Just one day after former BYU legend Cody Hoffman made an imprint on the CFL, Austin Collie joined the party as a member of the BC Lions. Collie played his first CFL regular season game and had a solid performance in a 27-16 loss to the Ottawa REDBLACKS on Saturday night at TD place in Ottawa.

Collie proved to be a huge weapon quarterback Travis Lulay in the Lions’ first game of the season. Collie provided BC with its only touchdown of the night on a 26-yard reception deep in the end zone that gave the Lions a 16-13 lead late in the third quarter.

The  Lions’ defense couldn’t hold the lead as the REDBLACKS answered behind the arm of Henry Burris who threw two fourth quarter touchdowns to come away with the home win.

Burris had a strong showing for Ottawa completing 23-fo-29 passes for 296 yards,including touchdown passes of 7, 30 and 11 yards. His main targets on the night were Brad Sinopoli who caught nine passes for 99 yards and a touchdowns. Chris Williams added four catches for 82 yards while both Greg Ellington and Ernest Jackson recorded touchdown receptions. The REDBLACKS also got solid contributions out of Chevon Walker in the run game. He finished the night 24 carries for 103 yards.

Lulay had a decent night for BC in the loss. He completed 18-of-32 passes for 254 yards and a touchdown with one interception. Emmanuel Arceneaux led the way with seven catches for 112 yards, including a 50-yard reception while Collie added five catches for 65 yards and a score.

Up next for Collie and the Lions is a Friday night affair with the Saskatchewan Roughriders. It will be the first road game of the season for the Roughriders who opened up the year with back-to-back home games. They are 0-1 after a 30-26 opening week loss to the Winnipeg Blue Bombers, with game two coming Sunday against the Toronto Argonauts.

The 1995 NBA draft was loaded with top-end talent, including six all-stars. There were also plenty of contributors from the second round. The draft was expanded from 54 picks over two rounds to 58 picks (29 picks per round),  with the additions of the Toronto Raptors and the Vancouver Grizzlies. Of the 58 players taken, 50 played in the NBA, according to Basketball-reference.com.

The player draft the latest who played in the league was Don Reid. He was selected with the last pick in the second round by the Detroit Pistons and played eight years.

Here is a look at how the 1995 draft would have gone if it was done today.

H.M. George Zidek, UCLA

Zidek was taken with the 22nd overall pick by the Charlotte Hornets. He played three years for the Hornets, Denver Nuggets and the Seattle SuperSonics. His most productive season came as a rookie in 1995-96 when he played 71 games and averaged 4.0 points on 42.3 percent shooting with 2.6 rebounds in 12.5 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 3.4 points on 40.8 percent shooting with 2.1 rebounds in 135 games.

H.M. David Vaughn, Memphis

The Orlando Magic took Vaughn with 25th overall pick. He played four years for the Magic, Golden State Warriors, Chicago Bulls and the New Jersey Nets. His best season came in 1997-98 when he played 40 games and averaged 4.1 points on 44.6 percent shooting from the floor. He added 3.8 rebounds in 12.2 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 2.9 points on 42.3 percent shooting with 3.1 rebounds in 118 games.

H.M. Loren Meyer, Iowa State

Meyer landed the with the Dallas Mavericks with the 24th overall pick. He played three years for the Mavericks, Phoenix Suns and the Denver Nuggets. His most productive season came as a rookie in 1995-96 when he played 71 games and averaged 5.0 points on 43.9 percent shooting from the floor with 4.4 rebounds in 17.6 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 4.6 points on 43.2 percent shooting with 3.4 rebounds in 140 games.

H.M. Lawrence Moten, Syracuse

Moten was the seventh pick of the second round (36th overall) by the Vancouver Grizzlies. He played three years for the Grizzlies and the Washington Wizards. One of his best seasons came with the Grizzlies in 1996-97 when he played 67 games and averaged 6.7 points on 38.8 percent shooting from the floor. He added 1.9 assists and 1.8 rebounds in 18.1 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 6.3 points on 40.8 percent shooting with 1.5 assists and 1.5 rebounds in 119 games.

