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Aug 05, 2022

Monday, Aug 08, 2022 - 00:34:29

Hall of Fame List

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Members of the Pro Football Hall of Fame (x-old-timer/senior nominee; c-Centennial Class):

Herb Adderley, defensive back

Troy Aikman, quarterback

x-George Allen, coach

Larry Allen, guard/tackle

Marcus Allen, running back

Lance Alworth, wide receiver

Morten Anderson, placekicker

Doug Atkins, defensive end

Steve Atwater, safety

x-Morris “Red” Badgro, end

Champ Bailey, cornerback

Lem Barney, cornerback

Cliff Battles, halfback

Sammy Baugh, quarterback

Bobby Beathard, general manager/personnel administrator

Chuck Bednarik, center-linebacker

Bert Bell, NFL commissioner-team owner

Bobby Bell, linebacker

Raymond Berry, end

Elvin Bethea, defensive end

Jerome Bettis, running back

Charles W.

Bidwell Sr., team owner

Fred Biletnikoff, wide receiver

George Blanda, quarterback-placekicker

Mel Blount, cornerback

Tony Boselli, offensive tackle

Pat Bowlen, owner

x-Cliff Branch, wide receiver

Terry Bradshaw, quarterback

Gil Brandt, vice president of player personnel

x-Robert Brazile, linebacker

Derrick Brooks, linebacker

x-Bob Brown, offensive tackle

Jim Brown, fullback

Paul Brown, coach

Roosevelt Brown, tackle

Tim Brown, wide receiver-kick returner

Willie Brown, cornerback

Isaac Bruce, wide receiver

Buck Buchanan, defensive tackle

x-Jack Butler, defensive back

LeRoy Butler, defensive back

x-Nick Buoniconti, linebacker

Dick Butkus, linebacker

Earl Campbell, running back

x-Tony Canadeo, halfback

c-Harold Carmichael, wide receiver

Joe Carr, NFL president

Harry Carson, linebacker

Cris Carter, wide receiver

Dave Casper, tight end

Guy Chamberlin, end-coach

Jack Christiansen, safety

Earl “Dutch” Clark, quarterback

George Connor, tackle-linebacker

Jimmy Conzelman, quarterback-coach

c-Jim Covert, tackle

c-Bill Cowher, coach

x-Lou Creekmur, tackle-guard

Larry Csonka, running back

x-Curley Culp, defensive tackle

Al Davis, team owner-league administrator

Terrell Davis, running back

Willie Davis, defensive end

Brian Dawkins, safety

Dermontti Dawson, center

Len Dawson, quarterback

Fred Dean, defensive end

x-Eddie DeBartolo, owner

Joe DeLamielleure, guard

Richard Dent, defensive end

Eric Dickerson, running back

Dan Dierdorf, tackle

c-Bobby Dillon, safety

Mike Ditka, tight end

Chris Doleman, defensive end/linebacker

Art Donovan, defensive tackle

Tony Dorsett, running back

John Driscoll, quarterback

Bill Dudley, halfback

Tony Dungy, coach

Kenny Easley, safety

Glen “Turk” Edwards, tackle

x-Carl Eller, defensive end

John Elway, quarterback

Weeb Ewbank, coach

Alan Faneca, offensive lineman

Marshall Faulk, running back

Brett Favre, quarterback

Tom Fears, end

Jim Finks, administrator

x-Ray Flaherty, coach

Tom Flores, coach

Len Ford, defensive end

Dan Fortmann, guard

Dan Fouts, quarterback

x-Benny Friedman, quaterback

x-Frank Gatski, center

Bill George, linebacker

Joe Gibbs, coach

Frank Gifford, halfback

Sid Gillman, coach

Tony Gonzalez, tight end

Otto Graham, quarterback

Red Grange, halfback

Bud Grant, coach

Kevin Greene, linebacker-defensive end

Russ Grimm, guard

Darrell Green, cornerback

Joe Greene, defensive tackle

Forrest Gregg, tackle

Bob Griese, quarterback

Lou Groza, tackle-kicker

x-Ray Guy, punter

Joe Guyon, halfback

George Halas, end-coach-owner

Charles Haley, defensive end-linebacker

Jack Ham, linebacker

Dan Hampton, defensive lineman

x-Chris Hanburger, linebacker

John Hannah, guard

c-Cliff Harris, safety

Franco Harris, running back

Marvin Harrison, wide receiver

