National Quarterback Award
High School Scholarship Award
Legends Award
Founder's Award
Davey O'Brien Awards
Davey O'Brien Legends Award Recipients

2012 Eddie LeBaron

Eddie LeBaron has been selected as the recipient of the 2012 Davey O’Brien Legends Award presented by Low T Center, in honor of his outstanding contributions to the game of football both on and off the field.

LeBaron, a California native, began playing football at a very young age. By the time he was 13, LeBaron had developed into a multisport athlete: playing football, basketball and running hurdles for the track team. After graduating high school, LeBaron enrolled at the College of the Pacific in Stockton, Calif. at the age of 16. Affectionately nicknamed "Lil’ General" for his 5’7", 165 pound-frame, LeBaron appeared very unassuming; however, the college football sensation lettered all four years at Pacific playing on both sides of the ball starting at quarterback and safety as well as punter. In 1949, LeBaron led his team to an undefeated season and earned All-American honors. As a tiger, LeBaron completed 197 passes for 3,838 yards and 45 touchdowns. He was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1980 and the Bay Area Sports Hall of Fame in 2004.

The Washington Redskins selected LeBaron in the 10th round of the 1950 NFL Draft. However, the Lil’ General had to defer his NFL career; the Korean War had begun and LeBaronaccepted a commission as a Second Lieutenant in the Marine Corps. He spent nine months in Korea where he was twice wounded. LeBaron received a Purple Heart and was awarded the Bronze Star for his heroism. He transferred to the inactive reserve in 1952 to begin his NFL career with the Washington Redskins.

After flourishing in his first season, throwing for 1,420 yards and 14 touchdowns, he was named NFL Rookie of the Year. LeBaron played seven seasons with the Washington Redskins (1952-53, 55-59) before becoming the Dallas Cowboys’ first quarterback. Although the Cowboys went winless in their inaugural season in 1960, LeBaron led the Cowboys to their first ever victory in their season opener in 1961 over the Pittsburgh Steelers. The four-time Pro Bowler hung up his cleats in 1963 after passing for 13,399 yards and 104 touchdowns.

Following his retirement from football, LeBaron went on to practice law with a degree he had earned during the offseason. He later served as the Atlanta Falcons’ general manager (1977-1982) and executive vice president/chief operating officer (1982-1985). After a brief stint with the NFL’s league office, LeBaron returned to California and joined the law firm of Pillsbury, Madison, and Sutro where he served as managing partner of the firm’s Sacramento office until retiring in 1997.

LeBaron and his wife, Doralee, currently live in Sacramento, Calif. They have three sons, Edward Wayne III, Richard and William as well as five grandchildren.

2011 Jim Kelly

Jim Kelly has been selected as the recipient of the 2011 Davey O'Brien Legends Award, in honor of his outstanding contributions to the game of football both on and off the field.

Born and raised in Pennsylvania, Kelly declined a scholarship offer from Penn State to play linebacker in favor of pursuing his career as a quarterback at the University of Miami. While playing for the Hurricanes, Kelly passed for 5,233 yards and 32 touchdowns, helping Miami restore itself as a premier collegiate football program. He was inducted into the University of Miami Hall of Fame in 1992.

Kelly was selected as the third quarterback in the 1983 National Football League (NFL) draft by the Buffalo Bills, but opted to play for the United States Football League's (USFL) Houston Gamblers. In 1984, he was named USFL Player of the Year after passing for a league-record 5,219 yards and 44 touchdowns. Kelly began his career in the NFL with the Buffalo Bills in 1986 after the USFL disbanded.

Revered for quarterbacking one of the most prolific offenses in NFL history, the standout signal caller amassed 35,467 passing yards and 237 touchdowns in 11 seasons with the Bills. Kelly, who perfected the no-huddle offense during his tenure in Buffalo, passed for more than 3,000 yards in eight different seasons, was named to the Pro Bowl five times, and guided the Bills to eight post-season appearances and an unrivaled four consecutive Super Bowls (1991-1994). He was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2002, his first year of eligibility.

After retiring from the NFL in 1997, Kelly began his career in broadcast as an NFL Game Analyst for both NBC Sports and ESPN. He also runs an annual football camp for kids and serves as CEO of Jim Kelly Inc., which handles all of his business and marketing operations.

