William Richard "Red" Mack (born June 19, 1937 in Oconto, Wisconsin) is an American football former wide receiver and halfback in the National Football League for the Pittsburgh Steelers, the Philadelphia Eagles, the Atlanta Falcons, and the Green Bay Packers. As a Green Bay Packer he played in Super Bowl I, January 15, 1967, and made two tackles. He played college football at the University of Notre Dame.
Mack was drafted by the Pittsburgh Steelers in the 10th round (131st overall) of the 1961 NFL Draft. He was also drafted by the Buffalo Bills in the 23rd round (179th overall) of 1961 American Football League Draft. He joined the Green Bay Packers in 1966 but was dropped from the team in 1967.
|No. 23, 25, 27|
|Born:||June 19, 1937|
|AFL draft||1961 / Round: 23 / Pick: 179|
(by the Buffalo Bills)
|NFL draft||1961 / Round: 10 / Pick: 131|
|1966||Green Bay Packers|
|Honors||Played in Super Bowl I|
Mack has had two knee replacements and two hip replacements, a shoulder replaced. 
The 1960 Notre Dame Fighting Irish football team represented the University of Notre Dame during the 1960 NCAA University Division football season.1961 American Football League draft
Because another league was in competition for the class of 1961 college stars, the American Football League draft for 1961 graduates was held in 1960, with a six-round telephone draft on November 21 and 22, that saw the Denver Broncos select New Mexico State's Bob Gaiters as the overall first draft pick. The draft was completed on December 5 and 6th, with rounds seven through thirty. The San Diego Chargers were still the "Los Angeles Chargers" in this draft, as their relocation was not announced until late January 1961.1961 NFL Draft
The 1961 National Football League draft took place at the Warwick Hotel in Philadelphia on December 27–28, 1960. The league would later hold an expansion draft for the Minnesota Vikings expansion franchise, and the Vikings were also awarded the first selection position in this draft. This draft was also the first regular draft for the Dallas Cowboys as they had only participated in the 1960 NFL expansion draft that year. The Cowboys held the worst record in the NFL the previous season, but selected second in this draft because of the entry of the Vikings into the league.1966 Green Bay Packers season
The 1966 Green Bay Packers season was their 48th season overall and their 46th in the National Football League. The defending NFL champions had a league-best regular season record of 12–2, led by eighth-year head coach Vince Lombardi and quarterback Bart Starr, in his eleventh NFL season.
The Packers beat the Dallas Cowboys in the NFL championship game, the Packers' second consecutive NFL title, fourth under Lombardi, and tenth for the franchise. Two weeks later, the Packers recorded a 35–10 victory over the Kansas City Chiefs in the inaugural AFL-NFL Championship Game, retroactively known as Super Bowl I.
Quarterback Starr was named the league's most valuable player (MVP) in 1966. Said Cold Hard Football Facts about Starr's 1966 season, "Starr, always underappreciated, was at his classic assassin-like best in 1966, his lone MVP season. He led the league in completion percentage, yards per attempt and passer rating, while his 4.7-to-1 [touchdown-to-interception] ratio remains one of the very best in history. Starr, as always, cranked out great performances when he absolutely had to: the 1966 Packers, for example, were the worst rushing team in football, with a meager average of 3.5 [yards-per-attempt] on the ground, despite the reputation Lombardi's Packers still carry with them today as a dominant running team." Cold Hard Football Facts also notes that 1966 Packers had the best passer rating differential (offensive passer rating minus opponents passer rating), +56.0, in the Super Bowl Era.
In 2007, the 1966 Packers were ranked as the 6th greatest Super Bowl champions on the NFL Network's documentary series America's Game: The Super Bowl Champions.1966 NFL expansion draft
The 1966 NFL expansion draft was a National Football League (NFL) draft in which a new expansion team, named the Atlanta Falcons, selected its first players. On June 30, 1965, NFL Commissioner Pete Rozelle awarded the first NFL franchise in the Deep South to the city of Atlanta and granted ownership to Rankin Smith Sr.So that the Falcons could become competitive with existing teams, the league awarded the Falcons the first pick in the 1966 NFL Draft, supplemented with the final pick in the first five rounds. The NFL also gave the new team the opportunity to select current players from existing teams. That selection was provided by the expansion draft, held on February 15, 1966. In this draft, held six weeks after the regular draft, the existing franchises listed players from which the Falcons could select to switch to the new team.