H.M. Ed O’Bannon, UCLA

O’Bannon was the ninth overall pick by the New Jersey Nets. He played two years for the Nets and the Dallas Mavericks. His most productive season came as a rookie in 1995-96 when he played 64 games and averaged 6.2 points on 39 percent shooting from the floor. He added 2.6 rebounds and 1.0 assists in 19.6 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 5.0 points on 36.7 percent shooting with 2.5 rebounds in 128 games.

29. Shawn Respert, Michigan State

The Portland Trail Blazers took Respert with the eighth overall pick and traded him to the Milwaukee Bucks. He played four years for the Bucks, Toronto Raptors, Dallas Mavericks and the Phoenix Suns. His most productive season came in 1997-98 when he played 57 games and averaged 5.9 points on 44.4 percent shooting from the floor. He added 1.8 rebounds and 1.1 assists in 16 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 4.9 points on 41.4 percent shooting with 1.3 rebounds and 1.0 assists in 172 games.

28. Mark Davis, Texas Tech

Davis was the 19th pick of the second round (48th overall) by the Minnesota Timberwolves. He played five years for the Timberwolves, Philadelphia 76ers, Miami Heat and the Golden State Warriors. His most productive season came with the 76ers in 1996-97 when he played 75 games and averaged 8.5 points on 46.9 percent shooting from the floor. He added 4.3 rebounds, 1.8 assists and 1.1 steals in 22.7 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 5.5 points on 44.2 percent shooting with 3.0 rebounds and 1.3 assists in 230 games.

27. Cory Alexander, San Antonio Spurs

The San Antonio Spurs took Alexander with the 29th overall pick. He played seven years for the Spurs, Denver Nuggets, Orlando Magic and the Charlotte Hornets. His best year came in 1997-98 when he played 60 games and averaged 8.1 points on 42.8 percent shooting from the floor, including 37.5 percent from beyond the arc. He added 3.5 assists, 2.4 rebounds and 1.2 steals in 21.6 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 5.5 points on 38.9 percent shooting with 2.7 assists and 1.6 rebounds in 307 games.

26. Don Reid, Detroit Pistons

Reid was the 29th pick in the second round (58th overall) by the Detroit Pistons. He played eight years for the Pistons, Washington Wizards and the Orlando Magic. His best season came with Detroit in 1998-99 when he played 47 games and averaged 5.1 points on 55.7 percent shooting from the floor. He added 3.6 rebounds in 19.9 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 3.6 points on 53 percent shooting with 2.9 rebounds in 403 games.

25. Chris Carr, Southern Illinois

Carr was the 27th pick of the second round (56th overall) by the Phoenix Suns. He played six years for the Suns, Minnesota Timberwolves, New Jersey Nets, Golden State Warriors, Chicago Bulls and the Boston Celtics. ONe of his best seasons came with Minnesota in 1997-98 when he played 51 games and averaged 9.9 points on 42 percent shooting from the floor. He added 3.0 rebounds and 1.7 assists in 22.8 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 6.7 points on 41.6 percent shooting with 2.2 rebounds and 1.0 assists in 297 games.

24. Cherokee Parks, Duke

Parks was taken by the Dallas Mavericks with the 12th overall pick. He played nine years for the Mavericks, Minnesota Timberwolves, Vancouver Grizzlies, Washington Wizards, Los Angeles Clippers, San Antonio Spurs and the Golden State Warriors. One of his best seasons came in 1997-98 when he played 79 games and averaged 7.1 points on 49.9 percent shooting from the floor. He added 5.5 rebounds and 1.1 blocks in 21.6 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 4.4 points on 47 percent shooting with 3.6 rebounds in 472 games.

23. Tyus Edney, UCLA

Edney was the 18th pick of the second round (47th overall) by the Sacramento Kings. He played four years for the Kings, Boston Celtics and the Indiana Pacers. His best season came with the Kings as a rookie when he played 80 games and averaged 10.8 points on 41.2 percent shooting from the floor, including 36.8 percent from 3-point range. He added 6.1 assists, 2.5 rebounds and 1.1 steals in 31 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 7.6 points on 40.5 percent shooting with 4.0 assists and 1.7 rebounds in 226 games.

