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Elisha Archibald Manning III (born May 19, 1949) is a former American football quarterback who played professionally for 13 seasons in the National Football League
National Football League
(NFL). He played in the NFL for the New Orleans Saints from 1971 to 1982, and for short stints with the Houston Oilers
Houston Oilers
and Minnesota Vikings. In college, he played for the Ole Miss Rebels football
Ole Miss Rebels football
team at the University of Mississippi, and was later inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame. Manning is the father of Cooper Manning, former quarterback Peyton Manning, and current New York Giants
New York Giants
quarterback Eli Manning. Peyton and Eli have each won two Super Bowls.

Contents

1 Early life 2 College career 3 NFL career 4 Post-NFL career 5 Family

5.1 Olivia Manning 5.2 Cooper Manning 5.3 Peyton Manning 5.4 Eli Manning

6 References 7 External links

Early life[edit] Born in Drew, Mississippi, Manning was the son of Jane Elizabeth (née Nelson) and Elisha Archibald Manning Jr. He grew up heavily involved in football, basketball, baseball, and track. His father, known as "Buddy", was interested in Archie's sports activities, but the nature of his job left him little if any time for attending games. Instead, Archie III drew his inspiration from a local high school sports star, James Hobson.[1] His mother was "a ubiquitous presence at all of his games, no matter what the sport or level."[2] Manning attended Drew High School.[3] Archie was selected in the Major League Baseball draft four times, first in 1967 by the Braves, twice by the White Sox, and finally by the Royals in 1971.[4] In the summer of 1969 his father, Buddy Manning, committed suicide and Archie, who was home from college for summer vacation, was the first to discover Buddy's dead body. In the biopic-documentary Book of Manning, Manning said that he considered dropping out and getting a job to support his mother and sister, but his mother persuaded him to return to college and not put his rising football career to waste. College career[edit]

Manning during his time at Ole Miss

Manning attended the University of Mississippi
University of Mississippi
in Oxford and was the starting quarterback at Ole Miss for three years. In the first national prime time broadcast of a college football game (1969), Manning threw for 436 yards and three touchdowns, also rushing for 104 yards, in a 33–32 loss to Alabama. However, the rest of the team was not at his level and despite Manning's considerable talent the Rebels had a record of only 15–7 in his last two years. In his college career, he threw for 4,753 yards and 31 touchdowns (despite 40 interceptions) and ran for 823 yards.[5] He scored 14 touchdowns in 1969. In both 1969 and 1970, he was named to the All-SEC team and his No. 18 jersey was retired by Ole Miss. In 1969, Manning was Mississippi Sportsman of the Year and recipient of the Nashville Banner
Nashville Banner
Trophy as Most Valuable Player in the Southeastern Conference
Southeastern Conference
in addition to winning the Walter Camp Memorial Trophy.[6] He was fourth in the Heisman Trophy voting in 1969 and third in 1970. Manning was inducted to the College Football Hall of Fame in 1989. Manning's legacy is honored to this day on the campus of Ole Miss where the speed limit is eighteen miles per hour in honor of Manning's jersey number.[7] During his time at Ole Miss, Manning was a brother of Sigma Nu
Sigma Nu
fraternity. He was named Southeastern Conference Quarterback
Quarterback
of the Quarter Century (1950–75) by several publications.[8] NFL career[edit] Manning was the second overall pick in the 1971 NFL Draft and played for the Saints for ten full seasons.[9] During his tenure in New Orleans, the Saints had nine losing seasons. They only managed to get to .500 once, in 1979, which was also the only season they finished higher than third in their division. Nevertheless, he was well respected by NFL peers. For example, he was sacked 337 times during his Saints career.[10] According to Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
senior writer Paul Zimmerman, it should have been much more than that. However, Zimmerman wrote, opposing defensive linemen, " Jack Youngblood
Jack Youngblood
in particular", were known to take it easy on the poorly protected Manning and not hit him as hard.[11][12] For his part Manning seemed to appreciate Youngblood's kindness, telling the Los Angeles Times, on September 23, 1974, "The Rams front four is the best I ever faced . . . I've got to say that Youngblood was nice enough to pick me up every time he knocked my ass off." Today, Manning jokes that Youngblood's career would not have been as successful without him. He even suggested that Youngblood should have let him be his presenter when he was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2001, saying, "He wouldn’t have gotten in without having me to sack."[13]

Manning (left) attempting a pass for the Saints against the L.A. Rams in 1980.

