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One glorious night

It’s the greatest pro quarterback performance ever — but with scant tangible evidence, it’s left to fading memories

On July 14, 1994, the Winnipeg Blue Bombers' Matt Dunigan obliterated the CFL’s single-game passing record by throwing for 713 yards in a 50-35 victory over the Edmonton Eskimos. But you really had to be there

Matt Dunigan, No. 16 in the July 14, 1994 game


Matt Dunigan, No. 16 in the July 14, 1994 game

It started, oddly enough, with a run play. Two of them, in fact.

And then a punt.

It was just over 20 years ago — July 14, 1994, to be exact — when Matt Dunigan obliterated the Canadian Football League’s single-game passing record by throwing for 713 yards in a 50-35 Winnipeg Blue Bombers victory over the Edmonton Eskimos.

Matt Dunigan at Investors Group Field on June 26, 2014.


Matt Dunigan at Investors Group Field on June 26, 2014.

But on the first play from scrimmage on the night he would set a pro passing record that still stands, the veteran Bomber quarterback simply turned around and stuffed the ball into the belly of Blaise Bryant and then watched the nifty running back gallop for five yards.

And on second-and-five the play called for Bryant to carry again... only to see him fumble the ball and have it recovered by offensive lineman Chris Walby a yard short of the first-down marker.

Out trotted Bob Cameron to punt and, as a result, there was absolutely nothing to the start of the Bombers’ 1994 home opener that left anyone at Winnipeg Stadium believing a magical night was about to unfold.

Over the course of the next two and a half hours, Dunigan & Co. would eviscerate the Eskimos defence while establishing the new CFL passing mark, breaking the old mark of 601 set by Danny Barrett just 11 months earlier.

A dialed-in Dunigan would team up with both Alfred Jackson and David Williams so often both would smash the team’s single-game receiving yardage record. The Bombers would also amass 792 yards of total offence, another team record that still stands.

All that alone would make the 20th anniversary of the night worth reliving.

And yet for all the game’s individual and team accomplishments, there are some oddities — especially in today’s age of YouTube, specialty sports channels and social media — that make July 14, 1994 seem almost surreal or fictional.

First and foremost, even though the contest was a rematch of the 1993 Grey Cup it was not televised (not every game was then, even though TSN and CBC shared the rights).

It was also witnessed by fewer than 22,000 fans in Winnipeg’s old Polo Park-area stadium, even though the conditions were near-perfect (21 C, slight wind from the north at four kilometres per hour.).

There’s even more...

Finding statistical evidence of Dunigan’s achievement recently became a chase in itself. The Bombers don’t have a copy of the play-by-play stats sheet from the contest anywhere in their files. Neither do the Eskimos, the CFL or Canadian Football Hall of Fame.

(One was uncovered for this story, courtesy of the Bomber offensive coordinator for that game, Mike Kelly, from a box of his belongings while moving).

And so we’re left for the game’s 20th anniversary to be remembered and retold by digging into newspaper archives, by dusting off the statistical report and reminiscing with some of those who lived it, including the author of 713 himself.


Chris Walby on the field with the Bombers on July 14, 1994.


Chris Walby on the field with the Bombers on July 14, 1994.

"Here’s the thing: pretty much most of my 14-year career is sketchy," begins Dunigan, the Canadian Football Hall of Famer whose memories are somewhat spotty courtesy of the effects of post-concussion syndrome.

"I tell people it’s like taking an Etch A Sketch: you can draw all over it and then when you shake it... that’s what happens to me when I try to remember my career. Reading back helps. So does looking at pictures and talking to people. That really helps fill in the blanks.

"But I do remember this about that game: we should have had 850 yards. That’s what I’ll always remember: the missed opportunities. We actually had quite a few mistakes that night, if you can believe it."


It was a perfect July night in Winnipeg when the Bombers took to the field against the Eskimos in an ornery and surly mood.

There was a particularly juicy and compelling backdrop to this game, the second of the 1994 campaign for both teams. Consider that during the 1993 season, the Bombers, East Division champs after posting a 14-4 record, had lost to the Eskimos in the Grey Cup 33-23. That after crushing them twice in the regular season, 53-11 and 52-14.

CFL Hall of Famer and former Winnipeg Blue Bomber Chris Walby at the TSN Winnipeg radio station.