22. Andrew DeClercq, Florida

DeClercq was the fifth pick in the second round (34th overall) by the Golden State Warriors. He played 10 years for the Warriors, Boston Celtics, Cleveland Cavaliers and the Orlando Magic. One of his best seasons came in 1998-99 when he played 47 games and averaged 7.9 points on 50 percent shooting from the field. He added 5.4 rebounds and 1.1 steals in 23.4 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 4.8 points on 50.7 percent shooting with 4.2 rebounds in 587 games.

21. Fred Hoiberg, Iowa State

The Indiana Pacers took Hoiberg with the 23rd pick of the second round (52nd overall). He played 10 years for the Pacers, Chicago Bulls and the Minnesota Timberwolves. His best season came with Chicago in 2000-01 when he played 74 games and averaged 9.1 points on 43.8 percent shooting from the floor. He added 4.2 rebounds, 3.6 assists and 1.3 steals in 30.4 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 5.4 points on 43.1 percent shooting from the floor, including 39.6 percent from 3-point land. He added 2.7 rebounds and 1.6 assists in 541 games.

20. Jason Caffey, Alabama

The Chicago Bulls took Caffey with the 20th overall pick. He played eight years for the Bulls, Golden State Warriors and the Milwaukee Bucks. His best season came with the Warriors in 1999-2000 when he played 71 games and averaged 12 points on 47.9 percent shooting from the floor. He added 6.8 rebounds and 1.7 assists in 30.4 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 7.3 points on 48.1 percent shooting with 4.4 rebounds in 462 games.

19. Gary Trent, Ohio

Trent was the 11th overall pick by the Milwaukee Bucks and traded to the Portland Trail Blazers. He played nine years for the Trail Blazers, Dallas Mavericks and the Minnesota Timberwolves. His most productive season came with Dallas in 1998-99 when he played 45 games and averaged 16 points on 47.7 percent shooting from the floor. He added 7.8 rebounds and 1.7 assists in 30.3 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 8.6 points on 50.1 percent shooting with 4.5 rebounds and 1.0 assists in 506 games.

18. Travis Best, Georgia Tech

Best was the 23rd overall pick by the Indiana Pacers. He played 10 years for the Pacers, Chicago Bulls, Miami Heat, Dallas Mavericks and the New Jersey Nets. His best season came with Indiana in 2000-01 when he played 77 games and averaged 11.9 points on 44 percent shooting from the field. He added 6.1 assists, 2.9 rebounds and 1.4 steals in 31.9 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 7.6 points on 43.1 percent shooting with 3.5 assists and 1.8 rebounds in 708 games.

17. Alan Henderson, Indiana

Henderson was taken by the Atlanta Hawks with the 16th overall pick. He played 12 years for the Hawks, Dallas Mavericks, Cleveland Cavaliers and the Philadelphia 76ers. One of his best seasons came with Atlanta in 1997-98 when he played 69 games and averaged 14.3 points on 48.5 percent shooting from the floor. He added 6.4 rebounds and 1.1 assists in 29 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 7.8 points on 46.9 percent shooting with 5.0 rebounds in 652 games.

16. Eric Williams, Providence

Williams was the 14th overall pick by the Boston Celtics. He played 12 years for the Celtics, Denver Nuggets, Cleveland Cavaliers, New Jersey Nets, Toronto Raptors, San Antonio Spurs and the Charlotte Hornets. His best season came with Boston in 1996-97 when he played 72 games and averaged 15 points on 45.6 percent shooting from the floor. He added 4.6 rebounds, 1.8 assists and 1.0 steals in 33.8 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 8.6 points on 41.5 percent shooting with 3.3 rebounds and 1.4 assists in 658 games.

