Don Nelson

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Don Nelson
Don Nelson.jpg
Nelson in 2015
Personal information
Born (1940-05-15) May 15, 1940 (age 78)
Muskegon, Michigan
Listed height6 ft 6 in (1.98 m)
Listed weight210 lb (95 kg)
Career information
High schoolRock Island
(Rock Island, Illinois)
CollegeIowa (1959–1962)
NBA draft1962 / Round: 3 / Pick: 17th overall
Selected by the Chicago Zephyrs
Playing career1962–1976
PositionSmall forward
Number44, 20, 19
Coaching career1976–2010
Career history
As player:
1962–1963Chicago Zephyrs
19631965Los Angeles Lakers
19651976Boston Celtics
As coach:
19761987Milwaukee Bucks
19881995Golden State Warriors
1995–1996New York Knicks
19972005Dallas Mavericks
20062010Golden State Warriors
Career highlights and awards
As player:

As coach:

Career statistics
Points10,898 (10.3 ppg)
Rebounds5,192 (4.9 rpg)
Assists1,526 (1.4 apg)
Stats at Basketball-Reference.com
Basketball Hall of Fame as coach

Donald Arvid Nelson (born May 15, 1940), sometimes known as Nellie, is an American former National Basketball Association (NBA) player and head coach. He coached the Milwaukee Bucks, the New York Knicks, the Dallas Mavericks, and the Golden State Warriors.

An innovator, Nelson is credited with, among other things, pioneering the concept of the point forward, a tactic which is frequently employed by teams at every level today. His unique brand of basketball is often referred to as Nellie Ball. He was named one of the Top 10 coaches in NBA history. On April 7, 2010, he passed Lenny Wilkens for first place on the all-time NBA wins list with 1,333 wins.[1] His all-time record is 1,335–1,063 (.557).

Playing career[edit]

After a very successful high school career at Rock Island High School, Nelson played for the University of Iowa as a two-time All-American averaging 21.1 points and 10.5 rebounds a game. In 1962, Nelson was selected as the 17th draft pick by the Chicago Zephyrs of the NBA. He played for the Zephyrs for one season, and was then acquired by the Los Angeles Lakers in 1963. After two years with the Lakers, he was signed by the Boston Celtics.

In his first season with Boston, Nelson averaged 10.2 points and 5.4 rebounds, helping the Celtics to the 1966 NBA title as one of their role players. Four more championships with Boston followed in 1968, 1969, 1974, and 1976. In Game 7 of the 1969 NBA Finals, against his former team, the Lakers, Nelson converted one of the most famous shots in playoff history — a foul-line jumper which dropped through the basket after hitting the back rim and bouncing several feet straight up. The shot, taken with just over a minute to go in the game and the Celtics clinging to a 103–102 lead, helped secure Boston's 11th NBA title in 13 seasons.

A model of consistency, Nelson would average more than 10 points per game every season between 1968–69 and 1974–75 (before the introduction of the three-point shot). He led the NBA in field-goal percentage in 1974–75. Nelson was coined as one of the best "sixth men" ever to play in the NBA. He was also known for his distinctive one-handed style for shooting free throws. He would place the ball in his shooting hand, lean in almost off-balance and toe the free-throw line with his right foot and his left leg trailing. He would then push the ball toward the basket completely with his right hand while springing with his right knee and lifting the trailing foot in a sort of "hop". This technique helped him to a career 76.5% free-throw shooting percentage.

Nelson retired as a player following the 1975–76 season. His number 19 jersey was retired to the Boston Garden rafters in 1978.

Coaching career[edit]

Milwaukee Bucks[edit]

Nelson was named the general manager and head coach of the Milwaukee Bucks in 1976, and began to show what would later become his signature style of wheeling and dealing players. He made his first trade of Swen Nater to the Buffalo Braves and turned the draft pick he received into Marques Johnson, who had a solid career with the Bucks. In 1980, he sent off an underachieving Kent Benson to the Detroit Pistons for Bob Lanier. Perhaps his most publicized deal came before the 1984–85 season when he dealt Johnson, Junior Bridgeman, Harvey Catchings, and cash to the San Diego Clippers for Terry Cummings, Craig Hodges, and Ricky Pierce. And, in 1986, he would deal Alton Lister to the Seattle SuperSonics for Jack Sikma.