Kelly has also devoted much of his post-football life to his son, Hunter, who was diagnosed with Krabbe disease (Globoid-cell Leukodystrophy) and passed away on August 5, 2005 at the age of eight. Kelly and his wife, Jill, established an organization called Hunter's Hope, to raise funds to fight the disease. Additionally, Kelly supports disadvantaged and disabled youth in Western New York via the Kelly for Kids Foundation.

Jim lives in upstate New York with Jill and their two daughters, Erin and Camryn.


2010 Bob Griese

Bob Griese is the recipient of the 2010 Davey O'Brien Legends Award. A standout quarterback from Evansville, Ind., Griese earned All-American honors at Purdue University where he threw for 4,541 yards and 28 touchdowns. He led the Boilermakers to three consecutive winning seasons from 1964 to 1966, including the 1966 Big Ten Championship and the school's first appearance in the Rose Bowl, where they defeated USC 14-13.

Griese, known as the "Thinking Man's Quarterback," was drafted fourth in the 1967 Common Draft by the American Football League's (AFL) Miami Dolphins. He went on to help lead them to three consecutive Super Bowl appearances, including back-to-back championships in 1972 and 1973. His greatest accomplishment came in 1972, when he returned from a mid-season injury to lead his team to an undefeated (17-0) championship season.

An AFL All-Star during his first two years, Griese was named consensus All-Pro quarterback in 1971 and 1977, made six appearances in the Pro Bowl and was voted the Dolphin's Most Valuable Player six times by South Florida media.

During his 14 pro seasons with the Dolphins, he threw for 25,092 yards and 192 touchdowns, becoming the 14th passer to join the National Football League's (NFL) exclusive 25,000-yard club. He also rushed for 994 yards and seven scores. Griese accrued a .700 winning percentage (91-39-1) under Miami head coach Don Shula.

His accomplishments were celebrated with his induction into the College Football Hall of Fame and Indiana Football Hall of Fame in 1984 and into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1990. His No. 12 jersey became the first in Dolphins' history to be retired.

After retiring from the NFL, Griese began his career in broadcasting in 1982 as a NFL analyst for NBC Sports. In 1987, he was hired as a television commentator for college football on ABC and ESPN. A long-time member of the Davey O'Brien National Selection Committee, Griese formed a memorable team with the legendary Keith Jackson, working together for 12 years covering college football, including the Fiesta, Sugar, Orange and Rose Bowls. Griese, known for his frank commentary and insightful analysis, retired from broadcasting in 2011.

The legendary broadcaster is also very committed to giving back to the community. Griese serves as Chairman of the Board of Advisors of the Moffitt Cancer Center, is a Board member of the Don Shula Foundation, and is a senior member of the Orange Bowl Committee. He is a devoted supporter of Judi's House, and he has endowed a football scholarship at his alma mater, Purdue University.

Griese has three sons, and he and his wife, Shay, live in Jupiter, Fla.


2009 Dan Fouts

Dan Fouts is the recipient of the 2009 Davey O'Brien Legends Award. Originally from San Francisco, Fouts played college football at the University of Oregon where he was an All-Pac 8 quarterback and set 19 school records, including passing yardage (5,995) and total offense (5,871), a record that stood for 14 years. Fouts was named Alumni Man of the Year in 1993 by the University of Oregon.

Fouts entered the NFL Draft in 1973 and was drafted by the San Diego Chargers in the third-round. His Hall of Fame career with the Chargers ended in 1987 with 3,297 of 5,604 completions for 43,040 total passing yards with 254 touchdowns, 476 rushing yards and 13 additional touchdowns. As the first NFL quarterback to throw for over 4,000 yards in three consecutive seasons, Fouts set a NFL record during the 1981 season when he threw his career high of 4,802 yards.

Fouts retired from the NFL after 15 seasons and 201 games with the Chargers where he was a six-time Pro Bowl selection and the 1983 Pro Bowl MVP. He was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1993 and his number 14 jersey is only the second jersey to ever be retired by the Chargers. In addition, Fouts has been named into the California Sports Hall of Fame, San Diego Chargers Hall of Fame, San Diego Hall of Champions Hall of Fame, State of Oregon Sports Hall of Fame, San Francisco Bay Area Sports Hall of Fame and the University of Oregon Hall of Fame.

