Jim Lynch

James Robert Lynch (born August 28, 1945) is a former American football linebacker who spent his entire eleven-year professional career (1967–1977) with Kansas City Chiefs of the American Football League (AFL) and National Football League (NFL).

Jim Lynch
No. 51
Personal information
Born:August 28, 1945 (age 73)
Lima, Ohio
Height:6 ft 1 in (1.85 m)
Weight:235 lb (107 kg)
Career information
College:Notre Dame
NFL Draft:1967 / Round: 2 / Pick: 47
Career history
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Interception yards:191
Interception return TDs:1
Fumbles recovered:14
Player stats at PFR

Early years

Lynch attended Lima Central Catholic High School in Lima, Ohio and the University of Notre Dame. He led Notre Dame in tackles in 1965 with 108 and in 1966 with 106. He was the defensive captain of the 1966 National Champion Fighting Irish team. Lynch also won the Maxwell Award as the nation's best college football player in 1966.

Chief career

From 1967 to 1977, Lynch was a right outside linebacker, playing alongside middle linebacker Willie Lanier and left outside linebacker Bobby Bell, both Pro Football Hall of Famers. These linebackers were important elements to lead the Chiefs' defense in their 1969 championship season, en route to winning their first and only AFL-NFL World Championship (Super Bowl IV).

Lynch finished his career with 17 interceptions and 14 fumble recoveries. He scored 1 touchdown and was selected to play in the 1968 AFL All-Star Game. In 1990, Lynch was inducted into the Chiefs' Hall of Fame.

After football

In 2006, Lynch was interviewed for the NFL Network documentary America's Game: The Super Bowl Champions chronicling the 1969 Kansas City Chiefs AFL and World Championship season. He was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1992.

External links

1966 College Football All-America Team

The 1966 College Football All-America team is composed of college football players who were selected as All-Americans by various organizations that chose College Football All-America Teams in 1966.

The NCAA recognizes six selectors as "official" for the 1966 season. They are (1) the American Football Coaches Association (AFCA), (2) the Associated Press (AP), (3) the Central Press Association (CP), (4) the Football Writers Association of America (FWAA), (5) the Newspaper Enterprise Association (NEA), and (6) the United Press International (UPI). Four of the six teams (AP, UPI, NEA, and FWAA) were selected by polling of sports writers and/or broadcasters. The Central Press team was selected with input from the captains of the major college teams. The AFCA team was based on a poll of coaches. Other notable selectors, though not recognized by the NCAA as official, included Time magazine, The Sporting News (TSN), and the Walter Camp Football Foundation (WCFF).The undefeated Notre Dame and Michigan State teams finished the season ranked #1 and #2, played to a 10-10 tie in the 1966 Notre Dame vs. Michigan State football game, and dominated the 1966 All-America selections. Notre Dame had six players who received first-team honors: guard Tom Regner (AFCA, AP, CP, NEA, UPI, Time, TSN, WCFF); back Nick Eddy (AFCA, AP, CP, FWAA, NEA, UPI, WCFF); defensive end Alan Page (CP, FWAA, NEA, Time, TSN, WCFF); linebacker Jim Lynch (AFCA, AP, CP, FWAA, NEA, UPI, Time, TSN, WCFF); and defensive tackles Pete Duranko (AFCA, UPI) and Kevin Hardy (Time, TSN). Michigan State had five: defensive end Bubba Smith (AFCA, AP, CP, FWAA, NEA, UPI, Time, TSN, WCFF); offensive end Gene Washington (AFCA, UPI, Time, TSN); running back Clint Jones (AP, CP, NEA, Time, TSN, WCFF); defensive back/linebacker George Webster (AFCA, AP, CP, FWAA, NEA, UPI, Time, TSN, WCFF); and tackle Jerry West (NEA).