Taking over a Bucks team in the aftermath of Kareem Abdul-Jabbar's departure to Los Angeles, Nelson was able to improve their win total by 14 games in his first full season as head coach, and established the team as a legitimate championship contender by 1980. It was in Milwaukee where Nelson became known for his unorthodox, innovative basketball philosophy. He pioneered the concept of the point forward – a tactic wherein small forwards are used to direct the offense. In Nelson's tenure with the Bucks, he used 6–5 small forward Paul Pressey for the role.[2] This enabled Nelson to field shooting guards Sidney Moncrief and Craig Hodges or Ricky Pierce at the same time without worrying about who would run the offense. In his offensive half-court sets, he would also put a center who wasn't a threat on offense, like Lister or Randy Breuer, at mid-court instead of near the basket to keep a shot-blocking center like the Utah Jazz's Mark Eaton away from the basket to make him less of a threat on defense.

This system, known as "Nellieball", created a lot of mismatches and enabled Nelson to lead the Bucks to seven straight Central Division championships with over 50 wins in each of those seasons. He earned NBA Coach of the Year honors in 1983 and 1985. However, for seven straight years, despite finishing no worse than second best in the Eastern Conference, the Bucks would end up being eliminated in the playoffs by either the Larry Bird-led Boston Celtics or the Julius Erving-led Philadelphia 76ers. After the 1986-87 season, which included some controversy and distraction before Game 4 of the 1987 Eastern Conference Semifinals against the Boston Celtics where Nelson told the local sports media that he didn't expect to be back once the season concluded due to a rift with Bucks owner Herb Kohl,[3] Nelson left the Bucks.

Golden State Warriors in the 1980s and 1990s[edit]

Nelson did part-time work as a color analyst for NBA games on TBS during the 1987-88 season. During the season he was contacted by the Dallas Mavericks, Golden State Warriors, and New York Knicks with offers to coach their teams. Nelson decided to go with Golden State, at first buying a minority stake in the team[4] before being named head coach and vice president after one season away from the NBA. In Golden State, he instilled a run-and-gun style of offense. Again using an unconventional lineup which featured three guards (Mitch Richmond, Tim Hardaway and Sarunas Marciulionis) and two forwards (Chris Mullin and the 6'8" Rod Higgins at center), he coached the Warriors to a 23-game turnaround of their previous season and back into the playoffs with his lineup popularly known as Run TMC. He was named NBA Coach of the Year a third time in the 1991-92 season.

Nelson continued to retool the team, drafting Latrell Sprewell in 1992, and trading for the rights to Chris Webber in the following draft. Despite Webber averaging 17.5 points and 9.1 rebounds per game and winning the NBA Rookie of the Year Award, he found himself at odds with Nelson's preference to play him at Center rather than Power Forward. Frequently clashing with one another, Webber threatened to use the out-clause in his contract if he wasn't traded. Nelson reportedly offered to resign rather than let the team trade away their young star, but nonetheless Webber was dealt to the Washington Bullets. Nelson then resigned from the team midway through the 1994–95 season. Nelson had made the playoffs with Golden State in four of his six seasons there; the Warriors did not qualify for the playoffs for the next 12 seasons, until he returned to the team in 2006.

Nelson coached the Team USA national basketball team at the 1994 FIBA World Championship in Toronto, and led them to the Gold Medal.[5] The team was marketed as "Dream Team II".[6][7]

New York and Dallas[edit]

Nelson would be contacted by the New York Knicks after their original choice, Chuck Daly, declined their offer to coach the team.[8] In 1995, Nelson would begin his stint with the Knicks,[9] which lasted from July 1995 until March 1996. He had coached the Knicks to a respectable 34–25 record, but he favored a more up-tempo style of offense, which sharply contrasted the Knicks preferred hard-nosed defensive style of play.[10] Nelson also suggested management try to trade Patrick Ewing in order to be in a position to make an offer to Shaquille O'Neal, who was rumored to be interested in a move to New York.[10] He was replaced as head coach by his assistant, Jeff Van Gundy.

