The 1964 National Football League draft was held in Chicago, Illinois, at the Sheraton Hotel & Towers on Monday, December 2, 1963.The first overall pick was Dave Parks, an end from Texas Tech, selected by the San Francisco 49ers.The AFL draft was two days earlier, on Saturday, November 30. In the next two years, the drafts were held on the same day; following the merger agreement in June 1966, a common draft was instituted for 1967.
The 1964 NFL Draft is notable for the highest number of players enshrined in Pro Football Hall of Fame - 11 Players
Allen Winnett Jacobs (May 19, 1941 – April 22, 2014) was a National Football League fullback and halfback with the Green Bay Packers and New York Giants. He played college football at the University of Utah.
Jacobs was drafted by the Green Bay Packers in the tenth round (139th overall) of the 1964 NFL Draft. He was a member of the 1965 NFL Champion Green Bay Packer team. He was also drafted by the AFL's Buffalo Bills in the 26th round (205th overall) of the 1964 American Football League Draft.
After his playing career ended, Jacobs served for eight seasons as the head coach of Westminster Parsons football from 1971 to 1978. During his tenure, Jacobs compiled an overall record of 31 wins and 41 losses (31–41).Jacobs died on April 22, 2014 from a heart attack.
Glen Paige Condren (born June 10, 1942) is a former American football defensive lineman in the National Football League. He played college football for the Oklahoma Sooners. Condren was selected in both the 1964 NFL Draft (by the New York Giants in the 11th round (152nd overall)) and the 1964 American Football League Draft (by the New York Jets in the 19th round (147th overall)). He played seven seasons for the NFL's New York Giants (1965–1967) and the Atlanta Falcons (1969–1972). Glen also played minor league football with the (Huntsville) Alabama Hawks of the Continental Football League. Married to Sheila Condren.
John Joseph "Jack" Concannon, Jr. (February 25, 1943 – November 28, 2005) was an American football player. He played professionally as a quarterback in the National Football League (NFL) with the Philadelphia Eagles, Chicago Bears, Dallas Cowboys, Green Bay Packers, and Detroit Lions.
Roger Thomas Staubach (born February 5, 1942), nicknamed "Roger the Dodger", "Captain America" and "Captain Comeback", is a former American football quarterback in the National Football League (NFL).
He attended the U.S. Naval Academy where he won the 1963 Heisman Trophy, and after graduation he served in the U.S. Navy, including a tour of duty in Vietnam. Staubach joined the Dallas Cowboys in 1969 and played with the club during all 11 seasons of his career. He led the team to the Super Bowl five times, four as the starting quarterback. He led the Cowboys to victories in Super Bowl VI and Super Bowl XII. Staubach was named Most Valuable Player of Super Bowl VI, becoming the first of four players to win both the Heisman Trophy and Super Bowl MVP, along with Jim Plunkett, Marcus Allen and Desmond Howard. He was named to the Pro Bowl six times during his 11-year NFL career. He is currently executive chairman of Jones Lang LaSalle.
Thomas Arthur Keating (September 2, 1942 – August 31, 2012) was an American football player who played at the defensive tackle position. He played college football for the University of Michigan from 1961 to 1963. He also played 12 seasons of professional football in the American and National Football Leagues from 1964 to 1975. He was an AFL All-Star in 1966 and 1967, a key to the 1967 Oakland Raiders' defensive line that led the team to a 13-1 record and the 1967 AFL Championship, and was considered "the premier tackle in the old American Football League". He was known for his use of a distinctive four-point stance in which he lined up with both hands on the ground.
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