Terry Paxton Bradshaw (September 2, 1948-) (QB) set a national high school record for the javelin throw and led his Woodlawn High School football team to the 1965 AAA High School Championship game. Bradshaw attended Louisiana Tech University and became the number one quarterback in the NCAA during his junior year. The Pittsburgh Pirates won the coin toss against the Chicago Bears and chose the highly sought after Bradshaw with the Number 1 overall pick in the 1970 NFL Draft. Though he struggled to learn the pro game, leading the league in his rookie campaign with 24 interceptions, Terry developed into one of the elite quarterbacks in the NFL by his fourth season. In 1975, Bradshaw received his first of three Pro Bowl selections and won his first of four Super Bowl championships (IX, X, XIII, XIV). With the help of the stifling “Steel Curtain” defense and a receiving corps that included Hall of Famers Lynn Swann, John Stallworth, Franco Harris and others, Bradshaw and the Steelers were arguably the greatest all-around team of a single decade (1970s). In 1978, Terry was named the NFL’s Most Valuable Player, captured his third Super Bowl victory and was named Super Bowl XIII’s MVP. He garnered his only All-Pro First Team selection that year and was named to the Second Team in the following season. During his time at the helm of the Steelers, Terry called many of the plays from the field and led the Pittsburgh Steelers to eight AFC Central championships and four Super Bowl victories. He played his entire career with Pittsburgh (1970-1983) amassing 27,989 passing yards completing 2,025 passes in 3,901 attempts. He added 212 touchdowns and 210 interceptions and finished with a 70.9 quarterback rating in 14 seasons. Terry Bradshaw was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1989. Bradshaw, like many others, made guest appearances or cameos in Hollywood films and television productions. After retirement, he began a very successful career in broadcasting as a color analyst and commentator during NFL Sunday football programs.