15. Greg Ostertag, Kansas

The Utah Jazz selected Ostertag with the 28th overall pick. He played 11 years for the Jazz and the Sacramento Kings. One of his best seasons came with Utah in 2003-04 when he played 78 games and averaged 6.8 points on 47.6 percent shooting from the floor. He added 7.4 rebounds, 1.8 blocks and 1.6 assists in 27.6 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 4.6 points on 48.6 percent shooting with 5.5 rebounds and 1.7 blocks in 756 games.

14. Bob Sura, Florida State

The Cleveland Cavaliers took Sura with the 17th overall pick. He played 10 years for the Cavaliers, Golden State Warriors, Detroit Pistons, Atlanta Hawks and the Houston Rockets. ONe of his best years came with Cleveland in 1999-2000 when he played 73 games and averaged 13.8 points on 43.7 percent shooting from the field. He added 3.9 rebounds, 3.9 assists and 1.2 steals in 30.4 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 8.6 points on 41.4 percent shooting with 3.8 assists, 3.4 rebounds and 1.0 steals in 657 games.

13. Bryant Reeves, Vancouver Grizzlies

Reeves was taken by the Vancouver Grizzlies with the sixth overall pick. He played his entire six-year career in Vancouver. His best season came in 1997-98 when he started 74 games and averaged 16.3 points on 52.3 percent shooting from the floor. He added 7.9 rebounds, 2.1 assists and 1.1 blocks in 34.1 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 12.5 points on 47.5 percent shooting with 6.9 rebounds and 1.6 assists in 395 games.

12. Eric Snow, Michigan State

Snow was the 14th pick of the second round (43rd overall) by the Milwaukee Bucks and traded to the Seattle SuperSonics. He played 13 years for the SuperSonics, Philadelphia 76ers and the Cleveland Cavaliers. He finished top 10 in the league in assists three times and was second-team all-defense once. One of his best seasons came in 2002-03 when he started 82 games and averaged 12.9 points on 45.2 percent shooting from the floor. He added 6.6 assists, 3.7 rebounds and 1.6 steals in 37.9 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 6.8 points on 42.4 percent shooting with 5.0 assists, 2.5 rebounds and 1.2 steals in 846 games.

11. Corliss Williamson, Arkansas

The Sacramento Kings took Williamson with the 13th overall pick. He played 12 years for the Kings, Toronto Raptors, Detroit Pistons and Philadelphia 76ers. One of his best seasons came in 1997-98 when he played 79 games and averaged 17.7 points on 49.5 percent shooting from the floor. He added 5.6 rebounds, 2.9 assists and 1.0 steals in 35.7 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 11.1 points on 49 percent shooting with 3.9 rebounds and 1.2 assists in 822 games.

10. Kurt Thomas, TCU

Thomas was selected by the Miami Heat with the 10th overall pick. He played 18 years for the Heat, Dallas Mavericks, New York Knicks, Phoenix Suns, Seattle SuperSonics, San Antonio Spurs, Milwaukee Bucks, Chicago Bulls and the Portland Trail Blazers. One of his best seasons came with the Knicks in 2002-03 when he played 81 games and averaged 14 points on 48.3 percent shooting from the floor. He added 7.9 rebounds, 2.0 assists, 1.2 bloxks and 1.0 steals in 31.8 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 8.1 points on 48.6 percent shooting with 6.6 rebounds and 1.1 assists in 1,110 games.

9. Theo Ratliff, Wyoming

Ratliff was taken with the 18th overall pick by the Detroit Pistons. He played 16 years for the Pistons, Philadelphia 76ers, Atlanta Hawks, Portland Trail Blazers, Boston Celtics, Minnesota Timberwolves, San Antonio Spurs, Charlotte Hornets and the Los Angeles Lakers. He led the NBA in blocks per game three times and was second-team all-defense twice. One of his best seasons came with the 76ers in 2000-01 when he started all 50 games and averaged 12.4 points on 49.9 percent shooting from the floor. He added 8.3 rebounds, 3.7 blocks and 1.2 assists in 36 minutes to make his only all-star game.