Nelson was named head coach and general manager of the Dallas Mavericks in 1997. Nelson was coming to a team that had been dormant through the 90's and a permanent fixture in the NBA lottery. In 1998, his first full offseason in charge, Nelson worked out draft day deals with the Milwaukee Bucks and the Phoenix Suns: essentially trading the draft rights of Robert Traylor and Pat Garrity for Dirk Nowitzki and Steve Nash, whom he wanted to pair with the Mavericks rising star Michael Finley.

The trio of Nash, Finley and Nowitzki became the foundation for the Mavericks dramatic turnaround, as Nelson coached the Mavericks to four consecutive 50-win seasons. The height of their success was a 60-win season in 2002-03, when they reached Western Conference Finals against the Spurs. An injury to Nowitzki in game 3 that kept him out for the rest of the series doomed the Mavericks as they lost in six games.

Lacking an interior presence to combat low-post players such as Shaquille O'Neal, Nelson introduced the "Hack-a-Shaq" defense to the NBA while in Dallas. In the 2004 offseason, Steve Nash was offered a max contract from the Phoenix Suns; despite Nelson's insistence on matching the offer, Mark Cuban declined to and Nash accepted Phoenix's offer.[11] Nash won consecutive MVPs with the Suns.

On March 19, 2005, Nelson stepped down as Dallas' Head Coach, naming Avery Johnson as his successor. Nelson retained his job as Dallas' GM until after the season, when he named his son, Assistant GM Donnie Nelson, as his replacement. The Mavericks reached the NBA Finals the following season, though they would lose to Miami in six games. Nelson has spoke fondly of his time in Dallas, but admitted he lost in interest in remaining with the team when they did not re-sign Nash.

Golden State Warriors: second stint[edit]

Nelson as Golden State Warriors' head coach on March 15, 2009 to play the Phoenix Suns

On August 29, 2006, the Warriors hired Nelson to return to the team for a second stint as coach. Chris Mullin, a longtime favorite of Nelson's from his first stint as Warriors head coach, was the team's general manager. Nelson's style of coaching favored the play of Baron Davis, Monta Ellis, Matt Barnes, Jason Richardson, and Andris Biedriņš. Midway through the season, Mullin (at behest of Nelson) orchestrated a trade for Al Harrington and Stephen Jackson of the Pacers.

The new lineup thrived under Nelson; Davis, Biedriņš and Jackson saw an increase in scoring and efficiency, Barnes went from a virtual unknown to a solid rotation contributor,[12] and Ellis was named the NBA's Most Improved Player after averaging 16.5 points per game, a substantial increase from his average of 6.8 points per game the prior season.[13] The Warriors closed out the season strong and just managed to qualify for the 2007 playoffs.

Nelson faced his old team, the Mavericks, in the first round of the playoffs. The Mavs had the NBA's best record, and were a trendy pick to win the NBA championship that year. However, in one of the biggest upsets in NBA playoff history, Nelson coached the 8th-seeded Warriors to victory over the top-seeded Mavericks in six games. It was numerically the largest upset in the history of the NBA playoffs, with the 67–15 Mavericks' regular-season win-loss record 25 games better than the 42–40 Warriors'. The Warriors went on to lose to the Utah Jazz in the second round of the playoffs.

On January 29, 2008, Chris Webber signed with the Warriors, reuniting with Nelson and returning to the team that had drafted him 15 years earlier.[14] His return lasted only nine games as he was forced to retire due to injuries,[15] but his return signaled closure to arguably the biggest blemish on Nelson's otherwise impressive resume as a player's coach.[16] The Warriors finished 48–34 that season-their most wins since 1993–94 (during his first stint as coach). However, in a Western Conference where all eight playoff teams won at least 50 games, they missed the playoffs by two games.

The next two seasons saw the Warriors plunge back into mediocrity, losing most of the players from their 2007 playoff run to either trades or free agency. One bright spot was created in the 2009 NBA draft, when Nelson agreed with Larry Riley to draft Stephen Curry with their seventh overall pick,[17][18] despite skepticism from critics. Curry went on to win back-to-back MVP awards and helped lead Golden State to championships in 2015, 2017, and 2018, along with Kevin Durant.

