All the attention goes to Smith's college teammate Bud Dupree, but he's got plenty to offer himself at 6-4, 273 pounds. He's not widely considered a sack artist, with just 4.5 in his final Kentucky campaign, but he did not 60 tackles last fall for the Wildcats. He might not fit the right end, pass-rushing mold, but he could be a ready contributor on the left side of the line.
Denny Medley-USA TODAY SportsDenny Medley
Tyler Lockett, WR, Kansas State
I think Crowder is a more realistic option to be there at 91, but Lockett might be the best candidate to replace Harris in the entire draft. He finished his college career as Kansas State's all-time leading receiver, and he added six career return touchdowns – two of them in 2014. He should be a readymade special teamer with plenty of experience as a wide receiver.
Getty ImagesStephen Dunn
Mario Edwards Jr., DT, FSU
It's funny the way the draft process works, as Edwards has been considered a mid-round pick since his disappointing 2014 season. After great showings at the NFL Combine and his Pro Day, though, his stock is starting to climb. It'll be interesting to see exactly where he goes. But if he lasts to the third round, the Cowboys could land themselves a highly-talented prospect with experience at both tackle and end.
Tim Heitman-USA TODAY SportsTim Heitman
David Cobb, RB, Minnesota
If Dallas doesn't address its running back situation in the second round, there will still be options at No. 91. In 2014, he set a Minnesota record with 1,626 rushing yards on the season. At 5-11, 229 pounds, he's certainly got the bulk to match DeMarco Murray's physicality from last year.
Jesse Johnson-USA TODAY SportsJesse Johnson
Ifo Ekpre-Olomu, CB, Oregon
Much like Ogbuehi before him, Ekpre-Olomu would be a much more highly-regarded prospect if he hadn't gotten hurt. He tore his ACL during an Oregon practice for the national semifinal against Florida State, and it's uncertain if he'll be available for the majority of his rookie season. For the team that takes the chance on him, though, he's widely considered as a future starter – either outside or inside.
Getty ImagesSteve Dykes
Kevin White, CB, TCU
White is a defense-oriented version of Crowder – he's a bit undersized, but he makes up for it with his tenacity. He's just 5-9, 183 pounds, but he has proven both during his college career and at the Senior Bowl that he can hang with top-notch receivers. He'd give the Cowboys a solid slot option, potentially allowing Orlando Scandrick to move outside.
USA TODAY SportsKevin Jairaj-USA TODAY Sports
Jamison Crowder, WR, Duke
The Cowboys need a new punt returner after losing Dwayne Harris in free agency, and Crowder fits the bill perfectly. The Duke speedster has return experience, and he can play both inside and outside as a wide receiver.
Ivan Pierre Aguirre-USA TODAY SpIvan Pierre Aguirre
Michael Bennett, DT, Ohio State
As a key starter for a national title contender, Bennett earned a lot of recognition during the Buckeyes' championship run. He's expected to slip into the second or third round, but he's still a two-time all-conference selection. Bennett could factor into the rotation at both one and three-technique.
Greg Bartram-USA TODAY SportsGreg Bartram
Cedric Ogbuehi, OT, Texas A&M
Ogbuehi tore his ACL just three months ago in the Aggies' bowl game, or else he'd be talked about as a first-round pick. This could be a perfect situation for the Cowboys, though. They don't need a starting tackle, with Tyron Smith and Doug Free already in place. But Ogbuehi would be an incredibly talented addition, as both a reserve and a potential starter, once he recovers.
Mark J. Rebilas-USA TODAY SportsMark J. Rebilas
Nate Orchard, DE, Utah
If he falls, the Cowboys could have college football's leading sack artist as a third-round pick. His 6-3, 256-pound frame is bound to deter some 4-3 teams, but he'd be a bargain at this late of a slot.