For his career, he averaged 7.2 points on 49.6 percent shooting with 5.7 rebounds and 2.4 blocks in 810 games.

8. Brent Barry, Oregon State

Barry was selected with the 15th overall pick by the Denver Nuggets and traded to the Los Angeles Clippers. He played 14 years for the Clippers, Miami Heat, Chicago Bulls, Seattle SuperSonics, San Antonio Spurs and the Houston Rockets. He led the league in effective field goal percentage twice and was in the top three in 3-point percentage three times. One of his best seasons came with Seattle in 2001-02 when he played 81 games and averaged 14.4 points on 50.8 percent shooting from the floor, including 42.4 percent from 3-point range. He added 5.4 rebounds, 5.3 assists and 1.8 steals in 37.5 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 9.3 points on 46 percent shooting from the floor, including 40.5 percent from 3-point range. He added 3.2 assists and 3.0 rebounds in 912 games.

7. Joe Smith, Maryland

The Golden State Warriors selected Smith with the first overall pick. He played 16 years for the Warriors, Philadelphia 76ers, Minnesota Timberwolves, Detroit Pistons, Milwaukee Bucks, Denver Nuggets, Chicago Bulls, Cleveland Cavaliers, Oklahoma City Thunder, Atlanta Hawks, New Jersey Nets and the Los Angeles Lakers. One of his best seasons came with the Warriors in 1996-97 when he played 80 games and averaged 18.7 points on 45.4 percent shooting from the floor. He added 8.5 rebounds, 1.6 assists and 1.1 blocks in 38.6 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 10.9 points on 45.5 percent shooting with 6.4 rebounds and 1.0 assists in 1,030 games.

6. Damon Stoudamire, Arizona

Stoudamire was taken by the Toronto Raptors with the seventh overall pick. He played 13 years for the Raptors, Portland Trail Blazers, Memphis Grizzlies and the San Antonio Spurs. He finished in the top 10 in the league in assists and free-throw percentage three times and won the rookie of the year in 1995-96. One of his most productive seasons came in 1996-97 when he played 81 games and averaged 20.2 points, 8.8 assists, 4.1 rebounds and 1.5 steals in 40.9 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 13.4 points on 40.6 percent shooting with 6.1 assists, 3.5 rebounds and 1.1 steals in 878 games.

5. Antonio McDyess, Alabama

McDyess was the second overall pick by the Los Angeles Clippers and was traded to the Denver Nuggets. He played 15 years for the Nuggets, Phoenix Suns, New York Knicks, Detroit Pistons and the San Antonio Spurs. He finished top 10 in the NBA in rebounding twice, scoring once and blocks once. Once of his best seasons came with Denver in 2000-01 when he played 70 games and averaged 20.8 points on 49.5 percent shooting from the floor. He added 12.1 rebounds, 2.1 assists and 1.5 blocks to make his only all-star game.

For his career, he averaged 12 points on 49.7 percent shooting with 7.5 rebounds and 1.3 assists in 1,015 games.

4. Jerry Stackhouse, North Carolina

The Philadelphia 76ers took Stackhouse with the third overall pick. He played 18 years for the Philadelphia 76ers, Detroit Pistons, Washington Wizards, Dallas Mavericks, Milwaukee Bucks, Miami Heat, Atlanta Hawks and the Brooklyn Nets. He was a two-time all-star, who led the NBA in free-throws twice and finished second in the NBA in scoring one season. One of his most productive years came with Detroit in 2000-01 when he started 80 games and averaged 29.8 points, 5.1 assists, 3.9 rebounds and 1.2 steals in 40.2 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 16.9 points on 40.9 percent shooting with 3.3 assists and 3.2 rebounds in 970 games.

