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The finalists at quarterback for the NFL 100 All-Time Team were announced Monday night, and Bills legend Jim Kelly was not among them.

Kelly is among a dozen Pro Football Hall of Famers who did not make the list: Warren Moon, Sonny Jurgensen, Y.A. Tittle, Len Dawson, George Blanda, Kurt Warner, Ken Stabler, Bob Griese, Bob Waterfield, Arnie Herber and Benny Friedman.

The finalists, in alphabetical order: Troy Aikman, Sammy Baugh, Tom Brady, Drew Brees, John Elway, Brett Favre, Dan Fouts, Otto Graham, Bobby Layne, Sid Luckman, Peyton Manning, Dan Marino, Joe Montana, Joe Namath, Aaron Rodgers, Bart Starr, Roger Staubach, Fran Tarkenton, Johnny Unitas, Norm Van Brocklin and Steve Young.

The quarterbacks on the NFL 100 All-Time Team will be announced at 8 p.m. Friday on the NFL Network.

Kelly, a five-time Pro Bowler, ranks 28th in career touchdown passes with 238 and had nine years in the top 10 in the league. His 35,467 passing yards are 27th and he had six seasons in the top 10.


But no matter how you look at the stats, he won – and won often, leading the Bills to four consecutive Super Bowls.

The response to Kelly’s exclusion on social media was swift. Here is a sampling:

Troy Aikman makes this list and you stiff Jim Kelly?!? Ryan Fitzpatrick is a better QB than Aikman was. This entire all time team just needs to go away. Terrible job

— x – PJ Carver (@PJCarver) December 24, 2019

Ok scratch Dan Marino add Peyton Manning. Otherwise toss Jim Kelly on there that was 4 in a row.

— Calvin Barber Jr (@CalvinBarberJr1) December 24, 2019

wheres Jim Kelly?

— JoeyJoe (@jmoralez714) December 24, 2019

They have the nerve to put Dan Marino on this list but exclude Jim Kelly???? That is assinine #NFL #Bills

— Drew Boylhart (@DrewBoylhart) December 24, 2019

No Jim Kelly… big L

— ELaw312 (@Ethan6171) December 24, 2019

Dan Fouts? Seriously? No Jim Kelly, Jim Plunkett, or Kenny Stabler? Makes sense

— skelz227 (@Skelz227) December 24, 2019

Where is Jim Kelly? You know the guy that went to four Super Bowls in a row.

— Dan O’Connor (@DanOConnor923) December 24, 2019

Give me Jim Kelly, any other big 3 QBs have a gold jacket ?

— WilforksBelly (@WilforksBelly) December 24, 2019

They have everybody except Jim Kelly who had finesse and light up the score every where he have been. I wouldn’t put Marino or Tarkenton ahead of Kelly. Never! No way!

— TIGERSPORTS (@atthejungle) December 24, 2019

Story topics: bills quarterbacks/ Jim Kelly/ NFL 100/ NFL 100 All-Time Team

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When Billy Howton retired from pro football following the 1963 season, he held NFL records for most career receptions and receiving yards. While Howton’s career spanned 12 seasons in all, he spent the first seven in Green Bay where he was well on his way to breaking what were arguably the two most prestigious records set by Packers immortal Don Hutson two decades earlier.

As it turned out, Howton’s records didn’t last long and, fair or not, it has probably diminished his legacy. Raymond Berry of the Baltimore Colts broke Howton’s record for most catches one year later and surpassed his yardage record three years later.

Nevertheless, entering the 1970 season, following the completion of the merger between the National and American football leagues, only two receivers in the 50-year history of the NFL, Berry and Bobby Mitchell, had more catches than Howton and only Berry had gained more yards.

Howton caught 303 of his 503 career receptions in Green Bay. He also gained 5,581 of his 8,459 yards with the Packers and averaged 18.4 yards per catch with them compared to his career average of 16.8. Of his 61 career touchdowns, Howton scored 43 with the Packers, including 13 in a 12-game season as a rookie.