x-Bob Hayes, wide receiver

Mike Haynes, cornerback

Ed Healey, tackle

Mel Hein, center

Ted Hendricks, linebacker

Wilbur “Pete” Henry, tackle

Arnie Herber, quarterback

Bill Hewitt, end

x-Gene Hickerson, guard

c-Winston Hill, tackle

Clarke Hinkle, fullback

Elroy “Crazy Legs” Hirsch, halfback-end

Paul Hornung, halfback

Ken Houston, safety

Cal Hubbard, tackle

Sam Huff, linebacker

x-Claude Humphrey, defensive end

Lamar Hunt, team owner

Steve Hutchinson, guard

Don Hutson, end

Michael Irvin, wide receiver

Rickey Jackson, linebacker

Edgerrin James, running back

Calvin Johnson, wide receiver

Jimmy Johnson, cornerback

c-Jimmy Johnson, coach

x-John Henry Johnson, fullback

Charlie Joiner, wide receiver

Dave “Deacon” Jones, defensive end

Jerry Jones, team owner

x-Stan Jones, offensive guard-defensive tackle

Walter Jones, tackle

x-Henry Jordan, defensive tackle

Sonny Jurgensen, quarterback

c-Alex Karras, defensive tackle

Jim Kelly, quarterback

x-Leroy Kelly, running back

Cortez Kennedy, defensive tackle

Walt Kiesling, guard-coach

Frank “Bruiser” Kinard, tackle

x-Jerry Kramer, guard

Paul Krause, safety

Earl “Curly” Lambeau, coach

Jack Lambert, linebacker

Tom Landry, coach

Dick “Night Train” Lane, cornerback

Jim Langer, center

Willie Lanier, linebacker

Steve Largent, wide receiver

Yale Lary, defensive back-punter

Dante Lavelli, end

Ty Law, cornerback

Bobby Layne, quarterback

x-Dick LeBeau, cornerback

x-Alfonse “Tuffy” Leemans, fullback

Marv Levy, coach

Ray Lewis, linebacker

Bob Lilly, defensive tackle

x-Floyd Little, running back

Larry Little, guard

James Lofton, wide receiver

Vince Lombardi, coach

Howie Long, defensive end

Ronnie Lott, cornereback-safety

Sid Luckman, quarterback

JOhn Lynch, safety

Roy “Link” Lyman, tackle

Tom Mack, guard

John Mackey, tight end

x-John Madden, coach

Peyton Manning, quarterback

Tim Mara, team owner

Wellington Mara, team owner

Gino Marchetti, defensive end

Dan Marino, quarterback

George Preston Marshall, team owner

Curtis Martin, running back

Ollie Matson, halfback

Bruce Matthews, offensive lineman

Kevin Mawae, center-guard

Don Maynard, wide receiver

George McAfee, halfback

Mike McCormack, offensive tackle

Randall McDaniel, guard

x-Tommy McDonald, wide receiver

Hugh McElhenny, halfback

Art McNally, director of officiating

Johnny “Blood” McNally, halfback

Mike Michalske, guard

Sam Mills, linebacker

Wayne Millner, end

Bobby Mitchell, running back-wide receiver

Ron Mix, tackle

Art Monk, wide receiver

Joe Montana, quarterback

Warren Moon, quarterback

Lenny Moore, flanker-running back

Randy Moss, wide receiver

Marion Motley, fullback

Mike Munchak, guard

Anthony Munoz, offensive tackle

x-George Musso, guard-tackle

Bronko Nagurski, fullback

Joe Namath, quarterback

Earle “Greasy” Neale, coach

Ernie Nevers, fullback

Ozzie Newsome, tight end

Ray Nitschke, linebacker

Chuck Noll, coach

Leo Nomellini, defensive tackle

Bill Nunn, contributor

Jonathan Ogden, tackle

Merlin Olsen, defensive tackle

Jim Otto, center

Steve Owen, tackle-coach

x-Orlando Pace, offensive tackle

Terrell Owens, wide receiver

Alan Page, defensive tackle

Bill Parcells, coach

x-Clarence “Ace” Parker, quarterback

Jim Parker, guard-tackle

Walter Payton, running back

x-Drew Pearson, wide receiver

Joe Perry, fullback

Pete Pihos, end

Troy Polamalu, safety

Bill Polian, contributor

x-Fritz Pollard, running back

John Randle, defensive tackle

Hugh “Shorty” Ray, supervisor of officials

Andre Reed, wide receiver

Ed Reed, free safety

Dan Reeves, team owner

Mel Renfro, cornerback-safety

Jerry Rice, wide receiver

x-Les Richter, linebacker

