly as much as 8 vehicles in his 3-years in Columbus.

And while he denies any "Deals" or "Wrongdoing" on his part, the car salesman and dealerships potentially involved say the same thing. They say Pryor has "Test Driven" several vehicles including the 3 he was pulled over in.

Now comes a report from WBNS-TV in Columbus showing Pryor in yet another car and raising the question: Where does a 22-year old college kid get so many cars from?

The WBNS text version of the story is RIGHT HERE

The vehicles in question are all traced to the same people. Car salesman Aaron Kniffin and in this case the Auto Direct car dealership he worked at.

Yes, Ohio State fans, we know this is all circumstantial. But look at the evidence. Do any of you really believe that Pryor had 2-3 vehicle issues a year which left him driving a loner? Would any of you get a Denali loner while your "Used Car" was in the shop and the opportunity to drive it out of state?

Of course "TOSU" declined an opportunity to comment, we just wanted to report this to reinforce yesterday's report and remind you that "T-O-S-U" is in D-E-E-P D-O-O D-O-O.

Here's the TV Version of the WBNS-TV story:






Home Inspector Training said...

That’s a sad story to lose a long time coach but that’s life, you can’t help the changes every time. The thing they must do is to move on and find another better coach. And focus to the team’s goal.

phil cantor said...

It goes way past the Coach. There is an atmosphere there of entitlement for the players. It may play out that the car dealer subplot will play out to be a bigger story...