In 1972, he led the league in pass attempts and completions and led the National Football Conference
National Football Conference
in passing yards, though the team's record was only 2–11–1. Archie sat out the entire 1976 season after corrective surgery on his right shoulder, spending the second half of that season in the team's radio booth after Dick Butkus abruptly quit his position as color commentator. In 1978, he was named the NFC Player of the Year by UPI after leading the Saints to a 7–9 record. That same year, Archie was also named All-NFC by both the UPI and The Sporting News. Manning was selected to the Pro Bowl
Pro Bowl
in 1978 and 1979. He went on to conclude his career with the Houston Oilers
Houston Oilers
(1982–1983), and the Minnesota Vikings
Minnesota Vikings
(1983–1984). He ended his 13-year career having completed 2,011 of 3,642 passes for 23,911 yards and 125 touchdowns, with 173 interceptions. He also rushed for 2,197 yards and 18 touchdowns. His 2,011 completions ranked 17th in NFL history upon his retirement. His record as a starter was 35–101–3 (26.3%), the worst in NFL history among QBs with at least 100 starts.[14] He retired having never played on a team that notched a winning record nor made the playoffs. The Saints have not reissued Manning's No. 8 since he left the team midway through the 1982 season.[15] Post-NFL career[edit] Manning continues to make his home in New Orleans, though he also owns a condo in Oxford, Mississippi, to which he relocated following Hurricane Katrina. He has served as an analyst with the Saints' radio and television broadcasts, and has worked as a commentator for CBS Sports' college football broadcasts. Archie has also appeared as a commercial spokesman for products in Southeast Louisiana, where he remains popular with many fans. Working with his three sons, Cooper, Peyton, and Eli, Archie hosts the Manning Passing Academy each summer. This camp brings together young players from grades 8–12 who work with high school coaches and college players.[16] In 2007, Manning was awarded the Silver Buffalo
Silver Buffalo
Award by the Boy Scouts of America.[17] The Silver Buffalo
Silver Buffalo
is the highest award given for service to Youth on a national basis. In 2007, Manning was hired as spokesman for a United Parcel Service contest to promote its "Delivery Intercept" service. He appeared in an advertising campaign for the[18] UPS Delivery Intercept Challenge Video Contest, which solicited amateur videos of football interceptions from high school and youth games. Among the prizes were a tailgate party with Manning as well as Manning-autographed footballs. In October 2013, Manning was selected to be one of the 13 inaugural members of The College Football Playoff, Playoff, Postseason, Selection Committee.[19] He is one of three appointees who are members of the College Football Hall of Fame.[20] In 2014, due to health reasons, he stepped down from College Football Playoff Committee.[21][22] He currently owns a football-themed restaurant he named Manning's. Family[edit] Olivia Manning[edit] Olivia Williams Manning, Archie's wife, is from Philadelphia, Mississippi, and attended Ole Miss, where they met. She was a member of Delta Gamma
Delta Gamma
and was Homecoming Queen
Homecoming Queen
her senior year. After marriage and moving to New Orleans, Archie and Olivia had three sons and she became, and remains, active in charity and volunteer work in the community. This community work includes being a member of Women of the Storm, a group of New Orleans
New Orleans
women created after Hurricane Katrina. The Mannings make their home in the Garden District of New Orleans, which escaped heavy damage from Hurricane Katrina. Cooper Manning[edit] Main article: Cooper Manning Cooper Manning, Archie's oldest son, was born in 1974. At age 18, after extensive testing, he was diagnosed with spinal stenosis, which brought his playing days to an end.[23] He is now a partner in a New Orleans energy investment firm.[24] Peyton Manning[edit] Main article: Peyton Manning

Archie with his son, Peyton, in January 2017.