John Riggins, running back

Jim Ringo, center

Willie Roaf, tackle

x-Dave Robinson, linebacker

x-Johnny Robinson, safety

Andy Robustelli, defensive end

Art Rooney, team owner

Dan Rooney, team ownerPete Rozelle, NFL commissioner

x-Bob St. Clair, tackle

Ed Sabol, founder NFL Films

c-Steve Sabol, president NFL Films

Barry Sanders, running back

x-Charlie Sanders, tight end

Deion Sanders, cornerback-kick returner

Warren Sapp, defdensive tackle

Gale Sayers, running back

Joe Schmidt, linebacker

Tex Schramm, team president-general manager

Junior Seau, linebacker

Lee Roy Selmon, defensive end

Richard Seymour, defensive tackle

Shannon Sharpe, tight end

x-Billy Shaw, guard

Art Shell, offensive tackle

c-Donnie Shell, safety

Will Shields, guard

Don Shula, coach

O.J. Simpson, running back

Mike Singletary, linebacker

c-Duke Slater, tackle

Jackie Slater, offensive tackle

Bruce Smith, defensive end

Emmitt Smith, running back

Jackie Smith, tight end

c-Mac Speedie, end

c-Ed Sprinkle, defensive end/linebacker/end

Ken Stabler, quarterback

John Stallworth, wide receiver

x-Dick Stanfel, guard

Bart Starr, quarterback

Roger Staubach, quarterback

Ernie Stautner, defensive tackle

Jan Stenerud, placekicker

Dwight Stephenson, center

Michael Strahan, defensive end

x-Hank Stram, coach

Ken Strong, halfback

Joe Stydahar, tackle

Lynn Swann, wide receiver

c-Paul Tagliabue, commissioner

Fran Tarkenton, quarterback

Charley Taylor, running back-wide receiver

Jason Taylor, defensive end

Jim Taylor, fullback

Lawrence Taylor, linebacker

Derrick Thomas, linebacker

x-Emmitt Thomas, cornerback

Thurman Thomas, running back

Jim Thorpe, halfback

x-Mick Tingelhoff, center

Andre Tippett, linebacker

Y.A. Tittle, quarterback

LaDainian Tomlinson, running back

George Trafton, center

Charley Trippi, halfback-quarterback

Emlen Tunnell, safety

Clyde “Bulldog” Turner, center

Johnny Unitas, quarterback

Gene Upshaw, guard

Brian Urlacher, linebacker

Norm Van Brocklin, quarterback

Steve Van Buren, halfback

Dick Vermeil, coach

x-Doak Walker, halfback

Bill Walsh, coach

Paul Warfield, wide receiver

Kurt Warner, quarterback

Bob Waterfield, quarterback

Mike Webster, center

Roger Wehrli, defensive back

x-Arnie Weinmeister, defensive tackle

Randy White, defensive tackle

Reggie White, defensive end

x-Dave Wilcox, linebacker

Aeneas Williams, defensive back

x-Bill Willis, guard

Ralph Wilson, founder/team owner

Larry Wilson, safety

Kellen Winslow, tight end

Alex Wojciechowicz, center

Ron Wolf, contributor

Willie Wood, safety

Charles Woodson, cornerback/safety

Rod Woodson, cornerback/safety

x-Rayfield Wright, offensive tackle

Ron Yary, offensive tackle

Bryant Young, defensive tackle/end

c-George Young, contributor/general manager

Steve Young, quarterback

Jack Youngblood, defensive end

Gary Zimmerman, tackle

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Home inventory: What is it and why do you need one?

You never know when your home might get damaged in a flood, fire or other disaster. And you can’t rule out the possibility of a home break-in, either. Ideally, you’ll have homeowners or renters insurance in place to cover your damaged or stolen items. But it’s best to have an extensive list of your belongings before they’re damaged or stolen. That’s where a home inventory comes in.

[READ: How to Repair Your House After a Fire]

What Is a Home Inventory?

A home inventory is a comprehensive list of your personal belongings, along with their monetary value. While you don’t have to list every single item you own as part of your inventory, you should include all items of significant value.

