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Despite father's pain from football, son plays on in West Texas


Texas trailed 13-0 when Rick replaced Rob Moerschell ... More than 100 structures, including 25 homes, were destroyed. It spared the McIvor house. “Some of the harder things I did was fighting fires,” Rick says. “There would be days and days and ...


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READY FOR THE DAILY NEWS IN REAL TIME? Sign up now to start receiving breaking news alerts on the web. Available only on Chrome and Firefox browsers Opt-In Now Get the latest breaking news, entertainment, sports and more.Download Our App Subscribe to the newspaper, our e-edition, or both.Subscribe Subscribe GET BREAKING NEWS UPDATES Get our instant notifications as news happens ENABLE NOT NOW You can manage them anytime using browser settings Select Sport Football Basketball Baseball Hockey Soccer Golf College More Sports Yankees Mets Giants Jets Knicks Nets Rangers Islanders I'd Click That Odds Share This facebook Tweet email In West Texas, where football is alive and well, a father, battered after years in game, watches as son plays on Despite father's pain from football, son plays on in West Texas BY Kevin Armstrong NEW YORK DAILY NEWS Saturday, December 16, 2017, 4:07 PM facebook Tweet email BY Kevin Armstrong NEW YORK DAILY NEWS Saturday, December 16, 2017, 4:07 PM SAN ANGELO, Texas — Football starts at first light in the Concho ValleyOne by one, members of Central High’s varsity team pull into the stadium parking lot to report for practice prior to homeroomMost arrive by pickup trucks and sports carsOne comes in a red Ford Focus with “LACES OUT!” scrawled in white shoe polish across the back windowIt is 6:40 a.mon a ThursdayHeadlights are turned off; engines settleTeeter and Gunner, Rowdy and Gage enter the field houseEach player strides past a bobcat that a former player hunted, shot, gutted, stuffed and gifted to the programIt is the mascotThe moniker is Angry Orange, a reference to a past rich with rageA digital clock on the locker room wall counts down to Friday night’s dance, at home, with Byron Nelson HighThere are 36 hours until kickoffHead coach Brent Davis busts on Teeter about his skinny-leg jeans and searches for junior quarterback Maverick McIvorHis locker is topped by an orange helmet, gray shoulder pads and a quote from coach Bear Bryant about there being no substitute for guts on the field “Mav’s halfway late,” Davis says“He’s not late yet, but he’s fixing to be.” In slips McIvor, sleepy eyed and sandy hairedThe team is to take the turf in four minutesHe stands 6-foot-3, tips the scale at 200 pounds and can sling the ball more than 60 yards in the airHe takes every snap out of the shotgun and fires a .243 Winchester bolt-action rifle while hunting with friendsDoves are in season as he prepares to collect West Texas prep peltsTownsfolk track the marks he hitsAt The Quarterback Ranch, a skills camp, McIvor earned MVP honors during Under Armour’s Elite Passing Academy in JulyThis is to be his second career start at quarterbackIn the previous week’s opener, he completed 23 of 38 passes for 357 yards and four touchdowns to beat Abilene HighHe also rushed for a game-high 86 yardsMcIvor is the pony Big 12 recruiters star in their racing forms, and he draws mock cheers from teammates for sleeping through his alarmHis cheeks reddenHe pulls his helmet on over his headThere is a “WARNING” sticker that includes safety legalese in tiny lettering on the backIt reads: “No helmet can prevent serious head or neck injuries a player might receive while participating in football.” “Present?” Davis says “Present,” McIvor says “And accounted for?” Davis says “Yessir,” McIvor says San Angelo Central quarterback Maverick McIvor, 7, runs with the ball during a September game vsByron Nelson

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