National Scholar-Athlete Awards Presented by Fidelity Investments

The NFF National Scholar-Athlete Awards, presented by Fidelity Investments, was established in 1959 as the first initiative in history to honor scholar-athletes with post-graduate scholarships for their combined athletic, academic and leadership abilities. In 2011, Fidelity Investments became the first official sponsor in the history of the prestigious program, which has awarded more than $11.1 million to 828 individuals since its inception. The program currently provides approximately $250,000 each year in postgraduate scholarships to the nation’s top scholar-athletes from all levels of collegiate play.

Nominated by their schools, which are limited to one nominee each, candidates must be a senior or graduate student in their final year of eligibility, have a grade point average of at least 3.2 on a 4.0 scale, have outstanding football ability as a first team player or significant contributor and have demonstrated strong leadership and citizenship.

The class is selected each year by the NFF Awards Committee, which is comprised of a nationally recognized group of media, College Football Hall of Fame inductees and athletics administrators. The committee traditionally selects 12-15 scholar-athletes from across the country for these prestigious $18,000 postgraduate scholarships, and they consider candidates from all levels of college football, including the Football Bowl Subdivision, Football Championship Subdivision, Division II, Division III and the NAIA, in making their selections.

The committee also designates one of the recipients as the top college football scholar-athlete in the nation, an honor that comes with The William V. Campbell Trophy, presented by Fidelity Investments and showcased at its official home insided the NYAC. Symbolizing the essence of the NFF's mission to build leaders through football, the Campbell Trophy comes with a $25,000 scholarship, endowed by HealthSouth.

Each recipient travels to New York City as the guest of the Foundation for the NFF Annual Awards Dinner at the New York Hilton Midtown, where they sit on the dais and have their accomplishments highlighted in front of one of the most powerful and influential audiences in all of sports. The event also includes the induction of the College Football Hall of Fame Class and the presentation of several major awards, including the organization’s highest honor, the Gold Medal, which has been claimed by seven U.S. Presidents.  

Past recipients have used their postgraduate scholarships to set the standard for excellence in our society, earning more than 150 medical degrees, 100 law degrees, 80 MBAs and 43 PhDs. Others have used the financial backing to enhance their successful careers in finance, consulting and engineering. Continuing their excellence on the field, 222 recipients have played in the NFL with an average career of six seasons or double the length of a typical NFL player. Thirty-five former National Scholar-Athletes have been inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame (including 2017 electee Peyton Manning - Tennessee
) and five are in the Pro Football Hall of Fame: Derrick Brooks (Florida State), Dave Casper (Notre Dame), Merlin Olsen (Utah State), Lee Roy Selmon (Oklahoma) and Steve Young (BYU). Past recipients also include 14 Rhodes Scholars and six Heisman Trophy winners.

Past Scholar-Athletes have made it big in a variety of fields, including Yale’s Stone Phillips, former co-anchor of NBC’s “Dateline”; UCLA’s Mark Harmon, an actor and film producer; West Virginia’s Oliver Luck, NCAA Vice President of Regulatory Affairs; Richmond’s Leland Melvin and Illinois’s Michael Hopkins, NASA astronauts; and Georgia’s Billy Payne, the chairman of the Augusta National Golf Club. NFF National Scholar-Atheltes who became NFL stalwarts include Drew Brees, Doug Flutie, Joey Galloway, Randy Gradishar, Brian Griese, Jeff Hostetler, Bradie James, Eli Manning, Johnny Musso, Chad Pennington and Wesley Walls.


Since the inaugural class in 1959, the National Scholar-Athlete Awards have become among the most sought-after and prestigious honors in all of college football.

Like any great institution, the program required powerful visionaries to help with its launch, but equally important have been the subsequent generations of individuals who have stepped forward to build upon the ground work laid by their forerunners. During the modern era, several key torchbearers have stepped forward to endow specific scholarships. Their generosity and heartfelt desire to give back currently allows the NFF to annually distribute approximately $250,000 for the postgraduate educations of a select few who have clearly built records that signal future greatness later in life.