Each of the 14 established teams froze 29 players on their 40-man rosters that opened the 1965 season (That made 154 players available.). Atlanta picked one of the 11 and then each team froze two more. Atlanta was able to select two more for a total of 42 players chosen. The Falcons paid $8.5 million for the franchise. (Feb 17, 1966 St. Petersburg Times.)Blueprint for Robbery
Blueprint for Robbery is a 1961 American crime film directed by Jerry Hopper and written by Irwin Winehouse ad A. Sanford Wolf. The film stars J. Pat O'Malley, Robert J. Wilke, Robert Gist, Romo Vincent, Jay Barney and Henry Corden. The film was released on February 1, 1961, by Paramount Pictures.Charlie Echols
Charlie Echols was an American jazz trumpeter and bandleader. He led several California-based dance bands in the 1930s that featured a large number of important early jazz and swing sidemen.
Almost nothing is known of Echols's own life, including his birth and death dates; most of what is known about him is reconstructed from oral history interviews done by Albert McCarthy with musicians who had played in his bands, though the group did receive coverage in contemporaneous newspapers. Echols led a band based in Los Angeles starting in 1931, whose membership included Babe Carter, Herman Pettis, Lorenzo Flennoy, Lawrence Brown, Red Mack, and Peppy Prince. The group was revamped in 1932 with Prince remaining and Bumps Myers and Kid Ory joining; soon after Jack McVea, Eddie Beal, Buddy Banks, and Alton Redd were added to the lineup. Echols left this ensemble and Flennoy became its leader in 1934; Echols then formed a new group with Red Mack, Andy Blakeney, Paul Howard, Johnny Miller, and Lionel Hampton, which played at Los Angeles's Cotton Club. Echols then retook leadership of the previous ensemble in 1935, again with an altered lineup - McVea remained with the group, and Buck Clayton, Tyree Glenn, Don Byas, and Herschel Evans all played with it. Later in the 1930s, he led yet another band which included Ernie Royal, Al Morgan, and Lee Young, alongside Bumps Myers and Paul Howard. By the early 1940s he appears to have left music. Because he never recorded, his bands were never heralded by later jazz scholars and critics, but "many of the musicians who played in bands led by Echols recalled it with great affection and admiration".Fangs of Fate
Fangs of Fate is a 1925 American silent western film directed by Horace B. Carpenter and starring Bill Patton, Dorothy Donald and Ivor McFadden.Inglenook Community High School
Inglenook Community High School is a Toronto public high school which offers grade 10, 11, and 12 level courses. It is housed in an historical building designed by William George Storm in Corktown, in downtown Toronto, Ontario. The school has, on average, one hundred students and six teachers. It is located in the oldest continually-operated school building of the Toronto District School Board.In 1994, Inglenook Community High School was named an exemplary school by the Canadian Education Association. The school features a family-like atmosphere and a focus on the community: teachers, students, and parents are all involved in school decisions.Lathan McKay
Lathan McKay (born January 10, 1978) is an American producer, historian, actor, entrepreneur and co-founder of the Evel Knievel Museum. A former professional skateboarder, he has assembled the largest collection of Evel Knievel memorabilia in the world. That now resides at the official Evel Knievel Museum with Harley Davidson.List of Atlanta Falcons players
This is a list of American football players who have played for the Atlanta Falcons in the National Football League (NFL). It includes players that have played at least one game in the NFL regular season. The Atlanta Falcons franchise was founded in 1966. The Falcons have appeared in Super Bowl XXXIII and Super Bowl LI, losing both games.List of Notre Dame Fighting Irish in the NFL Draft
This is a list of Notre Dame Fighting Irish football players in the NFL Draft.Mack (surname)
Mack is a surname, of Gaelic origin, meaning son. Often used as a prefix in many Irish, and Scottish surnames, including MacDonald, and MacGregor.