On September 23, Comcast SportsNet Bay Area, Nelson announced he would resign as head coach.[19] The San Francisco Chronicle reported that new owners Joe Lacob and Peter Guber wanted "a young, up-and-coming coach" to help revive the Warriors' fortunes. Longtime assistant Keith Smart succeeded Nelson as coach.[20] Nelson in February 2011 said on Bay Area radio station KNBR that he was fired: "I talked to (Lacob) on the phone before I got fired, and I was really impressed. I was a little surprised with the way things happened, but I think it is for the best for everybody."[21]

On September 7, 2012, Nelson was inducted into the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame.[22]


On December 29, 2001, Don Nelson became the third coach in NBA history to win 1,000 games, behind Lenny Wilkens and Pat Riley. Nelson won his 1,300th career game on February 21, 2009, joining Wilkens as the only coach to pass this milestone. Don Nelson defeated the Minnesota Timberwolves on April 7, 2010, achieving his 1,333rd career win. He passed Lenny Wilkens for first all-time on the list of the NBA's winningest coaches.

NBA career statistics[edit]

  GP Games played   GS  Games started  MPG  Minutes per game
 FG%  Field goal percentage  3P%  3-point field goal percentage  FT%  Free throw percentage
 RPG  Rebounds per game  APG  Assists per game  SPG  Steals per game
 BPG  Blocks per game  PPG  Points per game  Bold  Career high
Denotes seasons in which Nelson won an NBA championship
* Led the league

Regular season[edit]

Nelson with Boston in the 1970s
1962–63 Chicago 62 17.3 .440 .729 4.5 1.2 6.8
1963–64 L.A. Lakers 80 17.6 .418 .741 4.0 1.0 5.2
1964–65 L.A. Lakers 39 6.1 .424 .769 1.9 0.6 2.4
1965–66 Boston 75 23.5 .439 .684 5.4 1.1 10.2
1966–67 Boston 79 15.2 .446 .742 3.7 0.8 7.5
1967–68 Boston 82 18.3 .494 .728 5.3 1.3 10.0
1968–69 Boston 82 21.6 .485 .776 5.6 1.1 11.6
1969–70 Boston 82 27.1 .501 .775 7.3 1.8 15.4
1970–71 Boston 82 27.5 .468 .744 6.9 1.9 13.9
1971–72 Boston 82 25.4 .480 .788 5.5 2.3 13.8
1972–73 Boston 72 19.8 .476 .846 4.4 1.4 10.8
1973–74 Boston 82 21.3 .508 .788 4.2 2.0 0.2 0.2 11.5
1974–75 Boston 79 26.0 .539* .827 5.9 2.3 0.4 0.2 14.0
1975–76 Boston 75 12.6 .462 .789 2.4 1.0 0.2 0.1 6.4
Career 1053 20.6 .480 .765 4.9 1.4 0.3 0.1 10.3


1964 L.A. Lakers 5 11.2 .538 1.000 2.6 0.4 3.4
1965 L.A. Lakers 11 19.3 .453 .760 5.4 1.7 6.1
1966 Boston 17 18.6 .424 .808 5.0 0.8 8.4
1967 Boston 9 15.8 .458 .588 4.7 1.0 7.1
1968 Boston 19 24.6 .520 .743 7.5 1.7 12.5
1969 Boston 18 19.3 .518 .833 4.6 1.2 12.4
1972 Boston 11 28.0 .525 .854 5.5 1.9 13.2
1973 Boston 13 23.3 .465 .875 2.9 1.2 11.0
1974 Boston 18 25.9 .500 .774 5.4 1.9 0.4 0.2 11.4
1975 Boston 11 24.9 .564 .902 4.1 2.4 0.2 0.2 15.4
1976 Boston 18 17.5 .481 .870 2.9 0.9 0.2 0.1 9.1
Career 150 21.4 .498 .817 4.8 1.4 0.3 0.1 10.5

Head coaching record[edit]

