Mosley, a freshman tight end on the 2010 team, told ESPN that he failed seven straight weekly tests for the drug and was only suspended — for three months — after testing positive for marijuana.
Arner said Mosley's first positive marijuana test came Dec. 21, 2010. Dakota Mosley's father, Harrison, and attorney Davis Whittelsey did not immediately return messages left by the AP on Friday.
In the initial report, on roopstigo.com, McNeil said he was paid some $400 by then-assistant Will Muschamp after a practice. Muschamp denied making the payment through a spokesman at Florida, where he's head coach.
McNeil also told the Web site that a failing computer science grade, where he had excessive absences, was changed before the 2010 season. He brought the professor a medical excuse explaining his absences from the class, Arner said.
The report also said players heard that star running back Mike Dyer was ineligible for the BCS championship game, where he was the MVP. Dyer had passed 15 credit hours in the fall semester and "was never in any kind of jeopardy of being ineligible," Arner said.
Receiver Darvin Adams also said he was offered money to stay for his senior season. Instead, he entered the NFL draft; Adams wasn't selected.
Jacobs has said Auburn was investigating the claims, but didn't think they were true.