In 1997, Harold Alfond became the first to endow a National Scholar-Athlete Award. In 2003, George M. Steinbrenner III became the first to endow two National Scholar-Athlete Awards. Today, the future has been secured for the annual $18,000 scholarships, thanks to the leadership of the following individuals and organizations.

College Football’s Premier Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by HealthSouth in 2001
In 2001, HealthSouth, one of the nation’s largest outpatient surgery and rehabilitative healthcare providers, endowed the scholarship that accompanies The William V. Campbell Trophy. Established in 1990, the award annually honors one member of the NFF National Scholar-Athlete Class as the absolute best in the country for his combined academic success, football performance and exemplary community leadership. The winner receives an increase of $7,000 for a total scholarship of $25,000. HealthSouth became affiliated with the award to further the standards of excellence in athletic competition and academic achievement. Symbolizing the essence of the NFF’s mission to build leaders through football, the award takes its name from the late Bill Campbell, the former player and head coach at Columbia University, who after an unlikely career switch at age 39 from coach to advertising executive, went on to apply the lessons of the gridiron to become one of the country’s most influential business leaders with critical roles in the successes of Intuit, Apple and Google.

HAROLD ALFOND Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by the Harold Alfond Foundation in 1997

The Founder of the Dexter Shoe Company, Harold Alfond’s munificence provided millions of dollars in support of athletics, medical and educational causes. Never missing an NFF Annual Awards Dinner, Alfond received the Foundation’s highest honor – the Gold Medal – in 1995. Alfond said, “I urge others to get behind this endowment drive. These scholar-athletes are our best leaders of the future. We need to recognize and honor academic and civic leadership.” Alfond passed away in 2007 at the age of 93.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by E. Douglas Kenna in 1997
The quintessential athlete, scholar, businessman and community leader, Doug Kenna quarterbacked the 1944 Army team to the national championship. He was also an All-America basketball player at West Point, captained the tennis team, and was Class President and Regimental Commander. After serving America in Germany, he returned to be one of Col. Earl Blaik’s assistant coaches before entering the business world. He held several executive positions, including president and director of Carrier Corporation, G.L. Ohrstrom & Company, Roper Industries and Robert B. Anderson Company. A College Football Hall of Fame inductee, Kenna served as NFF vice chairman from 1986-91. He passed away in 2013 at the age of 88.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by William A. Schreyer in 1997
In honor of his dear friend, the late NFF Chairman Bill Pearce, William Schreyer endowed a National Scholar-Athlete Award in 1997. A graduate of Penn State, Schreyer headed Merrill Lynch and served as a member of the NFF Board of Directors from 1991 to 2011. Extraordinary gifts, totaling more than $55 million to Penn State, by Schreyer created the Schreyer Honors College and truly changed the shape of the institution. He passed away in 2011. He was 83.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by the National Football Foundation in 1997
A graduate of Lafayette College, F.M. Kirby played on the Leopards’ undefeated 1940 football team. After serving as a Naval Reserve Officer in World War II, he earned an MBA from Harvard. Kirby went on to be chairman and CEO of Alleghany Corporation and also served as a director of many of the nation’s largest corporations and financial institutions. A stalwart in the community, his philanthropic involvement continues through the F.M. Kirby Foundation with more than $500 million in assets. The 2000 recipient of the NFF Gold Medal, Kirby served on the NFF Board of Directors from 1982 until his passing in 2011 at the age of 91. In recognition of his many years of leadership and unwavering support, the NFF named one of the National Scholar-Athlete Awards in his honor in 1997.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by the George M. Steinbrenner Family and the New York Yankees in 1997
Aside from his well-known success with the Yankees, George Steinbrenner was a staunch supporter of the NFF for many years with roots in football. A multisport athlete at Culver Military Academy, Steinbrenner matriculated to Williams College before becoming an assistant football coach at Northwestern and Purdue. When establishing this endowment, he named it in honor of his longtime friend Eddie Robinson, the legendary Hall of Fame Coach at Grambling State. A true believer in the power of football to shape young men, he hung a sign of MacArthur’s famous quote, “There is no substitute for victory,” at Yankee Stadium as an inspiration to his players. Steinbrenner served on the NFF Board from 1998 until his passing in 2010 at the age of 80. Robinson was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1997 and passed away at the age of 88 in 2007.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by Robert A. Simms in 1997