Regular season G Games coached W Games won L Games lost W–L % Win–loss %
Playoffs PG Playoff games PW Playoff wins PL Playoff losses PW–L % Playoff win–loss %
Team Year G W L W–L% Finish PG PW PL PW–L% Result
Milwaukee 1976–77 64 27 37 .422 6th in Midwest Missed Playoffs
Milwaukee 1977–78 82 44 38 .537 2nd in Midwest 9 5 4 .556 Lost in Conf. Semifinals
Milwaukee 1978–79 82 38 44 .463 4th in Midwest Missed Playoffs
Milwaukee 1979–80 82 49 33 .598 1st in Midwest 7 3 4 .429 Lost in Conf. Semifinals
Milwaukee 1980–81 82 60 22 .732 1st in Central 7 3 4 .429 Lost in Conf. Semifinals
Milwaukee 1981–82 82 55 27 .671 1st in Central 6 2 4 .333 Lost in Conf. Semifinals
Milwaukee 1982–83 82 51 31 .622 1st in Central 9 5 4 .556 Lost in Conf. Finals
Milwaukee 1983–84 82 50 32 .610 1st in Central 16 8 8 .500 Lost in Conf. Finals
Milwaukee 1984–85 82 59 23 .720 1st in Central 8 3 5 .375 Lost in Conf. Semifinals
Milwaukee 1985–86 82 57 25 .695 1st in Central 14 7 7 .500 Lost in Conf. Finals
Milwaukee 1986–87 82 50 32 .610 3rd in Central 12 6 6 .500 Lost in Conf. Semifinals
Golden State 1988–89 82 43 39 .524 4th in Pacific 8 4 4 .500 Lost in Conf. Semifinals
Golden State 1989–90 82 37 45 .451 5th in Pacific Missed Playoffs
Golden State 1990–91 82 44 38 .537 4th in Pacific 9 4 5 .444 Lost in Conf. Semifinals
Golden State 1991–92 82 55 27 .671 2nd in Pacific 4 1 3 .250 Lost in First Round
Golden State 1992–93 82 34 48 .415 6th in Pacific Missed Playoffs
Golden State 1993–94 82 50 32 .610 3rd in Pacific 3 0 3 .000 Lost in First Round
Golden State 1994–95 45 14 31 .311 (fired)
New York 1995–96 59 34 25 .576 (resigned)
Dallas 1997–98 66 16 50 .242 5th in Midwest Missed Playoffs
Dallas 1998–99 50 19 31 .380 5th in Midwest Missed Playoffs
Dallas 1999–00 82 40 42 .488 4th in Midwest Missed Playoffs
Dallas 2000–01 82 53 29 .646 2nd in Midwest 10 4 6 .400 Lost in Conf. Semifinals
Dallas 2001–02 82 57 25 .695 2nd in Midwest 8 4 4 .500 Lost in Conf. Semifinals
Dallas 2002–03 82 60 22 .732 1st in Midwest 20 10 10 .500 Lost in Conf. Finals
Dallas 2003–04 82 52 30 .634 3rd in Midwest 5 1 4 .200 Lost in First Round
Dallas 2004–05 64 42 22 .656 (resigned)
Golden State 2006–07 82 42 40 .512 3rd in Pacific 11 5 6 .455 Lost in Conf. Semifinals
Golden State 2007–08 82 48 34 .585 3rd in Pacific Missed Playoffs
Golden State 2008–09 82 29 53 .354 3rd in Pacific Missed Playoffs
Golden State 2009–10 82 26 56 .317 4th in Pacific Missed Playoffs
Career 2,398 1,335 1,063 .557 166 75 91 .452

Personal life[edit]

During the 1986 season, Nelson established The Don Nelson Fund with the help of the Milwaukee Bucks to aid struggling farmers in Wisconsin. The idea originated from Wisconsin dairy farmer Clarence Willcome, to whom Nelson donated his $11,000 1986 NBA Playoffs bonus compensation. He also announced a weight loss drive to raise more money for Willcome and the Wisconsin Farm Fund.[23]

Nelson married Joy Wolfgram at the Oakland Coliseum in June 1991.[24] Nelson and his wife have a total of six children from prior marriages.[24][25] He has another daughter born out of wedlock, whom he did not know about for 29 years.[25] He has thirteen grandchildren,[citation needed] and his son Donnie Nelson is the general manager of the Dallas Mavericks.