Peyton, Archie's second son, was born in 1976. Also a quarterback, he was the first overall selection in the 1998 NFL Draft
1998 NFL Draft
after attending the University of Tennessee. Considered one of the greatest players in NFL history, he led the Indianapolis Colts
Indianapolis Colts
to a 29–17 victory in Super Bowl XLI
Super Bowl XLI
over the Chicago Bears
Chicago Bears
on February 4, 2007, and was the game's MVP. After missing the entire 2011 NFL season, he signed with the Denver Broncos
Denver Broncos
on March 20, 2012, and won Super Bowl 50
Super Bowl 50
against the Carolina Panthers
Carolina Panthers
on February 7, 2016. He retired from pro football a month later, on March 7. Eli Manning[edit] Main article: Eli Manning Eli Manning
Eli Manning
was born in New Orleans
New Orleans
in 1981. He is currently a quarterback with the New York Giants. He attended Ole Miss as starting quarterback and was drafted No. 1 overall by the San Diego Chargers
San Diego Chargers
in the 2004 NFL Draft. However, he was traded to the Giants for Philip Rivers on draft day, after repeatedly threatening not to sign with the Chargers. He led the Giants to Super Bowl XLII
Super Bowl XLII
and won 17–14 over a then-undefeated New England Patriots team. In 2012, the Giants again defeated the New England Patriots 21–17 in Super Bowl XLVI. He won the Most Valuable Player award of both Super Bowls. Cooper, Peyton, and Eli all attended and graduated from Isidore Newman School in New Orleans. References[edit]

^ Manning, Archie; Peyton Manning; John Underwood (2001). Manning. Harper Entertainment. ISBN 0-06-102024-9.  ^ Duncan, Jeff (Nov 2010). "Growing Up Manning". Athlon Sports Monthly. 1 (1)  ^ Turner, Billy (January 26, 2009). "The hometown Archie once knew is no more". The Times-Picayune. Archived from the original on December 9, 2012. Retrieved March 30, 2012.  ^ "MLB Amateur Draft Picks with the Name Matching: archie manning - Baseball-Reference.com". Baseball-Reference.com.  ^ " Archie Manning
Archie Manning
College Stats - College Football at Sports-Reference.com". College Football at Sports-Reference.com.  ^ "Red-letter Year For Quarterbacks". Sports Illustrated. CNN. Archived from the original on December 16, 2013. Retrieved December 16, 2013.  ^ "FOOTBALL PRACTICE FACILITY RENAMED OLIVIA AND ARCHIE MANNING ATHLETICS PERFORMANCE CENTER". CBS Interactive. Retrieved August 18, 2017.  ^ "College Football Hall of Fame". Collegefootball.org. May 19, 1949. Archived from the original on October 30, 2004.  ^ " New Orleans Saints
New Orleans Saints
All-Time Alphabetical Roster" (PDF). Retrieved November 17, 2011.  ^ "2017 Saints Media Guide" (PDF). New Orleans
New Orleans
Saints. Retrieved August 18, 2017.  ^ "Applause for Jaws?". Sports Illustrated. CNN. March 30, 2007. Archived from the original on March 17, 2010. Retrieved April 25, 2010.  ^ "2004 Draft Report Card". Sports Illustrated. CNN. April 27, 2004. Archived from the original on May 13, 2004.  ^ "Memories from Pro Football's Greatest Era". The Super '70s. Archived from the original on December 11, 2008. Retrieved March 30, 2012.  ^ Kristian Garic. "Kristian: Family Matters!". Archived from the original on November 3, 2010.  ^ "All Players To Wear Number 8 For New Orleans
New Orleans
Saints". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2017-01-18.  ^ Werner, Sam (July 12, 2011). "Sunseri: Panthers quarterback ecstatic about Manning camp". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Archived from the original on August 17, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ " Silver Buffalo
Silver Buffalo
Awards". Scouting: 37. September 2007.  ^ "Press Release" (Press release). UPS. Archived from the original on March 7, 2013.  ^ " College Football Playoff
College Football Playoff
officially unveils 13-member selection committee". Sports Illustrated. Archived from the original on October 19, 2013. Retrieved October 18, 2013.  ^ " College Football Playoff
College Football Playoff
Announces Selection Committee". CFP. October 14, 2013. Archived from the original on October 18, 2013. Retrieved October 18, 2013.  ^ Chris Mortensen (October 20, 2014). " Archie Manning
Archie Manning
leaves committee". ESPN. Archived from the original on October 20, 2014. Retrieved November 27, 2014.  ^ Erick Smith (October 20, 2014). " Archie Manning
Archie Manning
taking leave from College Football Playoff
College Football Playoff
committee". USA Today. Retrieved November 27, 2014.  ^ Mike Lopresti, The other Manning brother lives a life without regret, USA Today, January 30, 2008. ^ David Wethe (January 29, 2010). " Cooper Manning Finds Niche in Stocks, Leaving NFL to Brothers". Bloomberg BusinessWeek. Archived from the original on February 2, 2010. Retrieved January 29, 2010. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Archie Manning.

