Sons of former NFL players stand out at Stanford's pro day

Representatives from all 32 NFL teams -- including the entire coaching staff of the Oakland Raiders -- were present for Stanford's pro day on Thursday, when 14 players worked out outdoors on FieldTurf.

Also present at the pro day were Jacksonville Jaguars receivers coach Jerry Sullivan, New York Giants vice president of player evaluation Marc Ross, offensive line coaches from the Chicago Bears and Cleveland Browns, and a defensive line coach from the Philadelphia Eagles.

Defensive end Henry Anderson (6-foot-2 1/4, 290 pounds) did 23 reps of 225 pounds on the bench press and then stood on the rest of his numbers from the NFL Scouting Combine, where he was a top performer among defensive linemen in the three-cone drill and 20-yard short shuttle. Anderson -- who has 33 1/4-inch arms -- will need to remain a defensive end in the NFL.

Cornerback Alex Carter (6-0 1/8, 201) ran the 40-yard dash in 4.5 seconds on both attempts and then stood on the rest of his numbers from the combine, where he was a top performer in his position group in the vertical jump. Carter worked out very well at the pro day. He is a very smooth individual and looks faster than his 4.5 40 time would suggest. Carter is the son of Tom Carter, who played nine seasons at cornerback in the NFL.

Wide receiver Ty Montgomery (5-11 3/4, 211) ran the 40 in 4.5 and 4.51 seconds (he ran a 4.55 40 at 221 pounds at the combine). Montgomery stood on his other combine numbers. Montgomery runs good routes and caught the ball well during the pro day. He also did a good job working out as a kick and punt returner.

Nose tackle David Parry (6-0 7/8, 308) posted a 20-yard short shuttle time of 4.43 seconds and a three-cone drill time of 7.5 seconds. There was some question if Parry was completely healthy since he pulled his right hamstring at the combine and didn't run the short shuttle or three-cone.

Offensive tackle Andrus Peat (6-6 7/8, 316) had a 10 1/2-foot broad jump and stood on the rest of his numbers from the combine. Peat -- who has 33 3/4-inch arms -- had a good pro-day workout. Veteran offensive line coach Alex Gibbs, who has been working with Peat in his draft preparations, put the prospect through his positional drills. He actually worked out better at left tackle than at right tackle, which is good for him. Peat is the son of Todd Peat, who played six seasons as a guard in the NFL.

Strong safety Jordan Richards (5-10 7/8, 213) ran the 40 in 4.59 seconds on both attempts. He had a 34 1/2-inch vertical jump and a 9-foot broad jump. He did the short shuttle in 4.32 seconds. Richards is the kind of prospect who the workouts don't do him justice because he's a hard-nosed tackling safety. Teams are looking for players just like that at safety.

Running back Ricky Seale (5-9, 203) ran the 40 in 4.56 and 4.54 seconds. He had a 33 1/2-inch vertical jump and a 9-foot-2 broad jump. Seale did the short shuttle in 4.46 seconds and the three-cone drill in 7.35 seconds. He also performed 10 reps of 225 pounds on the bench press. Seale -- who is the son of former NFL defensive back Sam Seale -- is a priority free-agent possibility for a team following the 2015 NFL Draft.

Kicker Jordan Williamson (5-10 7/8, 187) did a good job kicking the ball at the pro-day event.

Follow Gil Brandt on Twitter @Gil_Brandt.

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