Most of the players who served as replacement Redskins during the NFL players strike are happy just to have had the opportunity to play and make some money. Then, there are those who want more.

Skip Lane wants more.

He understands he was lucky. He understands the Redskins allowed him to make a dream come true. He understands that the men whose picket line he crossed have made him a lot of money in the last few weeks.

But Skip Lane wants more.

Lane thinks the replacement Redskins, who were 3-0 and defeated NFC East opponents St. Louis, the New York Giants and Dallas, are "very responsible" for the regular Redskins' getting in the playoffs. Without them, of course, there would be no appearance in Super Bowl XXII, Jan. 31 in San Diego.

Players who played in all three replacement games and did not sign with another team after the strike will be awarded $27,000 if the Redskins win the Super Bowl, $18,000 if they lose.

"Maybe they're thinking the money is a big deal," Lane said this week in a telephone interview from his office in Norwalk, Conn. "Hey, they have to give us the money. That's in the bargaining agreement. We're entitled to that. I know that after next year, they won't even know who I am, but I think they're being kind of ungrateful."

Lane, who was a starting safety for the replacement Redskins, is particularly miffed he could not obtain tickets for last Sunday's NFC championship game from the organization and has not been afforded the opportunity to buy Super Bowl tickets.

"When I called up early last week, one person in the organization promised me two tickets to the NFC championship game," Lane said. "Then he called me back later in the week and said he couldn't do it. It cost me $600 just to get into the game."

Lane said he has plane tickets to San Diego and a hotel reservation, but he said he is not sure if he will use them.

"I don't think I'm going to pay $1,000 for tickets," Lane said. "I've called {the Redskins} five times this week and they don't return my phone calls. They're showing no sentiment toward us whatsoever. At least they could fake it. . . . I started calling them a month ago about {getting Super Bowl tickets} and they said, 'Oh, we'll talk to Bobby Beathard about that,' or 'We've gotta talk to {owner} Jack {Kent Cooke} about that.' I'm disappointed in the way they've treated me."

Redskins officials could not be reached for comment.

"I thought there was a lot of integrity in the organization because of {Coach Joe} Gibbs," Lane said. "I know he's got better things to do than deal with tickets, but you'd think he'd say 'Throw them a bone. Take care of the guys who call up.' "

Other members of the replacement Redskins are far from unified about their role in the regular Redskins' season, but none said they had a problem with the way they were treated following the end of the strike.

Running back Lionel Vital, now a member of the Buffalo Bills: "I think it had something to do with what's going on now. . . . We played a big part. We kept that team together. We won three games for them, three big games. . . . Nobody should feel like they're giving us anything. We upheld our end. We deserve what we're getting."

Quarterback Ed Rubbert: "We were fortunate to win. These guys {the regulars} are doing the real work, they're the guys who went to Chicago, and beat Minnesota. The organization happened to put togther a real good team. I think the credit has to go to management and to the coaches."