Mississippi portal Biography portal American football
American football
portal

Career statistics and player information from NFL.com • Pro-Football-Reference

Links to related articles

v t e

Ole Miss Rebels starting quarterbacks

Carruth Haxton Fletcher Bartling Conerly Salmon Lear Day Brown Franklin Gibbs Elmore Griffing Newell A. Manning Weese Lyons Ellis Garner Fourcade Powell Austin McKinney Osgood Young Darnell Shows Luke L. Adams Nelson Head Patridge Miller E. Manning Flatt Spurlock Schaeffer S. Adams Snead Masoli Stanley Stoudt Brunetti Mackey Wallace Kelly Patterson Ta'amu

v t e

Southeastern Conference
Southeastern Conference
Football Player of the Year

Overall

1933: Feathers 1934: Howell 1935: Geny 1936: Gilbert 1937: Hinkle 1938: Cafego 1939: Kavanaugh & Foxx 1940: Elrod 1941: Jenkins 1942: Sinkwich 1943 1944: McWilliams 1945: Gilmer 1946: Trippi 1947: Connerly 1948: Rauch 1949: Tidwell 1950: Parilli 1951: Wade 1952: Parker 1953: Parker 1954: A. Davis 1955: Majors 1956: Majors 1957: Michaels 1958: Cannon 1959: Cannon 1960: Gibbs 1961: Trammell 1962: Stovall 1963: Sidle 1964: Frederickson 1965: Sloan 1966: Spurrier 1967: Goodridge 1968: Scott 1969: A. Manning 1970: Sullivan 1971: Musso 1972: T. Davis 1973: Collins 1974: Felker 1975: DuBose 1976: Goff 1977: C. Alexander 1978: McClendon 1979: Cribbs 1980: Walker 1981: Walker 1982: Walker 1983: White 1984: Bell 1985: Jackson 1986: Bennett 1987: W. Davis 1988: Rocker 1989: E. Smith 1990: Matthews 1991: Matthews 1992: Hearst 1993: Shuler 1994: Barker 1995: Wuerffel 1996: Wuerffel 1997: P. Manning 1998: Couch 1999: S. Alexander 2000: R. Johnson 2001: Grossman

Offensive

2002: Pinner 2003: E. Manning 2004: Campbell 2005: Cutler 2006: McFadden 2007: McFadden 2008: Tebow 2009: Tebow & Ingram 2010: Newton 2011: Richardson 2012: Manziel 2013: Mason 2014: Cooper 2015: Henry 2016: Hurts 2017: K. Johnson

Defensive

2002: Pollack 2003: Lavalais 2004: Pollack 2005: Ryans 2006: Willis 2007: Dorsey 2008: Er. Berry 2009: McClain 2010: Fairley 2011: Claiborne & Mathieu 2012: Clowney & J. Jones 2013: Mosley & Sam 2014: Ray 2015: Ragland 2016: Allen 2017: R. Smith

Special
Special
Teams

2004: Williams 2005: Green 2006: Vaughn 2007: F. Jones 2008: James 2009: Arenas 2010: Peterson 2011: Adams 2012: Sturgis & Sanders 2013: C. Jones 2014: Murphy 2015: Ev. Berry 2016: Carlson 2017: Carlson

v t e

1971 NFL draft first-round selections

Jim Plunkett Archie Manning Dan Pastorini J. D. Hill Richard Harris John Riggins Joe Profit Frank Lewis John Brockington Isiah Robertson Joe Moore Marv Montgomery Leon Burns Clarence Scott Vernon Holland Elmo Wright Norm Thompson Rocky Thompson Jack Tatum Jack Youngblood Bob Bell Don McCauley Tim Anderson Leo Hayden Tody Smith Lenny Dunlap

v t e

New Orleans Saints
New Orleans Saints
first-round draft picks

Kelley Hardy Shinners Burrough Manning R. Smith Middleton Burton Schumacher Muncie Campbell Chandler Erxleben Brock Rogers Scott Toles Dombrowski Knight Heyward Martin Turnbull Dunbar Roaf I. Smith Johnson Fields Molden Naeole Turley Williams McAllister Stallworth Grant Sullivan W. Smith Brown Bush Meachem Ellis Jenkins Robinson Jordan Ingram Jr. Vaccaro Cooks Peat Anthony Rankins Lattimore Ramczyk