Notable people with the surname include:
Allison Mack (born 1982), American actor best known for her role in Smallville
Andrew Mack (1780–1854), mayor of Detroit in 1834
Andrew Mack (actor) (1863–1931), American actor and songwriter
Betty Mack (1901–1980), American film actress
Bill Mack (disambiguation), various people
Burton L. Mack, American theologian
Cecil Mack (1883–1944), American composer, lyricist and music publisher
Chris Mack (disambiguation), various people
Christy Mack (born 1991), American former pornographic actress
An American family that started in baseball and has moved into politics:
Connie Mack (1862–1956), baseball player, executive, and team owner
Earle Mack (1890–1967), Connie's son; baseball player
Connie Mack III (born 1940), grandson of Connie and nephew of Earle; politician
Connie Mack IV (born 1967), son of Connie III; politician
Mary Bono Mack (born 1961), wife of Connie IV; politician and widow of Sonny Bono
Craig Mack (1970–2018), American rapper
David Alan Mack, writer best known for his freelance Star Trek novels
David S. Mack, American businessman
Denny Mack (1851–1888), baseball player
Earle I. Mack (born 1938), businessman and former US Ambassador
Ebenezer Mack (1791–1849), New York politician
Edward Mack (1826–1882), also known as E. Mack, was a German-American composer
Elbert Mack (born 1986), American football cornerback
Eugen Mack (1907–1978), Swiss gymnast and Olympic Champion
H. Bert Mack (1912–1992), American real estate developer
Hans-Joachim Mack (1928–2008), German general
Helen Mack (1913–1986), American actress
Jerome D. Mack (a.k.a. Jerry Mack) (1920–1998) was an American banker, real estate investor, political fundraiser and philanthropist in Las Vegas, Nevada.
Jimmy Mack (broadcaster) (1934–2004), Scottish radio and television presenter
Joe Mack (disambiguation), various people
John E. Mack (1929–2004), American psychiatrist, writer, and professor at Harvard Medical School
John J. Mack (born 1944), CEO of Morgan Stanley
John M. Mack (aka Jack Mack) (born 1864, d 1924) Founder Mack Trucks.
Karen Mack, American television producer for CBS and co-author of three novels from Los Angeles, California.
Karl Mack von Leiberich (1752–1828), Austrian general, famous for his defeat at Ulm in Napoleon's campaign of 1805
Katie Mack (astrophysicist), Australian astrophysicist
Katie Mack (cricketer), Australian cricketer
Kevin Mack (disambiguation), multiple people
Khalil Mack, American football player
Kyle Mack (born 1997), American freestyle snowboarder
Lee Mack (born 1968), stage name for English stand-up comedian Lee Gordon McKillop.
Lonnie Mack (1941–2016), stage name of American blues-rock guitarist and singer, Lonnie McIntosh
Max Mack (1884–1973), German silent screenwriter and film director
Marlon Mack (born 1996), American football player
Myrna Mack (1949–1990), Guatemalan anthropologist, murdered because of her criticism towards the government's abuses during Guatemalan Civil War.
Nate Mack (1891–1965), Polish-born American banker; co-founder of the Bank of Las Vegas.