He also led the NFL in receiving yards as a rookie with 1,231 and, again, in 1956 with 1,188. In fact, he was the first rookie in NFL history to gain more than 1,000 yards on pass receptions and his 1,231-yard rookie total also broke Hutson’s club record for receiving yards in a season.

On Oct. 21, 1957, Howton set the Packers’ record for most receiving yards in a game. He caught seven passes that day for 257 yards against the Los Angeles Rams. “For my money, Howton is the toughest pass receiver to cover in the National League,” future Pro Football Hall of Fame safety Emlen Tunnell said before the 1958 season, Howton’s last in Green Bay.

Howton also was the first player to catch a touchdown pass at what is now Lambeau Field. On Sept. 29, 1957, the day the stadium was dedicated, he caught a 37-yard touchdown pass from Babe Parilli and the Packers went on to beat the Chicago Bears, 21-17.

“I’ll tell you a guy who is overlooked (as a Pro Football Hall of Fame candidate) is Billy Howton,” said Berry, who was inducted into Canton in 1973, his first year of eligibility, and went on to be a longtime NFL coach. “(Howton) was extremely professional in his pass routes. He knew what he was doing to maneuver and fake to get open. He would be effective going inside, going outside, effective going deep. He was an extremely dangerous receiver and had great technique.”

The Packers drafted Howton in the second round in 1952. Two years earlier, they had drafted his quarterback at Rice, Tobin Rote, and they would play together for five seasons in Green Bay. In all, Howton played in 80 games for the Packers.

He was traded to Cleveland on April 24, 1959, within three months after Vince Lombardi was hired as general manager and head coach. In return, Lombardi received defensive end Bill Quinlan and halfback Lew Carpenter. Howton played one year in Cleveland and four with Dallas before retiring following the 1963 season. Howton also was the first president and one of the driving forces behind the creation of the National Football League Players Association in 1956.

Born July 5, 1930, in Littlefield, Texas. Given name William Harris Howton.

Billy Howton

End: 1952-58

Height: 6-2; Weight: 191

College: Rice, 1949-51


Associated Press All-Pro Team (chosen since 1940): 1956, ’57,

Pro Bowl Selection (game played since 1950): 1952, ’55, ’56, ’57

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Packers fans, community members and visitors in town for games in December can enjoy a variety of offerings from the Packers Hall of Fame, with events and activities for fans of all ages.

Brown County Day: Brown County residents are reminded to visit the Packers Hall of Fame on the second Tuesday of each month for a special discount on admission, with adult, student and senior admission for $10, and child admission for $5. The next event date is Dec. 10, and tickets must be purchased in person with valid identification listing a Brown County address.
Senior Wednesdays: Hall of Fame admission for seniors 62 and over is just $10 on Wednesdays. Tickets must be purchased in person to qualify for the discount.
As part of Senior Wednesdays, the Packers Hall of Fame is offering ‘Senior Series’ events on the third Wednesday of each month, with several special activities offered for both seniors and members of the general public.
This month’s Senior Series is set for Dec. 18, and will explore the Green Bay Packers Collection art installation that lines the hallways of historic Lambeau Field. Pre-registration is required and tickets are $15 for seniors and $20 for adults (price includes admission to the Hall of Fame). To purchase tickets, please visit
Game weekend Stadium and Trolley Tours: Visitors to Lambeau Field and Green Bay can get the full Packers experience with several different types of tours, including:
Heritage Trail Trolley Tours, which will be offered Dec. 6, 7, 9, 13, 14 and 16 during the next two home game weekend at various times. The fun-filled, 90-minute, historical trolley tours take fans back more than 100 years along the Packers Heritage Trail, from Old City Stadium to train depots and churches, with plenty of photo opportunities along the way. Each tour is led by a knowledgeable, entertaining guide who helps bring to life the story of Green Bay and its team.
Alumni Tours, offered every home game weekend at various times, will feature Antonio Freeman, TJ Lang, Josh Sitton and Brady Poppinga on Dec. 7, and Tom Crabtree on Dec. 14.
Stadium Tours are also available each non-gameday, and guests are encouraged to purchase ahead of time for home game weekends as those dates tend to sell out.
Combination Stadium Tour and Hall of Fame tickets are available, as well as the “Ultimate Package” which includes a Stadium Tour, Trolley Tour and Hall of Fame admission ticket.