CFL Hall of Famer and former Winnipeg Blue Bomber Chris Walby at the TSN Winnipeg radio station.

But as would become a regular theme for the Bombers during Dunigan’s three years in Winnipeg, the all-star quarterback was injured — having blown out his Achilles — and did not play in the ’93 championship. Sammy Garza would quarterback the team in the Grey Cup and the Bombers coughed and sputtered when it mattered most, turning the ball over three times in the first 10 minutes.

And 1994 didn’t exactly open up with a bang, either, as the Bombers fell 24-20 to the B.C. Lions in the opener in Vancouver — meaning there was a real chance of starting the season 0-2.

"So that night was a buildup of a number of things and certainly a carry-over from what happened in 1993," said Dunigan, now an analyst for The CFL on TSN telecasts. "We played Edmonton twice in ’93 during the regular season and kicked the dog snot out of them. I do remember standing on the sideline at the Grey Cup in crutches with a torn Achilles... that irked me to no end.

"The next six months both me and (slotback) Gerald Wilcox, who was coming off an ACL injury, would train and rehab, rehab and train. We were chomping at the bit to get back. I certainly felt like I had a lot to prove and the Bombers had a lot to prove. The way we looked at it, we were going to go out there and kick their ass. When you’re playing the Grey Cup champion, a team you had handily beaten in two games in the regular season the year before... well, you can see our motivation."

Mike Kelly, Winnipeg Blue Bombers offensive coordinator (left), with quarterback Matt Dunigan at a game in 1993.


Mike Kelly, Winnipeg Blue Bombers offensive coordinator (left), with quarterback Matt Dunigan at a game in 1993.

Added Walby, the mammoth Winnipeg born-and-raised offensive tackle:

"I still believe to this day, I’d put my house on it, that if Matty was playing in that Grey Cup we would have won. That’s no knock on Sammy or those guys, but when Matty went down we became an ordinary, predictable team. He was just so confident, he had an aura and when he got into the huddle we all drank the Dunigan Kool-Aid."

But it wasn’t coming easily against the Eskimos to start their first meeting of ’94. The Eskimos, led by another hall of famer in Damon Allen, opened the scoring with a field goal before Bomber fullback Chris Johnstone bulled in from one yard out to give Winnipeg a 7-3 lead after the first quarter.

Dunigan’s totals after 15 minutes? An average 5-for-8 passing with zero touchdowns, one interception for 88 yards.

But trends can start revealing themselves after a first few possessions. And the Bombers were seeing some matchups that left Dunigan and gang salivating at the possibilities.


Here’s a look at how Dunigan got to 713 and some other numbers of note:


First quarter        
Play No. Field Pos. Down/Yard Yardage  
11 W19 1-10 Dunigan pass to Williams 10
13 W29 2-10 Dunigan pass to Wilcox 11
28 W16 2-10 Dunigan pass to Alphin 9
30 W28 1-10 Dunigan pass to Bryant 3
31 W28 2-7 Dunigan pass to Williams 55


David Williams, seen here in 1993


David Williams, seen here in 1993


The pre-game plan was to take just a few minutes at halftime to honour one of Winnipeg’s own. Walby, after all, was a local product who — while slugging it out in the trenches — came to perfectly represent the blue-collar part of the Blue and Gold. That night against the Eskimos was his 200th game as a Bomber and the club planned to salute one of the most-adored players in its history with a little ceremony at halftime.

"I’m not usually at a loss for words," Walby told the crowd of 21,686 that had remained in their seats and wasn’t scrambling below to the concession stands for beers or hot dogs. "I thank you all for sharing this with me, Winnipeg. I love you very much."

Asked last month if he could remember what the team gave him to honour the occasion, Walby paused for dramatic effect, then laughed.

"Sure do. I got a football with some sort of glued-on stencil letters on it," he said. "I actually had to re-glue it. They gave me the football and the letters were already coming off. They said, ‘Hey, we can fix it for you.’ And I just said, ‘Don’t worry, I’ll fix it at home.’

"Remember back then the guy who owned The Brick (Bill Comrie) also owned the Lions?" Walby continued. "Well, I remember they were honouring Lui Passaglia for something that year and he gave him a whole house full of furniture. And here I’m saying, ’Gee, that’s nice. Thanks for the ball.’ But that’s another story."