1966 Notre Dame Fighting Irish football team

The 1966 Notre Dame Fighting Irish football team represented the University of Notre Dame during the 1966 NCAA University Division football season. The Irish, coached by Ara Parseghian, ended the season undefeated with nine wins and one tie, winning a national championship. The Fighting Irish earned a consensus title after beating No. 10 Oklahoma 38–0 in Norman, tying unbeaten and No. 2 Michigan State 10–10, and ending the season defeating No. 10 USC, 51–0, in the Coliseum The 1966 squad became the eighth Irish team to win the national title and the first under Parseghian. The Irish outscored its opponents 362–38. The 10–10 tie between The Spartans and the Irish remains one of the controversial games of college football, and is considered today to be one of the great "games of the century".

1967 All-Ireland Senior Hurling Championship

The All-Ireland Senior Hurling Championship of 1967 was the 81st staging of Ireland's premier hurling knock-out competition. Kilkenny won the championship, beating Tipperary 3-8 to 2-7 in the final at Croke Park, Dublin.

1977 Kansas City Chiefs season

The 1977 Kansas City Chiefs season was the franchise's 8th season in the National Football League, the 15th as the Kansas City Chiefs, and the 18th overall. This season was the worst in franchise history until the 2008 season, with the Chiefs winning only two of fourteen games. After an 0–5 start, Head coach Paul Wiggin was fired following a 44–7 loss to Cleveland in week seven. Tom Bettis took over as interim head coach for the rest of the season. The team endured a six-game losing streak to conclude the season at 2–12.

2002 Oregon gubernatorial election

The 2002 Oregon gubernatorial election took place on November 5, 2002. Incumbent Democratic Governor of Oregon John Kitzhaber was unable to seek a third consecutive term as governor, therefore creating an open seat. To replace him, former Oregon Supreme Court Associate Justice Ted Kulongoski won a crowded and competitive Democratic primary, while former State Representative Kevin Mannix emerged from an equally competitive Republican primary. The campaign between Kulongoski and Mannix, who were joined by Libertarian nominee Tom Cox, was close and went down to the wire. Ultimately, Kulongoski eked out a narrow margin of victory over Mannix, which was slightly smaller than Cox's total vote share, allowing Kulongoski to win what would be the first of two terms as governor.

2012 Montana gubernatorial election

The 2012 Montana gubernatorial election took place on November 6, 2012, to elect the Governor of Montana. Incumbent Democratic Governor Brian Schweitzer was term-limited and could not run for re-election to a third term.

Montana Attorney General Steve Bullock won the Democratic primary with 87% of the vote and former U.S. Representative Rick Hill won the Republican primary with 34% of the vote. In the general election, Bullock was victorious by 7,571 votes, taking 48.9% of the vote to Hill's 47.3%.

Ayr Scottish Eagles

The Ayr Scottish Eagles were a professional Scottish ice hockey club, from Ayr, Scotland. They were formed in 1996 and played their home games at the Centrum Arena. The team competed in the Ice Hockey Superleague and the club's main (title) sponsor was Barr Construction. The club folded during the 2002–03 season after a move to Braehead Arena.

Bruce Watson (politician)

Mearns Bruce Watson (3 April 1910 – 16 May 1988) was a Scottish organic chemist and Scottish National Party politician. He was the leader of the Scottish National Party (SNP) from 1945 to 1947.

Watson was born in Rubislaw, Aberdeen, the son of Mearns Watson snr, a fruit salesman. He studied chemistry at the University of Aberdeen and later taught there from 1935 to 1945 as an assistant lecturer in chemistry, and then as professor of organic chemistry. In 1945 he moved to Robert Gordon's Institute of Technology, where he was Head of Chemistry until he retired in 1975. As an organic chemist, Watson was exempted from military service during World War Two and served instead as gas protection officer for the whole of the north of Scotland.