v t e

New Orleans Saints
New Orleans Saints
starting quarterbacks

Gary Cuozzo (1967) Billy Kilmer (1967–1970) Karl Sweetan (1968) Ronnie Lee South (1968) Edd Hargett (1970–1971) Archie Manning
Archie Manning
(1971–1975, 1977–1981) Bobby Scott (1973–1974, 1976–1977, 1981) Larry Cipa (1974–1975) Bobby Douglass (1976–1977) Dave Wilson (1981, 1983–1986) Ken Stabler
Ken Stabler
(1982–1983) Guido Merkens (1982) Richard Todd (1984) Bobby Hebert (1985–1989, 1991–1992) John Fourcade (1987, 1989–1990) Steve Walsh (1990–1991, 1993) Wade Wilson (1993) Mike Buck (1993) Jim Everett
Jim Everett
(1994–1996) Doug Nussmeier
Doug Nussmeier
(1996–1997) Heath Shuler
Heath Shuler
(1997) Billy Joe Hobert (1997–1999) Danny Wuerffel
Danny Wuerffel
(1997–1998) Kerry Collins
Kerry Collins
(1998) Billy Joe Tolliver
Billy Joe Tolliver
(1998–1999) Jake Delhomme
Jake Delhomme
(1999) Jeff Blake (2000) Aaron Brooks (2000–2005) Todd Bouman
Todd Bouman
(2005) Drew Brees
Drew Brees
(2006–present) Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
(2009) Luke McCown
Luke McCown
(2015)

v t e

Houston Oilers
Houston Oilers
/ Tennessee Oilers / Tennessee Titans starting quarterbacks

George Blanda
George Blanda
(1960–1966) Jacky Lee (1960–1961, 1963, 1967) Don Trull (1964–1966, 1968–1969) Buddy Humphrey (1966) Pete Beathard (1967–1969) Bob Davis (1967–1969) Charley Johnson (1970–1971) Jerry Rhome (1970) Dan Pastorini
Dan Pastorini
(1971–1979) Lynn Dickey
Lynn Dickey
(1971, 1973–1974) Kent Nix (1972) John Hadl (1976–1977) Gifford Nielsen (1979, 1981–1983) Ken Stabler
Ken Stabler
(1980–1981) John Reaves (1981) Archie Manning
Archie Manning
(1982–1983) Oliver Luck
Oliver Luck
(1983, 1985–1986) Warren Moon
Warren Moon
(1984–1993) Brent Pease (1987) Cody Carlson (1988, 1990, 1992–1994) Billy Joe Tolliver
Billy Joe Tolliver
(1994) Bucky Richardson (1994) Chris Chandler
Chris Chandler
(1995–1996) Steve McNair
Steve McNair
(1995–2005) Will Furrer (1995) Neil O'Donnell (1999–2001, 2003) Billy Volek
Billy Volek
(2003–2005) Matt Mauck (2005) Vince Young
Vince Young
(2006–2010) Kerry Collins
Kerry Collins
(2006–2010) Rusty Smith (2010) Matt Hasselbeck
Matt Hasselbeck
(2011–2012) Jake Locker
Jake Locker
(2012–2014) Ryan Fitzpatrick
Ryan Fitzpatrick
(2013) Charlie Whitehurst
Charlie Whitehurst
(2014) Zach Mettenberger
Zach Mettenberger
(2014–2015) Marcus Mariota
Marcus Mariota
(2015–present) Matt Cassel
Matt Cassel
(2016–2017)

v t e

Minnesota Vikings
Minnesota Vikings
starting quarterbacks

George Shaw (1961) Fran Tarkenton
Fran Tarkenton
(1961–1966, 1972–1978) Ron Vander Kelen
Ron Vander Kelen
(1963, 1966–1967) Bob Berry (1966, 1974) Joe Kapp
Joe Kapp
(1967–1969) Gary Cuozzo (1969–1971) Bob Lee (1970–1971, 1976–1977) Norm Snead (1971) Tommy Kramer
Tommy Kramer
(1977, 1979–1989) Steve Dils (1980–1981, 1983) Wade Wilson (1983–1991) Archie Manning
Archie Manning
(1984) Tony Adams (1987) Rich Gannon
Rich Gannon
(1990–1992) Sean Salisbury (1992–1994) Jim McMahon
Jim McMahon
(1993) Warren Moon
Warren Moon
(1994–1996) Brad Johnson (1996–1998, 2005–2006) Randall Cunningham (1997–1999) Jeff George (1999) Daunte Culpepper
Daunte Culpepper
(2000–2005) Todd Bouman
Todd Bouman
(2001) Spergon Wynn (2001) Gus Frerotte
Gus Frerotte
(2003, 2008) Tarvaris Jackson
Tarvaris Jackson
(2006–2008, 2010) Kelly Holcomb (2007) Brooks Bollinger
Brooks Bollinger
(2007) Brett Favre
Brett Favre
(2009–2010) Joe Webb
Joe Webb
(2010) Donovan McNabb
Donovan McNabb
(2011) Christian Ponder
Christian Ponder
(2011–2014) Matt Cassel
Matt Cassel
(2013–2014) Josh Freeman
Josh Freeman
(2013) Teddy Bridgewater
Teddy Bridgewater
(2014–2015) Shaun Hill
Shaun Hill
(2016) Sam Bradford
Sam Bradford
(2016–2017) Case Keenum
Case Keenum
(2017)