A former football star at Rutgers University, Robert Simms was the first to fully endow a Scholar-Athlete Award. After graduating from Rutgers in 1960, Simms played three seasons in the NFL with the Giants and Steelers before embarking on a business career that encompassed positions with Jackson & Curtis; Black & Company; and Bear, Stearns & Company, where he made general partner. Today, he is chairman and CEO of Simms Capital Management and is an emeritus member of the NFF Board.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by the NFL in 1999
The National Football League has always been a strong supporter of the Foundation’s programs and mission. Their commitment to endow a National Scholar-Athlete Award only strengthened that position and further exemplifies the NFL’s commitment to education and youth development. Current Commissioner Roger Goodell carries on this tradition of support by meeting each year with the recipient of the award endowed by the NFL.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by John H. McConnell in 1999
Following his service in the Navy during World War II, John McConnell enrolled at Michigan State, where he played offensive guard for the Spartans. He founded Worthington Industries in 1955 and built the company into an international manufacturing company. McConnell owned the NHL Columbus Blue Jackets and an Arena Football League team in Columbus. Among many business and civic awards, McConnell received the NFF’s highest honor, the Gold Medal, in 1998. McConnell passed away in 2008. He was 85.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by George M. Steinbrenner III in 2003
In 2003, George Steinbrenner increased his support of the NFF Scholar-Athlete Awards program by endowing in perpetuity a second award in honor of his longtime friend, Coach Lou Saban. Steinbrenner and Saban traced their professional connections and friendship back to 1948, when both were involved in a Cleveland youth track and field program. Seven years later, the relationship deepened when Saban hired Steinbrenner as an assistant football coach at Northwestern University. At the time of endowing the scholarship in Saban’s name, Steinbrenner recalled working for Saban as a great lesson in discipline and loyalty, calling him “the ultimate warrior, molder of men and builder of teams.” Saban passed away in 2009 at the age of 87, and Steinbrenner passed away in 2010 at the age of 80.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by William V. Campbell in 2005.
A native of Homestead, Pa., Jim Campbell was a three-sport athlete at the U.S. Naval Academy, earning All-America honors in football and lacrosse while also playing basketball. A three-year football letterman, he played end on the Navy team that met Texas in the 1964 Cotton Bowl for the national championship. An F-4 pilot, Campbell served in Vietnam, flying more than 200 combat missions, fighting the devastating fire on the USS Forrestal that claimed 134 lives and earning a Navy Cross. From 1985-88, he served as a Navy deputy athletics director, followed by a successful career in resort management. He passed away in 2006. His brother Bill, a longtime NFF Board Member and the namesake of the Campbell Trophy, endowed the scholarship in Jim’s memory. Bill passed away in 2016 at the age of 75.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by the F.M. Kirby Foundation in 2005
Founder and managing member of Broadfield Capital, an investment firm located in Morristown, N.J., Kirby joined the NFF Board in 1998, becoming an emeritus member in 2011. He is the current chairman of the Alleghany Corporation, and he has continued his father F.M.’s philanthropic vision through his work with the F.M. Kirby Foundation. Known as an astute businessman, Kirby has served on numerous other corporate boards. He is an alumnus of Lafayette College; holds an MBA from the Fuqua School of Business at Duke University; and serves as a board member of each institution.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by the National Football Foundation in 2009
Vincent dePaul Draddy attended Manhattan College on a scholarship, becoming the quarterback and captain of the school’s 1929 football team. An innovator in the sports apparel industry, he developed the Izod and Lacoste brands as the chairman of David Crystal, Inc., and the brands still thrive today. Recruited by NFF Chairman Chester J. LaRoche to help promote the inaugural NFF Annual Awards Dinner in 1958, Draddy served on the NFF Board for 33 years, including 19 years as chairman. He passed away in 1990. A man with a deep belief in the lasting value of the lessons learned on the gridiron, Draddy took great pride in the NFF Scholar-Athlete Awards program. Recognizing his contributions, the NFF Board established the Vincent dePaul Draddy Scholar-Athlete Award in 2009.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by Phil Knight and Nike in 2010
In tribute to a remarkable coaching career that impacted the lives of countless young men, Nike and its chairman and co-founder Phil Knight endowed an NFF National Scholar-Athlete Award in honor of coaching legend Bobby Bowden. The relationship between Knight and Bowden spans many years, and the two men maintain close ties with a deep mutual respect for each other and their respective leadership abilities. Both men have claimed the NFF Gold Medal in recognition of their significant career achievements and for demonstrating integrity, honesty and the core values of college football. Inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 2006, Bobby Bowden coached seven NFF National Scholar-Athletes at Florida State while amassing an all-time record of 377-129-4 for an astounding .743 win percentage.