Why Do You Need a Home Inventory?

Your insurance company may not require you to have a home inventory, but it’s a helpful thing to have nonetheless. If your home is subject to damage or a break-in, the last thing you’ll want to have to do after the fact is rack your brain trying to figure out which items of yours were impacted. With a home inventory, you will have an easier time getting at that information. That could, in turn, make it easier to file a claim against your insurance policy, and also, get paid on your claim much sooner.

Furthermore, if your home is damaged in the course of a major storm, you may be eligible for local or federal assistance. Having a record of your damaged goods could help you quality for the maximum amount of aid and help you move forward more quickly.

“Having a loss in your home can be very stressful,” says Jennifer Brault, AVP, Claims Property Personal Lines at Nationwide. “This is a good way to restore and put your life back together faster during that time.”

Plus, according to Pat Howard, a licensed property and casualty insurance expert at Policygenius, “A home inventory also helps ensure you’re purchasing the right amount of home or renters insurance coverage and accounting for items that require additional coverage, like an art collection.”

[Read: How to Prepare Your Home and Finances for a Hurricane]

What Should Be Included in a Home Inventory?

Your home inventory should include everything you own of substantial value. There’s no specific threshold for what that entails, but generally speaking, you don’t want to list every $20 item you own, but you may want to list items costing $100 or more.

Some of the items you may want to list include:

— Jewelry

— Higher-end apparel

— Handbags

— Kitchenware

— Footwear

— Electronics

— Small appliances

— Musical instruments

— Furniture

— Home décor and artwork

Once you narrow down your list of items to include, you should record each item’s:

— Purchase date

— Description

— Estimated value

If you have receipts documenting your purchases, it pays to retain them. Brault adds that capturing items’ brands and serial numbers can be especially helpful when it comes to electronics.

How to Do a Home Inventory

The first step in conducting a home inventory is deciding how you want to keep a record of your belongings. Here are some options to consider:

A written inventory. Using a notebook or spreadsheet, you can create a comprehensive list of the items you own, along with details such as purchase date and value.

A digital inventory. There are a host of home inventory apps you can use to compile your data digitally. Many of these are free, though some limit you to a certain number of items before imposing a fee. Last year, the National Association of Insurance Commissioners introduced its own home inventory app. Sortly offers a free inventory app up to 100 entries, but if you want to take a more extensive inventory, you pay. Then there’s the UPHelp Home Inventory app from United Policyholders.

With a home inventory app, you typically take photos of your belongings and put them into categories. If you’d rather not use a home inventory app (or pay for one), you can take photos or videos of your belongings yourself. From there, you can add captions or edits to include details about each item, such as when it was purchased and how much it cost.

Once you decide how you’ll conduct your home inventory, your next step is doing the actual work. To that end, a good bet is to tackle your home room by room until you’ve covered all items of value. Don’t forget to check your shed, garage and attic for items you may want to include.

You should also account for items being stored outside of your home. “If you have items in a self-storage unit, make sure to include them, as they are usually covered under your home insurance policy,” says Amy Harris, State Farm spokesperson.

Now if you’re in the process of moving, you find it easier to conduct your inventory then. “The best time to tackle a home inventory is during a move,” insists Howard, “as you can make a list of everything as you pack up or unpack in your new abode. But ultimately there is no bad time to make a list of everything you own — as long as you’re doing so in advance of a loss.”

[Read: Do You Need Climate-Controlled Storage for Your Belongings?]

Where to Store Your Home Inventory

It’s important to keep your home inventory someplace safe and easily accessible. If you have a written inventory, make sure to scan and email yourself a copy and store it digitally in the cloud. You can keep a hard copy in a fire-proof home safe or a safe deposit box, if you rent one. You may even want to send a copy to your insurance company.

If you have a digital inventory, don’t just keep a copy on your phone or laptop. If those items are damaged, you’ll be out of luck. Instead, email yourself a copy and store one digitally in the cloud as backup.

How Often Should You Update Your Home Inventory?

Any time you acquire an item of value, be sure to update your home inventory. The goal is to have a comprehensive list of what you own, so it pays to get into the habit of updating your inventory as you go.

More from U.S. News

How to Prepare Your Home and Finances for a Hurricane

A Home Maintenance Checklist for Every Season

The 25 Fastest-Growing Places in the U.S.

Home Inventory: What Is It and Why Do You Need One? originally appeared on

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