Career highlights and accolades include three-time First-team All-Pro selections, two-time All- AFC selections and AFC Most Valuable Player in 1979. In 1982, he was named the league co-MVP, NFL MVP by the Pro Football Writers of America, AFC Player of the Year by United Press International and NFL Offensive Player of the Year by the Associated Press. In 1990, Fouts was honored by Nike, whose campus consists of 17 buildings named after legendary Nike athletes, when they named a building after him at the Nike World Headquarters Walk of Fame in Beaverton, Ore.

After a successful run in the NFL, Fouts began his career in broadcasting in 1988 as a NFL analyst on CBS. He did a three year stint as a sports anchor on KPIX-TV in San Francisco, winning two local Emmy Awards before joining ABC Sports in 1997. There Fouts served as a commentator on ABC's "Monday Night Football," a college football analyst alongside Brent Musburger and Keith Jackson and a play-by-play announcer with partner Tim Brant covering Pac-10 college football. Fouts returned to CBS in 2008 and can be seen on The NFL on CBS as an analyst alongside long-time announcer Dick Enberg.

Dan and his wife, Jeri, reside in Sisters, Ore., with their four children.


2008 Joe Theismann

Joe Theismann is the honored recipient of the 2008 Davey O'Brien Legends Award. At five-foot-eleven and 147 pounds, Theismann began his college football career at Notre Dame. In 1969, the junior starting quarterback led the Irish to a number-five ranking and their first bowl appearance in 45 years. The following year, Theismann and the Irish ended the season with a 10-1 record, a number-two ranking and a victory over Texas in the Cotton Bowl. As the starting quarterback, he set school records for yards (2,429) and touchdowns (16) in a season. His record for passing yards in a game (526) still stands today. He was named a first team All-American and an Academic All-American during his college tenure, and was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 2003.

In 1971, Theismann was selected in the fourth round of the National Football League (NFL) draft by the Miami Dolphins, as well as by the Minnesota Twins as a shortstop in the Major League Baseball draft. Instead, he signed with the Toronto Argonauts of the Canadian Football League (CFL). During his rookie season, Theismann led the team to a 10-4 record and a berth in the championship game. He was named to the CFL All-Star Team in 1971 and 1973.

In 1974, Theismann signed with the Washington Redskins of the NFL and volunteered to be the team's punt returner. He earned the starting quarterback position in 1978 and led the Redskins to victory in Super Bowl XVII and an appearance the following year in Super Bowl XVIII. Theismann played in 163 consecutive games from 1974-1985 and holds several Redskins' records, including most career passing yards (25,206), completions (2,044) and attempts (3,602), while also throwing 160 touchdowns.

A two-time Pro Bowl selection, Theismann was named the NFL's Man of the Year in 1982 for his community service and dedication to the health and welfare of children. He won the league's 1983 Most Valuable Player Award for leading the Redskins to an NFL-record 541 points and a second consecutive Super Bowl appearance. His career ended abruptly in 1985 after he sustained a broken leg against the New York Giants on a nationally televised Monday Night Football broadcast.

Following his tenure as an NFL quarterback, Theismann began a career in broadcasting in 1985 when he helped call Super Bowl XIX on ABC. After spending two seasons as an NFL analyst on CBS, Theismann spent the majority of his broadcast career as a color commentator on ESPN's Sunday Night Football from 1988-2005. He wrapped up his career as a commentator on ESPN's Monday Night Football in 2006 and has since helped with a variety of pre-season Washington Redskins games on CSN.

Theismann is now a much-sought-after motivational speaker. He is the author of The Complete Idiots Guide to Understanding Football Like a Pro and also oversees a popular restaurant that bears his name in Washington, D.C.


2007 Steve Spurrier

Steve Spurrier is an offensive genius who changed the way college football is played today. In addition to his records, awards, championships and coaching statistics, Spurrier is recognized as the architect behind the widely used no-huddle offense and three-receiver set formation, both of which are now integral parts of the modern offensive game strategy.

Nicknamed "The Head Ball Coach," Spurrier proved himself a gridiron mastermind throughout his impressive playing career at the University of Florida, in the National Football League, and as a coach at the collegiate and professional levels.