General Robert R. Neyland 
Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by The Haslam Family Foundation in 2012
A star lineman at West Point who reached the rank of brigadier general between his head coaching stints at Tennessee, Robert R. Neyland instilled in his Volunteer players a military sense of organization, discipline and teamwork. James A. Haslam II, a tackle on Neyland’s 1951 national championship team and the 1952 captain, learned these lessons well. Starting with a single gas station in 1958, Haslam founded the Pilot Corporation, turning it into the largest operator of travel plazas in North America with sales in excess of $4 billion. In a fitting tribute to his coach, Haslam endowed one of the prestigious NFF National Scholar-Athlete Awards in Neyland’s honor, perpetuating the Hall of Fame coach’s legacy and his remarkable lifetime record of 173-31-12.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed in 2014
Through generous support, the Coach Bob Blackman Scholar-Athlete Award was endowed in 2014 to honor the legacy of the College Football Hall of Fame coach. Stricken with polio before his college varsity career at the University of Southern California could unfold, Blackman joined the USC coaching staff while he was still an undergraduate. He graduated cum laude in 1942 and a year later earned his Master’s Degree from USC. Blackman made his biggest mark as Dartmouth’s head coach from 1955-70, leading the Big Green to seven Ivy League championships and a 104-37-3 record. His teams went undefeated in 1962, 1965 and 1970. He also coached Illinois and Cornell before his retirement in 1982. Blackman passed away in March 2000 at the age of 81.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by Nelson Bowers, Jack Davis, Billy Espy, Kevin Jackson and Coach Mark Richt in 2014
A group of supporters and former University of Georgia players has endowed a National Scholar-Athlete Award in honor of College Football Hall of Fame coaching legend Vince Dooley. The relationship between Coach Dooley and those endowing the scholarship covers many decades, and each of the endowers maintains close ties to Dooley with a deep respect for his leadership abilities and the game of football. Dooley served as Georgia head coach from 1964-88 and director of athletics from 1979-2004. He coached eight NFF National Scholar-Athletes at Georgia and guided the Bulldogs to a career record of 201-77-10 during his 25 years, becoming only the ninth coach in NCAA Division I history to win more than 200 games. The Bulldogs claimed the national championship in 1980 under Dooley’s guidance. He was elected to the College Football Hall of Fame in 1994.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by Friends of Phillip Fulmer in 2014
Hall of Fame coach Phillip Fulmer touched many lives during his tenure as Tennessee head coach from 1992-2008. A group of those he impacted generously endowed a National Scholar-Athlete Award in his name. The 1998 National Coach of the Year achieved 137 wins in his first 15 campaigns, tying for the fourth-most in a 15-year span in college football history. Fulmer’s teams appeared in two BCS games, winning the first national title in the system’s history with a victory over Florida State in the 1999 Fiesta Bowl. Fulmer coached two William V. Campbell Trophy winners in Peyton Manning and Michael Munoz. Nineteen players earned First Team All-America honors under Fulmer, and 70 Volunteers were named First Team All-SEC during his tenure. He was elected to the College Football Hall of Fame in 2012.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed by Bo’s Players and Friends in 2014
One of the most influential coaches in college football history, Bo Schembechler’s legacy continues with a National Scholar-Athlete Award endowed in his name by a group of his former players and friends. After coaching Miami (Ohio) to two Mid-American Conference championships, Schembechler coached at Michigan from 1969-89. His combined record at the schools was 234-65-8, and when he retired, his victories were fifth best all-time among coaches of Division I-A teams. In 21 years at Michigan, he won 13 Big Ten championships and was in 17 bowls. Schembechler coached eight Hall of Famers and four NFF National Scholar-Athletes. He was elected to the College Football Hall of Fame in 1993, and he passed away in 2006 at the age of 77.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Funded by the New York Athletic Club in 2014
In 2013, the New York Athletic Club (NYAC) became the official home of the William V. Campbell Trophy. As part of the partnership, the trophy occupies a prominent section of the NYAC Hall of Fame, featuring the names of each of the Campbell Trophy winners, and the NYAC also funds a National Scholar-Athlete Award. Founded in 1868, the New York Athletic Club boasts a unique and rich history with strong ties to Olympic sports, including its athletes having won 248 Olympic medals. The NYAC Board of Governors wanted to strengthen its ties to college football, and the Campbell Trophy and the NFF National Scholar-Athlete Awards program provided the perfect match because of their roots in New York City and goals of promoting the scholar-athlete ideal, sportsmanship and a dedication to excellence.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed in 2014
Woody Hayes left a lasting impact and his wife, Anne, served as a surrogate mother to every player he coached. A group of former players and friends have helped keep their legacies alive with a National Scholar-Athlete Award endowed in their names. Woody coached at Denison (Ohio) and Miami (Ohio) before serving as Ohio State’s head coach from 1951-78. His overall career record stands at 238-72-10, and his Buckeyes won 13 Big Ten Championships and five national championships. He produced three Heisman Trophy winners, 12 College Football Hall of Famers and six NFF National Scholar-Athletes. Woody was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1983, and he passed away in 1987 at the age of 74. His wife Anne, described by former players as “gracious and as strong-willed as Woody,” passed away in 1998 at age 83.

Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed in 2015 
An innovative coach who knew how to win, Barry Switzer created an impressive legacy as the head coach at Oklahoma from 1973-88. Through generous support, the Coach Barry Switzer Scholar-Athlete Award was endowed to honor the living legend. Switzer served as Oklahoma’s head coach from 1973-88, winning three national championships and 12 Big Eight Conference titles. He finished his career with a 157-29-4 record for an incredible .837 winning percentage, which was the fourth highest in history among NCAA Division I-A coaches when he retired. Switzer coached one Heisman Trophy winner, seven College Football Hall of Famers and four NFF National Scholar-Athletes. Elected to the College Football Hall of Fame in 2001, he is one of just three coaches to win a college national championship and a Super Bowl.

COACH PAUL "BEAR" BRYANT Scholar-Athlete Award
Endowed in 2015
One of the greatest college football coaches of all time, Paul "Bear" Bryant's name is synonymous with success. Through generous support, the Coach Paul "Bear" Bryant Scholar-Athlete Award was endowed to honor his legacy. After stints as the head coach at Maryland, Kentucky and Texas A&M, Bryant made his biggest impact as the head coach at Alabama from 1958-82. During his 25-year tenure leading the Crimson Tide, he amassed six national championships and 13 SEC titles. Upon his retirement in 1982, he held the record for most wins as head coach in collegiate football history with 323. Known for his trademark black and white houndstooth hat, his name can be found all across Alabama's campus, including Bryant-Denny Stadium. Bryant passed away in 1983 at the age of 69, and he was elected to the Hall of Fame in 1986.

Endowed by Houston Baptist University and the Cullen Trust for Higher Education in 2015
The NFF scholarship at Houston Baptist University will provide an important tool for the young program, which completed its first season just two years ago in 2013. The scholarship will be presented annually to the top student-athlete on Houston Baptist’s football team from the pool of players who are in their last year of eligibility. One of the 38 programs to have launched football since 2010, the Huskies compete in the Southland Conference. Support for the scholarship is being led by Houston Baptist University President Dr. Robert B. Sloan Jr. and the Cullen Trust for Higher Education.