Dunigan and the Bombers began to flex some of their offensive muscle in the second quarter. Twice he hit Alfred Jackson for long touchdowns of 56 and 34 yards, Bryant had scampered in from three yards out and by the intermission Winnipeg was seemingly comfortably ahead 28-4.

Dunigan had already completed 17 of 24 passes for 322 yards and, given the score and his injury history, it wasn’t unreasonable to think his night might soon be over if the Bombers could keep their foot on the gas.

Of course, in the CFL no lead is ever safe...


Second quarter        
Play No. Field Pos. Down/Yard Yardage  
43 W28 2-10 Dunigan pass to Bryant 11
44 W39 1-10 Dunigan pass to Wilcox 15
46 W54 2-10 Dunigan pass to Jackson 56TD
53 W30 1-10 Dunigan pass to Alphin 8
55 W42 1-10 Dunigan pass to Williams 11
56 W53 1-10 Dunigan pass to Jackson 45
57 E12 1-10 Dunigan pass to Williams 9
66 W35 1-10 Dunigan pass to Alphin 4
73 W18 1-10 Dunigan pass to Wilcox 23
75 W41 2-10 Dunigan pass to Alphin 10
78 E34 1-10 Dunigan pass to Jackson 34TD
84 W32 1-10 Dunigan pass to Johnstone 8



They nicknamed him "Action" — as in "Action Jackson" — after the 1988 cop flick of the same name starring Carl Weathers. And it fit because, frankly, Alfred Jackson was a spectacular athlete who played cornerback, receiver and returned kicks. Originally drafted by Los Angeles Rams in 1989, he had been cut adrift by the Cleveland Browns in 1992 when Paul Jones, then the Bombers' director of player personnel, called and offered him a chance to extend his career in Winnipeg.

"What did I know about Winnipeg? Absolutely nothing," said Jackson, now a corrections officer for the Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Dept. "I didn’t know where I was going. They said ‘Canada...’ and I’m like, ‘Yeah, but where?’ I had been in Toronto when I was with Cleveland. But when Paul called and asked me if I wanted to continue to play because they had my rights, I’m like, ‘Well, where’s Winnipeg?’ "

In his first year with the Bombers, Jackson, flipping back and forth between offence and defence while also returning kicks, caught just 13 passes for 194 yards and two TDs.

"I had played all over that year," said Jackson, "but I really wanted to play receiver."

The Eskimo game, it turns out, would be Jackson’s CFL coming-out party. And it’s what the Bombers saw the Eskimos do defensively in the opening 15 minutes that gave them the green light to attack.

During the two Bomber blowout wins over Edmonton in ’93, Dunigan had connected with the two inside receivers — Gerald Alphin and Gerald Wilcox — early and often. In their first meeting of ’93 the two slotbacks combined for 16 catches and 203 yards. And in the second their totals were even gaudier: 16 receptions for 282 yards.

Former Blue Bomber quarterback Matt Dunigan suited up a little differently for the Bombers' home opener on June 26, 2014.


Former Blue Bomber quarterback Matt Dunigan suited up a little differently for the Bombers' home opener on June 26, 2014.

So, early in the ’94 matchup it was clear Edmonton did not want to be scorched by the two Geralds again. They tried to pay special attention to the pair at the line of scrimmage, leaving single coverage — man-to-man defence — on Jackson and Williams on the outside.

Jackson may have been a bit of an unknown, but Williams already had three 1,000-yard receiving seasons on his resumé, was an East Division all-star in 1993 and — while playing with Dunigan in B.C. in 1988 — was the CFL’s Most Outstanding Player.

The quarterback, the receivers and the offensive co-ordinator upstairs in the spotter’s booth gleefully rubbed their hands together at the possibilities that matchup offered. Kelly called the defensive decision "ill-conceived."

Dunigan was a bit more blunt.

"I think we got a guy fired that night, the corner for the Eskimos," he said. "I think he got the ‘window or an aisle? Apple and a road map’ speech after that game because A.J. was going to work on him."

The cornerback lining up opposite Jackson was Charles Wright. He played just two games that season — the game in Winnipeg was his last — before being put on the nine-game injured list. The joke at the time had Wright suffering from burns after being scorched by Jackson all night.