Nelson graduated from the University of Iowa with a degree in physical education in 2012. He had left the school in 1962 with most of his coursework completed, and later took Spanish classes to make up for some of his missing credit hours. He still lacked student-teaching hours until 2012, when the school decided that his NBA coaching experience would fulfill that requirement.[26][27]

As of April 2018, Nelson lives in Maui, where he has a farm to grow flowers, coffee, and cannabis.[25] He hosts local poker games with celebrities such as Willie Nelson, Woody Harrelson, and Owen Wilson.[25]


  1. ^ "Nelson sets NBA career victories mark in Warriors' defeat of Wolves'". Associated Press. April 7, 2010.
  2. ^ Aschburner, Steve (December 21, 2010). "LeBron a point forward? Well, he wouldn't be the first". NBA.com. Archived from the original on June 1, 2012.
  3. ^ https://www.upi.com/Archives/1987/05/27/Don-Nelson-resigned-as-coach-of-the-Milwaukee-Bucks/6691549086400/
  4. ^ https://www.upi.com/Archives/1987/05/29/Former-Milwaukee-Bucks-coach-Don-Nelson-has-begun-the/9240549259200/
  5. ^ "1994 World Championship for Men". .fiba.com archive. 1994-08-14. Retrieved 2010-08-27.
  6. ^ Araton, Harvey (August 15, 1994). "BASKETBALL; Dream Team Ends Its Sequel Predictably". The New York Times. Archived from the original on July 17, 2012.
  7. ^ Taylor, Phil (August 22, 1994). "Yes, It Was A Joke". Sports Illustrated. Archived from the original on July 17, 2012.
  8. ^ http://articles.latimes.com/1995-06-25/sports/sp-16910_1_coaching-jobs
  9. ^ Mike Wise (1995-07-07). "Knicks Crown Nelson Coach Of New York - tribunedigital-orlandosentinel". Articles.orlandosentinel.com. Retrieved 2017-03-25.
  10. ^ a b Hindsight, The Knicks And Nelson's Foresight, The New York Times, 2 March 2007]
  11. ^ Kelly Dwyer (2012-12-12). "Mark Cuban contends that Don Nelson once wanted to trade Jason Terry for … Raul Lopez?". Sports.yahoo.com. Retrieved 2017-03-25.
  12. ^ Hu, Janny (December 14, 2006). "Barnes turns Warriors into believers". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved August 5, 2010.
  13. ^ "Ellis edges Martin, wins most improved award". Sports.espn.go.com. 2007-04-26. Retrieved 2017-03-25.
  14. ^ Beacham, Greg (2008-02-01). "Chris Webber hopes ancient feud stays buried when he rejoins Warriors". Usatoday30.usatoday.com. Retrieved 2017-03-25.
  15. ^ Warriors' Webber calls it quits, SI.com. Retrieved on March 25, 2008.
  16. ^ Dubow, Josh (2008-03-25). "Chris Webber ends comeback, will retire". Usatoday30.usatoday.com. Retrieved 2017-03-25.
  17. ^ Berman, Marc (2015-05-30). "Don Nelson: Stephen Curry pick wasn't vendetta vs. Knicks | New York Post". Nypost.com. Retrieved 2017-03-25.
  18. ^ McCallum, Jack, "Golden Days" (2017), p. 53
  19. ^ [1][permanent dead link]
  20. ^ Simmons, Rusty. No more Nellieball for the Warriors. San Francisco Chronicle, 2010-09-24.
  21. ^ Simmons, Rusty (February 4, 2011). "Nelson cites Warriors' effort, calls roster flawed". San Francisco Chronicle. p. B-1. Archived from the original on February 7, 2011. It was done really professionally", Nelson said. "I talked to (Lacob) on the phone before I got fired, and I was really impressed. I was a little surprised with the way things happened, but I think it is for the best for everybody.
  22. ^ "Basketball Hall of Fame: Don Nelson inducted". Mercurynews.com. 2012-09-07. Retrieved 2017-03-25.
  23. ^ "Milwaukee Bucks coach Don Nelson has given up his...". United Press International. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. May 22, 1986.
  24. ^ a b "Warriors coach Nelson married in Coliseum". The Signal. Santa Clarita, California. AP. June 30, 1991. p. 23. Retrieved May 1, 2018 – via newspapers.com.
  25. ^ a b c d Williams, Alex (April 30, 2018). "Don Nelson Talks Hoops, Poker and, Uh, Weed". The New York Times. Retrieved May 1, 2018.
  26. ^ Simmons, Rusty (2012-03-20). "Hall of Fame? Don Nelson prefers graduating". SFGate. Retrieved 2017-03-25.
  27. ^ "Dallas Mavericks: Ex-Mavs coach Don Nelson set to graduate 50 years after leaving Iowa | SportsDay". Dallasnews.com. Retrieved 2017-03-25.

External links[edit]