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John Dutton (defensive lineman)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

John Dutton
No. 78
Position:Defensive end /
Defensive tackle
Personal information
Born: (1951-02-06) February 6, 1951 (age 68)
Rapid City, South Dakota
Height:6 ft 6 in (1.98 m)
Weight:266 lb (121 kg)
Career information
High school:Rapid City (SD) Central
College:Nebraska
NFL Draft:1974 / Round: 1 / Pick: 5
Career history
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Games played:185
Sacks:18.0
Interceptions:1
Player stats at NFL.com
Player stats at PFR

John Owen Dutton (born February 6, 1951) is a former football defensive lineman in the National Football League for the Baltimore Colts and Dallas Cowboys. He played college football at the University of Nebraska.

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Transcription

Contents

Early years

Born and raised in Rapid City, South Dakota, Dutton attended Cathedral High School, where the football team was undefeated in his junior year. After the school closed in the fall of 1968, he transferred to Central High School and led the Cobblers to the state Class A basketball title in his senior year (1969).

Dutton was a two-time all-state selection in basketball and football. He received high school All-American recognition in both sports as a senior and was also an accomplished Discus thrower.

In 1993, he was inducted into the South Dakota Sports Hall of Fame.

College career

Although he received more scholarship offers for basketball, he opted to accept a football scholarship from the University of Nebraska to play under head coach Bob Devaney.

In 1971, as an alternate starter, he was part of the 1971 national championship team. Dutton participated in the 1971 Nebraska-Oklahoma game, also called the "Game of the Century", generally considered as one of the greatest college football games ever played.[1]

As a junior, he was named the starter at defensive end, registering 67 tackles (second on the team).

As a senior in 1973 under new head coach Tom Osborne, he earned All-America and All-Big 8 honors, finishing fourth on the team with 63 tackles. In the Cotton Bowl in Dallas against the Texas, Dutton and the Blackshirts held the Longhorns to one field goal and 196 total yards or the Huskers' fifth bowl victory in as many seasons.

He also competed in the discus throw with the track team.

In 1981, he was inducted into the University of Nebraska Athletics Hall of Fame.

Professional career

Baltimore Colts

Dutton was the fifth overall selection of the 1974 NFL Draft, taken by the Baltimore Colts. The 6-foot-7, 266-pound defensive end was ahead of his time and became an immediate starter at right defensive end, receiving NFL all-rookie honors at the end of the season.[2] He had 79 tackles and 5 unofficial sacks.

In 1975, as a member of the "Sack Pack",[3] he led the Colts in sacks with a career-high 17, to go along with 90 tackles. He was named to the first of three straight Pro Bowls, becoming one of the most dominant defensive lineman in the NFL.

In 1976, he led the team with 13 unofficial sacks and had 73 tackles. In 1977, he had 6 unofficial sacks and 39 tackles.

In 1978, he led the team with 6 unofficial sacks and 3 fumble recoveries, while also making 115 tackles. He started 14 games, before missing the last 2 with a foot injury.

Dallas Cowboys

On October 9, 1979, a contract holdout forced the Colts to trade him to the Dallas Cowboys. Because of the retirement of Jethro Pugh and the desire of Ed "Too Tall" Jones to become a professional boxer, the Cowboys traded the first (#24-Derrick Hatchett) and second round pick (#51-Tim J. Foley) in the 1980 NFL Draft.[4] He appeared in 8 games, starting in the final 4 contests including the playoffs. He registered 25 tackles and one unofficial sack.

When Jones returned in 1980, Dutton moved to left defensive tackle, playing behind Larry Cole. He tallied 52 tackles, 3.5 unofficial sacks, 2 fumble recoveries and one interception returned for a touchdown.

In 1981, with the retirement of Cole, he started 16 games alongside Randy White, establishing a formidable defensive line that also included Jones and Harvey Martin.[5] He recorded 81 tackles (sixth on the team), 4.5 unofficial sacks and 5 passes batted-down. He couldn't play in the NFC Championship Game against the San Francisco 49ers because of a bruised thigh and Larry Bethea started in his place.

In 1982, he appeared in only 9 contests because of injuries and the player's strike, making 38 tackles and 2 sacks. In 1983, he had 71 tackles and 4.5 sacks. In 1984, he tallied 73 tackles and 2.5 sacks.

He was part of the 1985 defensive unit that holds the Cowboys' single-season sack record (62). He came out in obvious passing downs, finishing with 74 tackles and 4 sacks.

In 1986, he had 59 tackles and 5 sacks. In 1987, he was passed on the depth chart by Kevin Brooks and was released three games after the end of the player's strike on November 13.[6] He spent 14 seasons and 185 games in the NFL and recorded only 18 official sacks, because the NFL didn't recognize quarterback sacks as an official statistic until 1982.

During his 9 years in Dallas, he helped the Cowboys reach the NFC title game three straight years (1980, 1981 and 1982). He may have been the best Cowboys defensive lineman to have never won a Super Bowl ring.[7]

Personal life

After his career in the NFL, former Husker Dutton retired to Lincoln, Nebraska. He became involved in businesses and for a short time owned and operated Dutton's Den, an off-sale liquor store and restaurant. He also founded a signs company.[8] Dutton now lives in Dallas, Texas.

References

  1. ^ "'Game of the Century truly was'". Retrieved March 16, 2019.
  2. ^ "Colt 'Mountain Man'". Retrieved March 16, 2019.
  3. ^ "'Sack Pack' Is Deflating Fast!". Retrieved March 16, 2019.
  4. ^ "Cowboys fill void with Joh Dutton". Retrieved March 16, 2019.
  5. ^ "Jones Got Warm Welcome". Retrieved March 16, 2019.
  6. ^ "Transactions". Retrieved March 16, 2019.
  7. ^ "Cowboys' Dutton, Now a Slim 260, Finds He Can Do More With Less". Retrieved March 16, 2019.
  8. ^ "Cowboys Alumni Series: Catching Up With John Dutton". Retrieved March 16, 2019.

External links

This page was last edited on 7 November 2019, at 07:51
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