This football prodigy began turning heads during his playing days as a Gator where he collected All-America accolades twice. In 1966, he received the Heisman Memorial Trophy and was honored as the Most Outstanding Player of the 1966 Sugar Bowl.

In 1967, Spurrier was drafted into the NFL in the first round by the San Francisco 49ers. During his nine-year NFL career, Spurrier threw 597 completions, 6,878 yards and 40 touchdowns.

After six seasons perfecting his craft as an assistant coach, Spurrier began his head coaching career in 1983 with the Tampa Bay Bandits of the United States Football League. He took his progressive offensive strategies to Duke University in 1987 as head coach of the Blue Devils. His tenure with Duke led to an ACC title and conference Coach of the Year honors. Spurrier returned to his alma mater in 1990 as head coach of the University of Florida Gators, a move that would become legendary.

During his 12-year coaching career with the Gators, Spurrier earned seven SEC championships, one national title, and was named SEC Coach of the Year five times. He has won 75% of the college games that he has coached and is one of only three coaches in major college history – and the only one in SEC history – to lead a school to an appearance in the weekly polls for 200 consecutive weeks and lead a school to 12 consecutive seasons (1990-2001) of nine or more wins. Spurrier is a member of the Orange Bowl Hall of Fame, Gator Bowl Hall of Fame, Tennessee Sports Hall of Fame and the College Football Hall of Fame.

He is even credited for dubbing Ben Hill Griffin Stadium "The Swamp."

In 2002, Spurrier took his knowledge to the Washington Redskins, but returned to the SEC in 2005 as head coach for the South Carolina Gamecocks. In his first season there, Spurrier led his team to a five-game SEC winning streak – the first in school history – and also became the first South Carolina coach to take the team to a bowl game in each of his first two seasons as head coach.

Spurrier currently lives in South Carolina with his wife, Jerri, and has four children and six grandchildren.


2006 Paul Hornung

Even before he arrived in Green Bay, Wis., Paul Hornung was known as "The Golden Boy," having won the Heisman Trophy in 1956 for his prowess at the University of Notre Dame. Hornung was the number one pick in the 1957 NFL draft, coming off a senior season at Notre Dame that was so impressive the national media overlooked his college team's 2-8 record and awarded him the Heisman. This was a significant accomplishment, having been the only time the Heisman has been won by a player on a losing team.

During his senior year, Hornung finished second nationally in total offense with 1,337 yards, second in kickoff returns, 15th in passing and 16th in scoring. He also led the team in rushing, passing, scoring, punting, field-goal kicking, kickoff return average and minutes played.

And golden he was, too, for the Packers over his nine-year career, which spanned from 1957 to 1967.

Hornung was the Packers' leading rusher his first two seasons in the league until Jim Taylor began compiling 1,000-yard campaigns in 1960. He went on to lead the Packers in winning three league championships, including the first Super Bowl in 1967.

Hornung was voted the NFL's most valuable player in 1961; he was selected as an All-Pro four times and was twice named to the Pro Bowl. He was inducted into the College Hall of Fame in 1985 (QB) and the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1986 (halfback). Hornung held the record for the most points scored in a single season (176) for 46 years until San Diego Charger and former TCU running back LaDainian Tomlinson broke the record in December 2006.

Vince Lombardi once said that Hornung was the most versatile man to have ever played the game of football, and he lived up to that reputation by successfully playing a number of positions including quarterback, kicker and halfback. Hornung also is one of the few players in the Packers' history to score more than 600 points. He scored 760 points in nine seasons on 62 touchdowns, 190 extra points and 66 field goals. He also gained 3,711 yards rushing and 1,480 yards on pass receptions.

A fan favorite who has been blessed with numerous commercial endorsements, Hornung's post-football years have included a successful career as a real estate investor and president of Paul Hornung Enterprises, which includes several business ventures. He also remains involved with football as the host and executive producer of " Paul Hornung Sports Showcase." The national program is aired on Sports Channel America.

Hornung's autobiography, Golden Boy, was published in 2004. His book about the late Packers coach Vince Lombardi, Lombardi and Me: Players, Coaches and Colleagues Talk About the Man and the Myth, was published in 2006.

Hornung, born Dec. 23, 1935, in Louisville , Ky., currently resides there with his wife, Angela.