"Was it Charles Wright? I can’t remember his name, but he was talking trash all night," Jackson recalled. "He would not stop talking. It was amazing. I kept thinking, ‘What is going on with this guy?’

"What’s funny is a few years later, in ’97, when I went to B.C. we had Damon Allen at quarterback. We went out to dinner one night and the first thing he says is, ‘Man, remember that night in Winnipeg when I was with Edmonton... you got that dude fired.’"

Still, even with the Bombers ahead Allen had been around long enough to know full well that until the final gun had sounded, there was always time to mount a comeback in the CFL. Edmonton out-scored the Bombers 21-7 in the third quarter and that cushy halftime lead had shrunk to 35-25 after three quarters.

Dunigan had to stay in the game and keep his foot punched down on the gas pedal of the Bomber offence...


Third quarter        
Play No. Field Pos. Down/Yard Yardage  
100 W25 1-10 Dunigan pass to Jackson 31
101 E54 1-10 Dunigan pass to Jackson 54TD
116 W39 1-10 Dunigan pass to Bryant 3
117 W42 2-7 Dunigan pass to Alphin 8
134 W22 1-10 Dunigan pass to Jackson 0



Some athletes have what’s simply referred to as an "It" factor. Matt Dunigan had "it" times 10. He walked — no, swaggered — into a room like John Wayne pushing through the doors of a Wild West saloon. He was a quarterback straight from central casting: handsome, with a howitzer of a right arm and an even bigger personality.

"Matty was a gunslinger, first and foremost," said Walby of his old teammate. "And he wasn’t the kind of guy who was ever going to take his foot off your throat. That made him endearing to the guys and so did this, as (offensive linemate) Miles Gorrell will attest: he was one of the few quarterbacks who bought us beer. Obviously the O-line loved him for that. Plus, he had that linebacker mentality where he went head-first down to get that extra yard. He made everybody around him better.

"I gave him the nickname, ‘Peacock.’ When he walked into the locker-room with that bow-legged strut and he had that Texas accent going I knew we were in for a big game. He was like the NBC peacock. He was cocky and I’ll take 10 cocky quarterbacks any time.

"I was blessed to play with a lot of great quarterbacks over my career but very few, if any, had his charisma."

On the first play of the fourth quarter, with the Bombers second-and-10 from their own 22, Dunigan dropped back and launched a bomb to Jackson down the sidelines for an 88-yard TD — a score the Eskimos would promptly answer with one of their own on their next possession.

So a game which had started with a yawn was now a full-fledged shootout. Dunigan hit Williams for a 35-yard TD; the Esks answered again. And with all the numbers changing on the scoreboard, no one was really playing that close attention to the totals Dunigan was piling up in the passing department.

He had broken his own club record for yardage in a game (467) on the TD toss to Jackson to start the fourth. He passed Barrett’s 601 — which eclipsed Sam Etcheverry’s mark of 586, a record that had stood since 1954 — on a 64-yard connection with Williams.

And when the Esks had finished pushing back — inserting Rickey Foggie at quarterback for their last two possessions — the Bombers took to the field for one last series up 50-35 with less than 30 seconds remaining.

"Late in the game when we were up by a couple of touchdowns Cal told me to come out of the booth and come down to the sidelines," said Kelly, now the head coach at Widener University in Pennsylvania. "I came down and (former media-relations director) Kevin O’Donovan got word down to the field that Matt was sitting at 699 yards. A first down would have ended the game. I said to Cal, ‘He’s at 699.’ He said, ‘Do you want to throw it?’ And I said, ‘Let’s let him go one more time with it.’ I mean, I thought 601 was impossible, so to be that close to 700..."

After the game we’re all saying, ‘Wow... did that just really happen?’ You don’t realize when you’re playing. You’re just out there competing... I remember the next day reading the paper and it hits you... ‘He threw for HOW many yards?!’ -- Alfred Jackson

Interestingly, on his historic last pass that put him over 700 yards Dunigan would connect with Allan Boyko for a 14-yard gain. Until that point, Boyko had not caught a pass in the game.

"I remember he was uncovered," said Dunigan. "I just knifed it to him because nobody was on him. He caught it and ran for another seven, eight yards and that was the end of the night.

