I'm not trying to be a smart a** but you need to learn a bit about dominant and recessive gene traits. Maybe this brief explanation will help:
Often, one gene (the dominant one) will effectively shut out the instructions from the other, recessive gene. For example, if a person has one gene for blue eyes from one parent and one for brown from the other parent, that person will always have brown eyes because brown eyes are the dominant trait. For a person to have blue eyes, both their genes must be blue (recessive). Odd as it sounds, it’s much more common for brown-eyed parents to have blue-eyed children than for blue-eyed parents to have brown-eyed children. So, it's a matter of dominant and recessive gene traits--which have no correlation to a person's sex or the order of their children, etc., and a "father" ALONE does not determine the child's eye color.
P.S. -- I have brown eyes and so does my husband. Both sets of our parents had brown eyes while one or more relatives on both sides had the recessive gene for blue eyes. That said, all three of our children have,...you guessed it, blue eyes!