2005 Len Dawson

While Len Dawson is known as one of the most prolific quarterbacks in the history of the NFL, he is perhaps best remembered for his outstanding performance in leading the Kansas City Chiefs to a 23-7 upset over the Minnesota Vikings in Super Bowl IV. A former Purdue star who led the Big Ten in passing and total offense for three seasons, Dawson was selected by the Pittsburgh Steelers in the first round of the 1957 NFL draft. He also played for the Cleveland Browns before finding his niche with the Dallas Texans of the AFL in 1962. He led the Texans, who became the Kansas City Chiefs the next year, to AFL Championships in 1962, 1966 and 1969.

Noted for his calm, poised approach to every situation, "Lenny the Cool" was often praised by his coach, Hank Stram, as "the most accurate passer in pro football." His record backs up that claim. Dawson won four AFL individual passing honors in 1962, 1964, 1966 and 1968 and still holds Chiefs career marks for attempts, completions, passing yards and touchdowns. He was selected to play in six AFL All-Star games and the 1972 AFC-NFC Pro Bowl. An All-AFL selection in both 1962 and 1966, Dawson was named the AFL Player of the Year in 1962. During his career, he played in 210 games, completing 2,136 of 3,741 passes for 28,711 yards with 239 touchdowns and 183 interceptions, while rushing for 1,293 yards and nine scores on 294 carries. Dawson was named the 1973 NFL Man of the Year, which is awarded annually to an outstanding player-citizen who best combines on-the-field performance with service off the field. He was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1987 and the Missouri Sports Hall of Fame in 1994.

After playing one of the longest careers in professional football history (19 years), Dawson retired in 1976 and began hosting HBO's Inside the NFL until 2001. He currently serves as a sports anchor in Kansas City, a job he originally began in 1966 while still playing for the Kansas City Chiefs, and provides color commentary for regional radio broadcasts of Chiefs' games.

Dawson is active in the community and focuses much of his energy on charity work, especially those that help needy children. Later in life, Dawson came face-to-face with another opponent – prostate cancer. Since overcoming this life-threatening illness, he has become a spokesperson for the American Cancer Society. Dawson was born in Alliance, Ohio on June 20, 1935. He and his wife have two grown children and reside in Kansas City.


2004 Archie Manning

Archie Manning's warm personality, drive and sense of humor have inspired people far and wide. He attended the University of Mississippi, where he was named an All-America Quarterback and is the only Ole Miss player to have his number retired. Manning was select by the New Orleans Saints as the second overall pick in the 1971 NFL draft. He set Saints passing records, played in two Pro Bowls and was named MVP in 1978. Manning was the first player in Saints history to be inducted into the Louisiana Superdome Wall of Fame. He concluded his 15-year career in 1985. While in pro football, Manning received the Byron "Whizzer" White Humanitarian Award, the Bart Starr Humanitarian Award, the Spirit of Good Sports Award from the National Sportscasters and Sportswriters Association, and was named one of 10 Outstanding Young Americans by the U.S. Jaycees. He was also drafted four times by major league baseball.

Manning was voted Mississippi's Greatest All-Time Athlete in 1992 and recently was named Mississippi's Most Popular Athlete of the Century. He was elected to the 50-Year All-South Team (1940-1990), named one of the Top 25 Athletes of the Century in Louisiana and, along with son Peyton, named among the 100 All-Time Greatest College Football Players. Manning was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame and is a member of other Halls of Fame including Louisiana and Mississippi. He was recently selected as one of 10 outstanding New Orleanians by Family Service of Greater New Orleans and named Hornblower of the Year by the Public Relations Society of America (New Orleans Chapter).

Manning currently serves in public relations and consulting capacities for several local, regional and national companies. He hosts four Archie Manning Cystic Fibrosis benefit golf tournaments in Louisiana and Mississippi and is active in a wide variety of charitable and civic causes. His community activities include Louisiana Special Olympics, the New Orleans Area Boy Scout Council, the Salvation Army, United Way Speakers Bureau, NOKIA Sugar Bowl Committee, New Orleans Sports Foundation, and National Football Foundation and College Hall of Fame Board of Directors.