"Thank God for Allan being locked in and being the cerebral receiver that he was. He saw what I saw and I stuck it on him. That’s the throw that put us over 700.

"What a crazy night. It just felt like a basketball player who sees the hoop and it looks like it’s 10 feet wide or a baseball player who is seeing the ball coming out of the pitcher’s hand and it looks like a softball coming at you. When you’re in that zone it’s like, ‘Oh yeah... this is good.’

"That night we all felt like, ‘Do we have to stop? Can we play a couple more quarters?’"

The magnitude of all those gaudy numbers didn’t really begin to sink in until after the game. Remember, the Bombers were out for some payback — and to avoid opening the season 0-2. But as Dunigan’s 713 record became the focus of every media interview afterward — not to mention Jackson’s 308 yards and the 240 by Williams receiving — that’s when reality started to hit for all those involved.

"After the game we’re all saying, ‘Wow... did that just really happen?’" said Jackson. "You don’t realize when you’re playing. You’re just out there competing. It was like watching fireworks. We’re all out there high-fiving each other and having fun. You don’t really realize the significance of it. I remember the next day reading the paper and it hits you... ‘He threw for HOW many yards?!’ And then I look at my own stats and I see 308... what can you say but, ‘Wow!’?"

"I had 10 catches for a bunch of yards," added Williams, now the president of Jacquet West, a mining and metals company based in California. "But Alfred had four touchdowns and over 300 yards, Matt throws for 713. How crazy is that? I have a career day with 10 catches and over 200 yards receiving and I’m not even mentioned?! I still laugh at that today.

"It was like being in a video game. I’ve never been in a game like that. I’ve been in games where me and Matt put up big numbers. I’ve been in a game where he had a big day or I had a big day. But I’ve never been in a game where three people had career days at the same time. And it was against a good team."

In 1993 and 1994, during an age of the CFL’s ill-fated expansion to the United States and when the American-based teams had a distinct advantage by dressing exclusively import lineups, the Bombers went 27-9 and advanced to two division finals and one Grey Cup.

And they have diddly-squat to show for it.

With Dunigan out for the ’93 Grey Cup, a Bomber squad featuring seven CFL all-stars and an astonishing 17 players on the East all-star team fumbled and stumbled en route to its second consecutive loss in the championship game.

A year later, the ’94 Bombers — despite losing both Dunigan and Williams for long chunks of the season — still managed to fight and claw to a 13-5 record before falling 14-12 to the Baltimore Stallions in the East Final.

And that still haunts many of them to this day.

"Cal said on numerous occasions that the ’93 team was the best team in CFL history never to win a Grey Cup," said Kelly. "You might be able to say the same thing about the ’94 team."

Now, if the ’94 season ended with a thud, a double-whammy came in the off-season. Dunigan, tempted by a huge offer, headed south for the Birmingham Barracudas.

"My biggest regret is leaving there after the ’94 season," Dunigan admitted. "I wish I could have had that back. Looking back at it, that was one of those coulda, shoulda, wouldas. That football team was loaded and primed to continue to dominate. Boy, that was a lot of fun to be at the helm with that club. We had a crapload of Hall of Famers.

"People ask me all the time what my most-favourite time was... those were my most productive years and playing in that city fit my mentality and approach.

"We — not me, we — really felt we could do 713 again."


Fourth quarter        
Play No. Field Pos. Down/Yard Yardage  
135 W22 2-10 Dunigan pass to Jackson 88TD
144 W35 2-20 Dunigan pass to Williams 19
146 W49 1-10 Dunigan pass to Williams 27
153 W40 1-10 Dunigan pass to Johnstone 5
158 W8 1-10 Dunigan pass to Bryant 15
159 W23 1-10 Dunigan pass to Williams 64
160 E23 1-10 Dunigan pass to Wilcox 18
162 E35 2-0* Dunigan pass to Williams 35TD
183 E45 2-10 Dunigan pass to Williams 10
184 E35 1-10 Dunigan pass to Williams 0
185 E35 2-10 Dunigan pass to Boyko 14
186 E21 1-10 Dunigan kneels -1



*Play 162: Bombers penalized for two major fouls after being at Eskimo five-yard line, pushing ball back to 35-yard line, where it remained second and goal.