In 1945, the SNP Chairman Douglas Young resigned after the party banned members from also holding membership of British political parties. Watson held that attempting to win self-government through British parties was a waste of time, and took up the vacant party chairmanship without facing a challenge.In 1946, Watson chaired a large conference in Perth which demanded self-government for Scotland. In 1947, he stood down from the Chairmanship of the SNP in order that he could be succeeded by Robert McIntyre, a former Member of Parliament and the best-known figure in the party.Based in Aberdeen, Watson remained active in the SNP into the 1960s.

Coach of the Year Trophy (IHJUK)

The Coach of the Year Trophy is an award given by Ice Hockey Journalists UK to the best coach in the Elite League and the English Premier League at the end of each season. In previous seasons it has been awarded to coaches in the British Hockey League's Premier and First Divisions, the Super League and the British National League. The trophy was first awarded in 1985.

Grove Creek Observatory

Grove Creek Observatory is an astronomical observatory in Trunkey Creek, New South Wales, Australia. It advertises that it has the darkest night skies and best seeing conditions of any observatory in Australia. It is located about 4 hours drive from Sydney, Australia. It is run by Jim Lynch and Greg Ford.

It is a non-profit research facility associated with the Astronomy programme at Wheaton College in Massachusetts, USA and also provides remote internet access to its telescopes to other educational facilities and professional astronomers.

Minor Planet 217603 ("Grove Creek") was discovered at this observatory by F. Tozzi on 9 May 2008.

Jim Lynch (Australian footballer)

Jim Lynch (25 October 1882 – 15 June 1919) was an Australian rules footballer who played with Fitzroy and South Melbourne in the Victorian Football League (VFL).

Jim Lynch (disambiguation)

Jim Lynch may refer to:

Jim Lynch (born 1945), American football player

Jim Lynch (ice hockey) (born 1953), Canadian ice hockey player

Jim Lynch (hurler) (born 1943), Irish retired hurler

Jim Lynch (Survivor), Survivor: Guatemala contestant

Jim Lynch, former manager of the Great Britain national speedway team

Jim Lynch (writer) (born 1961), American novelist and journalist

Jim Lynch (politician) (born 1946), Pennsylvania politician

Jim Lynch (Australian footballer) (1882–1919), Australian rules footballer

Jim Lynch (hurler)

Jim Lynch (born 1943) is an Irish retired hurler who played as a full-back and as a full-forward for the Kilkenny senior team.Lynch made his first appearance for the team during the 1964 championship and became a regular player over the next few years. During that time he won one All-Ireland winner's medal, three Leinster winner's medals and one National League winners' medal.

At club level, Lynch enjoyed a successful career with Mooncoin, winning a county club championship winners' medals in 1965.

Jim Lynch (ice hockey)

Jim Lynch (born (1953-06-06)June 6, 1953) is a Canadian retired professional ice hockey player and coach who played for Fife Flyers, Murrayfield Racers, Solihull Barons, Humberside Seahawks and coached Ayr Scottish Eagles in the United Kingdom.

He was inducted to the British Ice Hockey Hall of Fame in 2001.

Jim Lynch (politician)

Jim Lynch (born September 5, 1946) is a former Republican member of the Pennsylvania House of Representatives.

He is a 1964 graduate of Sharon High School. He served in the U.S. Army from 1966–69 and earned a degree in business administration from Youngstown State University in 1973.Lynch was first elected to represent the 65th legislative district in the Pennsylvania House of Representatives in 1992. During his career, Lynch introduced the law creating a dedicated funding stream for higher-education councils that help students in rural areas move from school to the workforce and the loan program to encourage the removal of leaky underground fuel storage tanks. He retired prior to the 2004 election.