Manning and his son, Peyton, have written a book entitled Manning: A Father, His Sons and A Football Legacy. He and his sons, Cooper, Peyton and Eli, also operate the Manning Passing Academy, a summer camp for high school quarterbacks and receivers. Archie and his wife, Olivia, reside in New Orleans.


2003 Terry Bradshaw

Terry Bradshaw graduated from Louisiana Tech University in 1970, where he still holds the single-season passing and total offense records. He was selected by the Pittsburgh Steelers as the number one pick in the 1970 NFL draft and went on to become one of the most prolific quarterbacks in history, leading the Steelers to four Super Bowl championships, six AFC championship games and eight straight playoff appearances (1972-79). He was at his best in post-season games. Under his direction, Pittsburgh enjoyed Super Bowl championships in 1975, 1976, 1979 and 1980, making him a perfect 4-0 in Super Bowl play. He set the Super Bowl passing records for average gain per attempt in career and average gain in a game. Bradshaw, a two-time Super Bowl MVP, was a four-time All-Pro. He retired just prior to the 1984 season.

In 1989, Bradshaw was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in his first year of eligibility. In April, 2001 Bradshaw added yet another prestigious distinction as he was presented with the NFL Alumni's Career Achievement Award.

Bradshaw serves a dual role of co-host and analyst on FOX NFL SUNDAY. His work there has earned him Sports Emmy Awards in the Outstanding Sports Personality/Analyst category in 1999 and 2001.

Bradshaw, a widely sought after motivational speaker, has also written five books, including his acclaimed autobiography, Keeping it Simple (2002).


2002 Bart Starr

Bryan Bartlett Starr graduated from the University of Alabama in 1956 with a Bachelor of Science Degree in Education, was named to the Dean's List his junior and senior years and was a four-year letterman. He played football for Bear Bryant and led the Crimson Tide to a 61-6 victory over Syracuse in the Orange Bowl during his freshman year. Starr didn't see much action during his last two years at college, which explains his 17th round draft selection by the Green Bay Packers. From 1956 to 1972, he directed the Packers to six Western Division titles, five World Championships and two Super Bowl victories where he was voted Most Valuable Player (MVP) in both games. He won the National Football League's (NFL) MVP award in 1966, made six Pro Bowl teams, and won the league passing title three times. He retired as the winningest quarterback in the history of professional football.

Each year, on the Saturday before the Super Bowl, the Bart Starr Award is presented to an NFL player who "exemplifies outstanding character and leadership in the home, on the field and in the community" by Athletes In Action, which hosts the Super Bowl Breakfast. Starr and his wife, Cherry, co-founded Rawhide Boys Ranch in New London, Wisconsin. Starr is currently the chairman of Healthcare Realty Services, a director of Sentry Insurance, and a trustee of American Sports Medicine Institute.



2001 Roger Staubach

Roger Staubach was the inaugural recipient of the Davey O'Brien Legends Award. The Legends Award was established to commemorate the 25th anniversary of the Davey O'Brien Foundation.

"Roger Staubach epitomizes a quarterback legend, and is the ideal recipient of the first O'Brien Legends Award," said Scott Murray, chairman of the O'Brien Legends Award committee and sports director at NBC5. "Each year, this award will recognize a quarterback who has made a significant contribution to the game of football, has distinguished himself as an extraordinary leader, and demonstrates exemplary conduct and reputation both on and off the field . . . just as the man for whom the award is named."

Staubach, who won the 1963 Heisman Trophy along with the Walter Camp and Maxwell Awards as a quarterback at the United States Naval Academy, served four years in the Navy before embarking on a Hall of Fame career with the Dallas Cowboys. He led the club to four NFC titles, two Super Bowl wins and was named NFL MVP or Player of Year numerous times. Staubach was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1985. He is now the Executive Chairman, Americas at Jones Lang LaSalle, a global real estate services firm specializing in commercial property management, leasing, and investment management. Staubach serves on numerous boards, and his work in the community is well known not only in the Dallas-Fort Worth area but nationwide.

"As we celebrate the 25th anniversary of the O'Brien Foundation, the addition of a Legends Award seems a fitting tribute to our namesake, who was a role model throughout his life, both on and off the field. The athletes we honor at the high school, collegiate and professional level all live up to the high standards set by Davey O'Brien," said Pat Evans, president of the Davey O'Brien Foundation.


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