After the game the late, great Ron Lancaster — then the Eskimos head coach — said this about Dunigan: "When he’s hot, he’s dynamite. When a guy gets on a roll like that, he’s hard to beat. He’s just a great football player."


Matt Dunigan’s Hall of Fame career ended as a member of the Hamilton Tiger-Cats on Aug. 2, 1996 after the last in a series of concussions. There was no final heroic moment of glory. Just a lot of pain, confusion and heartache as to the suddenness of it all.

But he has moved on and these days he speaks regularly about post-concussion syndrome across the country and works with Dr. Charles Tator, founder of the Canadian Sport Concussion Project at the Krembil Neuroscience Centre at Toronto Western Hospital.

"I played roughly 200 games professionally and 40-50 games collegiately," said Dunigan. "People ask how many concussions I had... maybe a dozen that knocked me out of games countless other times where I had my bell rung.

"I never used to even think twice about it. Now people are thinking twice about it. And that’s good. I’m not suggesting that the physical, tough aspect of football be removed. I just want guys to realize the seriousness of a brain trauma the same way they might deal with an ACL injury. You have to heal and rehab properly before you get back out there and play the game."

But as the years pass, 20 of them in this case, the details of some of his most outstanding efforts become more and more difficult to recall. Memories fade, after all.

And yet with nothing more than a few highlight clips from July 14, 1994, a copy of the game sheet and the recollections of others, one of the most memorable games of Dunigan’s career — and a seminal moment for the Winnipeg Blue Bombers and the Canadian Football League — is slowly fading to black.

"You know what I was thinking the moment you called me about this story? The minute you write it, somebody’s going to break the 713 record," said Dunigan with a chuckle. "And then that game will be shuffled under the carpet and forgotten even more.

"But I can say reliving it, even for just a little while, makes me appreciate all the guys on that team. That’s why you play, for the camaraderie and for games like that. There’s no platform for us to see it again, and that’s too bad, but I’m just so happy we did it together and I was a part of it.

"It wasn’t a perfect night by any means, but it sure was special."


Player Att Comp Yds Long Int TD
Dunigan 52 33 713 88 2 5


Player No Yds Long TD
Williams 10 240 64 1
Jackson 7 308 88 4
Alphin 5 39 10 0
Wilcox 4 67 23 0
Bryant 4 32 10 0
Johnstone 2 13 8 0
Boyko 1 14 14




The CFL has scoring records dating back to 1907, but formalized and published statistical data wasn’t officially compiled until 1950 (numbers courtesy CFL statistician Steve Daniels).

Here is the evolution of the CFL’s single-game passing record:

Yds Player Team Date Opp
490 Lindy Berry Edm Sept. 2, 1950 vs. Cgy
586 Sam Etcheverry Mtl Oct. 16, 1954 vs. Ham
601 Danny Barrett BC Aug. 12, 1993 vs. Tor
713 Matt Dunigan Wpg July 14, 1994 vs. Edm



The top 10 single-game passing totals in CFL history:

Yds Player Team Date Opp
713 Matt Dunigan Wpg July 14, 1994 vs. Edm
601 Danny Barrett BC Aug. 12, 1993 vs. Tor
586 Sam Etcheverry Mtl Oct. 16, 1954 vs. Ham
582 Doug Flutie BC Oct 12, 1991 vs. Edm
561 Sam Etcheverry Mtl Sept. 29, 1956 vs. Ham
558 Kent Austin Ssk Aug. 13, 1992 vs. BC
556 Doug Flutie Cgy Aug. 6, 1993 vs. Ott
555 Sam Etcheverry Mtl Sept. 29, 1956 vs. Ham
555 Warren Moon Edm Oct. 15, 1983 vs. Mtl
553 Peter Liske Cgy Sept. 29, 1968 vs. Ssk
551 Anthony Calvillo LV Sept. 3, 1994 vs. Ott



  • 700-yard passing games by CFL QBs since July 14, 1994: 0
  • 600-yard passing games by CFL QBs since July 14, 1994: 0
  • 500-yard passing games by CFL QBs since July 14, 1994: 13

FYI: The NFL single-game passing record is 554, set by Norm Van Brocklin of the Los Angeles Rams in a game against the New York Yanks on Sept. 28, 1951.


Twitter: @WFPEdTait

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