Endowed by the Cullen Trust for Higher Education and the John M. O’Quinn Foundation in 2015
The scholarship at the University of Houston is named for College Football Hall of Fame coach Bill Yeoman, who coached the Cougars from 1962-86, building a young program into one of the best in the nation, including four Southwest Conference Championships and 11 bowl berths. He coached 46 All-Americans, including College Football Hall of Famer Wilson Whitley. The scholarship will be presented annually to the top student-athlete on the Cougars football team from the pool of players who are in their last year of eligibility.

Endowed by David S. Ballew, Marvin and Linda Bendele, the Cullen Trust for Higher Education, Susie and Don Evans, Chris Gilbert, The Lee and Joseph D. Jamail Foundation, Steve & Dee Dee Massey, Mike A. Myers, Michael W. Perrin, Chris Plonsky, Barbara and Corbin J. Robertson Jr. and Charlie Talbert in 2015
The scholarship at the University of Texas is named for College Football Hall of Fame coach Darrell K Royal, who coached the Longhorns from 1957-76, including three national championships, 11 Southwest Conference Championships and 16 bowl berths. Royal, who also had short stints at Mississippi State and Washington, finished with an overall career record of 184-60-5, and he coached nine College Football Hall of Famers and six NFF National Scholar-Athletes. He also served as Texas athletics director from 1962-80, and he was elected to the Hall of Fame in 1983. Royal passed away in 2012 at the age of 88. The scholarship will be presented annually to the top student-athlete on the Longhorns football team from the pool of players who are in their last year of eligibility.

The National Scholar - Athlete Experience

The members of the NFF National Scholar-Athlete Class, presented by Fidelity Investments, annually make up the list of finalists for The William V. Campbell Trophy, presented by Fidelity. The Class is treated to an exciting, once-in-a-lifetime trip to New York City for the NFF Annual Awards Dinner at the New York Hilton Midtown. They will be honored alongside the College Football Hall of Fame Class and the NFF Major Awards winners, including the recipient of the Gold Medal. The NFF's highest honor, the Gold Medal has been bestowed upon seven U.S. Presidents, Nike Founder Phil Knight, American icon John Glenn and actor John Wayne.

On Monday evening, the National Scholar-Athletes are welcomed to the Big Apple at a reception, presented by Fidelity Investments and hosted by NFF Chairman Archie Manning and NFF President & CEO Steve Hatchell. The class members are then escorted through the streets of New York, and treated to a first-class dinner at a New York steakhouse. 

Tuesday morning starts off with the National Scholar-Athlete Press Conference, allowing each Campbell Trophy finalist to reflect on his college career and the honor of being named an NFF National Scholar-Athlete. A photo session and the Guest of Honor Reception follow in the afternoon, where the class members find themselves in an intimate social gathering with all the other honorees of the evening and prestigious NFF guests. The night concludes with a grand march into the ballroom of the New York Hilton Midtown for another sold-out NFF Annual Awards Dinner - a black-tie affair of the most magnetic and enthusiastic college football supporters, business leaders, military dignitaries and athletic administrators in the country. 

NFF President & CEO Steve Hatchell, 2009 Campbell Trophy winner Tim Tebow (Florida), NFF Chairman Archie Manning, and 2009 NFF National Scholar-Athlete Colt McCoy (Texas) at the Scholar-Athlete Welcome Reception. 

2011 NFF National Scholar-Athletes at Rockefeller Center (L-R): Kirk Cousins (Michigan State), Chris Ganious (South Dakota), Yaser Elqutub (Northwestern State), Drew Butler (Georgia) and Micah Davis (Delta State). 

NFF National Scholar-Athletes at the National Scholar-Athlete Press Conference.

Fidelity President of Personal Investing and NFF Board Member Kathy Murphy poses with 2011 National Scholar-Athletes Clay Garcia (Colorado School of Mines), Joe Holland (Purdue) and Chandler Harnish (Northern Illinois) at the Guest of Honor Reception.

NBA Commissioner David Stern (third from right) congratulates members of the 2007 NFF National Scholar-Athlete Class (L-R): Dennis Dixon (Oregon), Jacob Tamme (Kentucky), Alex Brink (Washington State), Stern, Campbell Trophy winner Dallas Griffin (Texas) and Nick Clark (Texas State). 

The National Scholar-Athletes' view of the sold-out grand ballroom from the honoree dais.

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