Norman Edward Mack (1855–1932), editor and publisher of the Buffalo Daily Times
Oliver Mack (born 1957), retired American professional basketball player
Parker Mack (born 1996), American actor
Peter F. Mack, Jr. (1916–1986), former U.S. politician
Ray Mack (1916–1969), American professional baseball player
Raymond Mack (1927–2011), American sociologist
Red Mack (born 1937), American football wide receiver and halfback
Reinhold Mack, record producer known for working with Electric Light Orchestra, Queen and other rock bands
Rico Mack (born 1971), American football player
Rodney Mack, ring name of professional wrestler Rodney Begnaud
Ronnie Mack (1940–1963), American songwriter
Russell Mack (1892 – 1972) American vaudeville performer, stage actor, film director, and producer
Sam Mack (born 1970), retired American professional basketball player
Shane Mack (baseball) (born 1963), former left and center fielder
Sherman Q. Mack (born 1972), Louisiana politician
Shorty Mack (born 1981), international rapper and actor
Steve Mack (born 1979), American professional wrestler, better known by his ring name Monsta Mack
Tara Mack (born 1983), Minnesota politician and a member of the Minnesota House of Representatives
Ted Mack (radio-TV host) (1904–1976), host of Ted Mack and the Original Amateur Hour on radio and television
Timothy Mack (born 1972), American pole vaulter and Olympic champion
Tom Mack (born 1943), former left guard
Wayne Mack, sportscaster
Willard Mack (1873–1934), Canadian-born actor, director, and playwright
William Mack (disambiguation), various peopleFictional characters:
The title character for the 1990s show The Secret World of Alex Mack
Mark Mack, character in the HBO series OzOconto, Wisconsin
Oconto is a city in Oconto County, Wisconsin, United States. The population was 4,513 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Green Bay Metropolitan Statistical Area. The city is located partially within the town of Oconto.Radiator Springs
Radiator Springs is a fictional town in the Cars series created as a composite of multiple real places on historic U.S. Route 66 from Kansas to Arizona. It appears in the 2006 Pixar film Cars and the associated franchise, as well as a section of the Disney California Adventure theme park.Red Mack (musician)
Morris McClure, better known under the stage name Red Mack (born January 18, 1912, Memphis, Tennessee - June 14, 1993, Los Angeles, California) was an American jazz trumpeter and vocalist.
Mack was raised in Los Angeles and was a pianist for his local Church of God in Christ as a youth. After learning trumpet as a teenager, he played with Sonny Clay and Les Hite, the latter alongside Louis Armstrong. From 1931 to 1933 he worked with Charlie Echols, then joined Gene Coy's band in Chicago; around this time he also played with Erskine Tate. He moved back to Los Angeles and worked again with Echols as a drummer in 1934, and worked later in the decade with Floyd Ray, Alton Redd, Lorenzo Flennoy, and Lionel Hampton. He also appeared in several Hollywood films.
Around 1940 he joined Will Osborne's band; as a black musician, Mack's arrival made the group interracial, and Mack was often treated poorly as a result. The group disbanded in 1941, and Mack moved back to Los Angeles once again, working there with Lee Young, Monette Moore, Barney Bigard, and Kid Ory. He toured Alaska with Luke Jones in 1945 and worked with him for several years thereafter, as well as with Jimmy Mundy and with his own ensembles. A group led by Mack was the house band at The Downbeat, a Los Angeles jazz club, late in the 1950s. He was cast as a bandmember of Kid Ory's in the 1955 film The Benny Goodman Story, but he does not play on the soundtrack; his on-screen trumpeting is actually performed by Alvin Alcorn. He was less active as a trumpeter later in his career but continued to perform on keyboards into the 1970s.You'll Never Get Rich
You'll Never Get Rich (Columbia Pictures) is a 1941 Hollywood musical comedy film with a wartime theme starring Fred Astaire, Rita Hayworth, Robert Benchley, Cliff Nazarro, with music and lyrics by Cole Porter. The film was directed by Sidney Lanfield. The title stems from an old Army song which includes lyrics "You'll never get rich / by digging a ditch / you're in the Army now!"
This was Hayworth's first starring role in a big budgeted film from her home studio Columbia Pictures. While the film was in production Life Magazine put her on its cover, and featured inside a photo of Hayworth kneeling on a bed in a nightgown, which soon became one of the most widely distributed pin-ups of all time. Hayworth cooperated enthusiastically with Astaire's intense rehearsal habits, and was later to remark: "I guess the only jewels in my life are the pictures I made with Fred Astaire". The picture was very successful at the box office, turning Hayworth into a major star, and provided a welcome boost to Astaire who felt his career had flagged since breaking with Ginger Rogers.
One of the film's songs, Since I Kissed My Baby Goodbye, was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Song.