v t e

"Whizzer" White NFL Man of the Year Award winners

1967: Starr 1968: W. Davis 1969: Meador 1970: Sayers 1971: Alexander 1972: May 1973: Russell 1974: Little 1975: Bleier 1976: Hart 1977: Alzado 1978: A. Manning 1979: Staubach 1980: Upshaw 1981: Houston 1982: Harris 1983: Dieken 1984: Benirschke 1985: Williams 1986: Moore 1987: Martin 1988: Cherry 1989: Singletary 1990: Newsome 1991: Kenn 1992: R. White 1993: Lowery 1994: Kelso 1995: Thomas 1996: Brooks 1997: Zorich 1998: Nickerson 1999: Carter 2000: Pelfrey 2001: McCrary 2002: Brunell 2003: Vincent 2004: Brooks 2005: P. Manning 2006: McNair 2007: Lynch 2008: Dunn 2009: Dawkins 2010: Asomugha 2011: Richardson 2012: Brees 2013: Batch 2014: Boldin 2015: Greenway 2016: T. Davis 2017: Jenkins

v t e

New Orleans Saints
New Orleans Saints
Ring of Honor

Morten Andersen Rickey Jackson Archie Manning Willie Roaf

v t e

National Football Foundation Gold Medal winners

1958: Dwight D. Eisenhower 1959: Douglas MacArthur 1960: Herbert Hoover
Herbert Hoover
& Amos Alonzo Stagg 1961: John F. Kennedy 1962: Byron "Whizzer" White 1963: Roger Q. Blough 1964: Donold B. Lourie 1965: Juan T. Trippe 1966: Earl H. "Red" Blaik 1967: Frederick L. Hovde 1968: Chester J. LaRoche 1969: Richard Nixon 1970: Thomas J. Hamilton 1971: Ronald Reagan 1972: Gerald Ford 1973: John Wayne 1974: Gerald B. Zornow 1975: David Packard 1976: Edgar B. Speer 1977: Louis H. Wilson 1978: Vincent dePaul Draddy 1979: William P. Lawrence 1980: Walter J. Zable 1981: Justin W. Dart 1982: Silver Anniversary Awards (NCAA) - All Honored Jim Brown, Willie Davis, Jack Kemp, Ron Kramer, Jim Swink 1983: Jack Kemp 1984: John F. McGillicuddy 1985: William I. Spencer 1986: William H. Morton 1987: Charles R. Meyer 1988: Clinton E. Frank 1989: Paul Brown 1990: Thomas H. Moorer 1991: George H. W. Bush 1992: Donald R. Keough 1993: Norman Schwarzkopf 1994: Thomas S. Murphy 1995: Harold Alfond 1996: Gene Corrigan 1997: Jackie Robinson 1998: John H. McConnell 1999: Keith Jackson 2000: Fred M. Kirby II 2001: Billy Joe "Red" McCombs 2002: George Steinbrenner 2003: Tommy Franks 2004: William V. Campbell 2005: Jon F. Hanson 2006: Joe Paterno
Joe Paterno
& Bobby Bowden 2007: Pete Dawkins
Pete Dawkins
& Roger Staubach 2008: John Glenn 2009: Phil Knight
Phil Knight
& Bill Bowerman 2010: Bill Cosby 2011: Robert Gates 2012: Roscoe Brown 2013: National Football League
National Football League
& Roger Goodell 2014: Tom Catena
Tom Catena
& George Weiss 2015: Condoleezza Rice 2016: Archie Manning

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 12471

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