To attend an event or reserve tickets for a tour, please visit

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Joe Namath and Bart Starr are among the 22 quarterback finalists for the NFL 100 All-Time Team.

For its 100th season, the NFL has assembled an all-time, all-star team. The position finalists for the NFL 100 All-Time Team are being released on Monday nights, with the players selected for the team at those positions revealed on Friday nights.

On Monday night, the NFL released the finalists at quarterback. From the finalists, 10 quarterbacks will be on the 100-player all-time team.

Eight QBs who made the final cut will be announced on NFL Network at 7 p.m. CST Friday after Tom Brady and Joe Montana were revealed earlier to have made the centennial team.

Namath and Starr are Alabama alumni, and Starr also played at Sidney Lanier High School in Montgomery.

Starr played for the Green Bay Packers from 1956 through 1971. He earned first-team All-Pro recognition in 1966, received four Pro Bowl invitations, won the NFL MVP Award in 1966 and led the Packers to five NFL championships, including the first two Super Bowls, where he was the MVP in both games.

Namath played for the New York Jets from 1965 through 1976 and the Los Angeles Rams in 1977. He earned first-team All-Pro recognition in 1968, received five Pro Bowl invitations, won the AFL Player of the Year Award in 1968 and 1969 and led the Jets to victory in Super Bowl III, where he captured the game’s MVP honor.

The other quarterback finalists are Troy Aikman, Sammy Baugh, Terry Bradshaw, Drew Brees, John Elway, Brett Favre, Dan Fouts, Otto Graham, Bobby Layne, Sid Luckman, Peyton Manning, Dan Marino, Aaron Rodgers, Roger Staubach, Fran Tarkenton, Johnny Unitas, Norm Van Brocklin and Steve Young.

Five players with Alabama football roots have been named to the NFL 100 All-Time team so far — defensive tackle Buck Buchanan (Parker High School), guard John Hannah (Albertville High School, Alabama), wide receiver Don Hutson (Alabama), offensive tackle Walter Jones (Aliceville High School) and center Dwight Stephenson (Alabama).
Buck Buchanan

Birmingham’s Buck Buchanan makes NFL’s centennial all-star team

Kevin Greene, Derrick Thomas and DeMarcus Ware reached the finalist stage in the selection of the NFL 100 All-Time Team.
Walter Jones

NFL’s all-time team adds 3 with Alabama football roots

John Hannah, Walter Jones and Dwight Stephenson have been chosen for the NFL 100 All-Time Team.
Green Bay Packers end Don Hutson

Don Hutson becomes third Alabama alumnus on NFL 100 All-Time Team

The Alabama Antelope is among 10 wide receivers chosen for the league’s ultimate all-star squad.

Along with Hutson, the wide receivers on the centennial team are Lance Alworth, Raymond Berry, Larry Fitzgerald, Marvin Harrison, Elroy “Crazylegs” Hirsch, Steve Largent, Randy Moss, Jerry Rice and Paul Warfield.

Along with Stephenson, the centers on the all-time team are Mel Hein, Jim Otto and Mike Webster.

Along with Hannah, the guards on the centennial team are Larry Allen, Dan Fortmann, Bruce Matthews, Randall McDaniel, Jim Parker and Gene Upshaw.