Jim Lynch (writer)

Jim Lynch (born 1961) is an American author of four novels. His work has been compared to a variety of authors, including John Steinbeck,Ken Kesey, Tom Robbins, and Richard Russo.Lynch's first novel, The Highest Tide, became a bestseller in the United Kingdom after the coming-of-age story was featured on the Richard & Judy book club television show in England. It went on to receive the Pacific Northwest Booksellers Association Award in 2006. His second novel, Border Songs, set along the rural western end of the Canada–United States border, won the Washington State Book Award for Fiction and was a finalist for the American Booksellers Association award for best fiction in 2009.Truth Like the Sun, Lynch's third novel, (its title quite appropriately based on one of Elvis Presley's most celebrated quotes, namely "Truth is like the sun. You can shut it out for a time, but it ain't going away.” ) was released in April 2012. Set in Seattle, during the 1962 World's Fair, a time when Presley and other celebrities, including Vice President Lyndon Johnson visited it as well as in 2001, the story involves the investigation of a city legend by an ambitious reporter. Critics have likened the novel to classic movies about American power and corruption, such as Chinatown, Citizen Kane, and All the President's Men. His most recent novel, Before the Wind, was released in April 2016. It stars a gifted and volatile family obsessed with sailing. It will be available in paperback in March 2017 in the United States and Canada. Translation rights for the novel have been sold to publishers in France and Spain as well.

List of Survivor (U.S. TV series) contestants

Survivor is an American reality television show, based on the Swedish program, Expedition Robinson. Contestants are referred to as "castaways", and they compete against one another to become the "Sole Survivor" and win one million U.S. dollars. First airing in 2000, there currently have been a total of 37 seasons aired; the program itself has been filmed on five different continents.

Contestants usually apply to be on the show, but the series has been known to recruit contestants for various seasons. For Survivor: Fiji, the producers had hoped to have a more racially diverse cast, and hoped that a more diverse group would apply after the success of the racially segregated Survivor: Cook Islands. When this did not happen, the producers turned to recruiting and in the end, only one contestant had actually submitted an application to be on the show. For the most part, contestants are virtually unknown prior to their Survivor appearance, but occasionally some well-known people are cast.

A total of 570 participants (castaways) have competed so far (as of Survivor: Edge of Extinction). 95 of those participants have competed in multiple seasons: 70 of them competed in two different seasons, 21 of those seventy have competed in three different seasons, and only four have competed in four different seasons of the show. Twelve seasons have featured returning players: four with all-returnees (Survivor: All-Stars in 2004, Survivor: Heroes vs. Villains in 2010, Survivor: Cambodia in 2015, and Survivor: Game Changers in 2017), five with two to four returning players on tribes with new players (Survivor: Guatemala in 2005, Survivor: Redemption Island and Survivor: South Pacific in 2011, Survivor: Philippines in 2012 and Survivor: Edge of Extinction in 2019), two with a tribe of ten returning "Favorites" facing off against a tribe of ten "Fans" (Survivor: Micronesia in 2008 and Survivor: Caramoan in 2013), and one featuring a tribe of ten returning players playing against a tribe of their family members (Survivor: Blood vs. Water in 2013).

On two occasions, contestants have been cast but ultimately withdrew before the game began: a 20th contestant, Mellisa McNulty was originally cast in Survivor: Fiji, but dropped out and returned home the night before the show began because of panic attacks, while in Survivor: San Juan del Sur, the 19th and 20th contestants, sisters So and Doo Kim, were removed just before filming due to a medical emergency. In both cases, the removed contestants were unreplaced. Fiji and San Juan del Sur proceeded with an uneven gender balance. This occurrence made the show's fourteenth season, Fiji, the only season in the history of the show to start with an odd number of players.

The Highest Tide

The Highest Tide: A Novel is a 2005 young adult novel by author Jim Lynch.

Ubuntu GNOME

Ubuntu GNOME (formerly Ubuntu GNOME Remix) is a discontinued Linux distribution, distributed as free and open-source software. It uses a pure GNOME 3 desktop environment with GNOME Shell, rather than the Unity graphical shell. Starting with version 13.04 it became an official "flavour" of the Ubuntu operating system.In April 2017, it was announced that 17.04 would be the last release. The distribution was to be discontinued in favor of the standard Ubuntu distribution, which switched from using Unity to GNOME Shell as its desktop environment, starting with its 17.10 release.


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