3. Michael Finley, Wisconsin

Finley landed with the Phoenix Suns with the 21st overall selection. He played 15 years for the Suns, Dallas Mavericks, San Antonio Spurs and Boston Celtics. He was a two-time all-star and led the NBA in minutes played three times. One of his best seasons came in 1999-2000 with Dallas when he started all 82 games and averaged a career high 22.6 points on 45.7 percent shooting from the floor, including 40.1 percent from beyond the arc. He added 6.3 rebounds, 5.3 assists and 1.3 steals in 42.2 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 15.7 points on 44.4 percent shooting, including 37.5 percent from 3-point range. He added 4.4 rebounds and 2.9 assists in 1,103 games.

2. Rasheed Wallace, North Carolina

The Washington Bullets took Wallace with the fourth overall pick. He played 16 years for the Bullets, Portland Trail Blazers, Atlanta Hawks, Detroit Pistons, Boston Celtics and the New York Knicks. He was a four-time all-star who finished in the top 10 in field goal percentage four times. One of his best seasons came in 2000-01 with Portland when he played 75 games, and averaged 19.2 points on 50.1 percent shooting from the floor. He added 7.8 rebounds, 2.8 assists, 1.8 blocks and 1.2 steals in 38.2 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 14.4 points on 46.7 percent shooting with 6.7 rebounds and 1.8 assists in 1,109 games.

1. Kevin Garnett

Garnett was taken with the fifth overall pick by the Minnesota Timberwolves. He has played 20 years for the Timberwolves, Boston Celtics and the Brooklyn Nets. He was a 15-time all-star, who was all-defensive first-team eight times, all-NBA first, second, or third-team nine times and was the league MVP in 2003-04. His best season came with the Minnesota in 2003-04 when he started 82 games and averaged 24.2 points on 49.9 shooting from the floor. He added 13.9 rebounds, 5.0 assists, 2.2 blocks and 1.5 steals in 39.4 minutes.

For his career, he averaged 18.2 points on 49.7 percent shooting with 10.2 rebounds, 3.8 assists, 1.4 blocks and 1.3 steals in 1,424 games.

Brandon Davies was in the starting lineup as the Orlando Magic’s Blue summer league team outlasted the Los Angeles Clippers 75-74 in overtime at the Amway Center on Saturday afternoon.

The Magic got out to a fast start, led by a blistering opening quarter from Aaron Gordon. They took a 10-point lead after the opening stanza before the Clippers made a come back. Los Angeles dominated play throughout the middle two quarters before the Magic bounced back in the fourth to push the game to overtime.

That’s when first-round pick Mario Hezonja made his presence felt. With the Magic trailing by two with 15 seconds remaining, he caught a pass from Devyn Marble and knocked down a 3-point shot from the left-wing for the game winner.

Gordon led the way for Orlando with 22 points on 8-for-18 shooting from the floor, including 2-for-5 from beyond the arc. He added 18 rebounds and two blocked shots. The one place where he struggled was at the free-throw where me made just 4-of-10 attempts. Marble added 14 points on 4-for-11 shooting from 3-point land to go along with six steals, three assists and three rebounds. Hezonja chipped in with 12 points, two rebounds and two steals while Elfrid Payton managed seven points on 3-for-10 shooting from the floor with nine assists and two rebounds.

Branden Dawson led the way for the Clippers with 14 points on 6-for-13 shooting from the field with 14 rebounds off the bench. C.J. Wilcox added 13 points, five rebounds and three steals while Nate Wolters totaled 12 points, five rebounds, four assists and four steals. Jordan Hamilton also reached double figures with 11 points on 5-for-11 shooting with four rebounds and two assists.

Davies played 20:03 in the win and had some nice moments. He finished with seven points on 3-for-5 shooting from the floor and 1-for-1 from the free-throw line. He added four rebounds, an assist and a block.

He started the game off with the first five points on a 3-point play after he got fouled on a mid-range jumper. He followed that up with a putback dunk. His only other basket of the game came when he put the ball on the floor and got to the rim for a lay-up. The one place where Davies really struggled was with his passing. While he did make some nice passes that led to easy buckets for the Magic, he had a game-high tying five turnovers.

Up next for Davies and the Magic blue team is a Monday afternoon matchup with the Oklahoma City Thunder.

All statistical information from NBA.com.