Along with Jones, the offensive tackles on the NFL 100 All-Time Team are Roosevelt Brown, Forrest Gregg, Cal Hubbard, Anthony Munoz, Jonathan Ogden and Art Shell.

The NFL 100 All-Time Team running backs are Jim Brown, Earl Campbell, Earl “Dutch” Clark, Eric Dickerson, Lenny Moore, Marion Motley, Walter Payton, Barry Sanders, Gale Sayers, O.J. Simpson, Emmitt Smith and Steve Van Buren.

Joining Buchanan as the defensive tackles on the centennial team are Joe Greene, Bob Lilly, Merlin Olsen, Alan Page, John Randle and Randy White.

The defensive ends on the NFL 100 All-Time Team are Doug Atkins, Bill Hewitt, Deacon Jones, Gino Marchetti, Lee Roy Selmon, Bruce Smith and Reggie White.

The six outside linebackers on the team are Chuck Bednarik, Bobby Bell, Derrick Brooks, Jack Ham, Ted Hendricks and Lawrence Taylor.

The NFL 100 All-Time Team middle linebackers are Dick Butkus, Jack Lambert, Willie Lanier, Ray Lewis, Joe Schmidt and Junior Seau.

The team’s cornerbacks are Mel Blount, Willie Blount, Darrell Green, Mike Haynes, Night Train Lane, Deion Sanders and Rod Woodson.

The NFL 100 All-Time Team safeties are Jack Christiansen, Ken Houston, Ronnie Lott, Ed Reed, Emlen Tunnell and Larry Wilson.

The team’s kickers are Jan Stenerud and Adam Vinatieri, the punters are Ray Guy and Shane Lechler and the return specialists are Devin Hester and White Shoes Johnson.

The coaches on the centennial team also have been revealed — Bill Belichick, Paul Brown, Joe Gibbs, George Halas, Curly Lambeau, Tom Landry, Vince Lombardi, Chuck Noll, Don Shula and Bill Walsh.

The NFL 100 All-Time Team was selected by a 26-member panel that included former Colbert County High School and Alabama star Ozzie Newsome. After his Hall of Fame playing career, Newsome became the general manager of the Baltimore Ravens.

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Custom Boyd Dowler Jersey Large


Boyd Dowler was cut from a different cloth than most NFL receivers of his day if for no other reason than his size. But he was more than just big. He was a special athlete blessed with sure hands, a gift for running every route on the passing tree with precision and unusual speed for someone 6-foot-5 and 224 pounds.

As a senior at Colorado, Dowler qualified for the NCAA Track & Field Championships in the 120-yard high hurdles, ample evidence that even if there were plenty of shorter, faster receivers in the league during his era, he, too, possessed an extra gear to separate from cornerbacks on fly patterns and other deep routes.

Having doubled as a quarterback and receiver in college, Dowler also had a keen understanding of the passing game and used it to his advantage. Likewise, he was the son of a high school football coach and like most coaches’ sons grasped better than others the subtle nuances of the game.

“When Boyd said something to you about how he was going to do it or what he could do in a game, he was telling you exactly the way it was,” said former quarterback Zeke Bratkowski. “He wasn’t fishing, looking for statistics. He was looking to move the football.”

Consistency was Dowler’s trademark. He started on all five of Vince Lombardi’s NFL championship teams and either led the Packers in receptions or tied for first in seven of his 11 seasons. At the same time, he made his share of big plays, many of them succinctly described by Lombardi-era broadcaster Ray Scott’s signature call, “Starr. Dowler. Touchdown!”

Two of Dowler’s biggest plays were his two TDs in the first half of the Ice Bowl on receptions of 8 and 43 yards, which allowed the Packers to jump ahead of Dallas, 14-0. Two weeks later, in Super Bowl II, Dowler caught a 62-yard touchdown pass as the Packers took control, 13-0, en route to a 33-14 victory over Oakland.

Dowler also was the Packers’ punter on Lombardi’s first two championship teams in 1961 and ’62, averaging 44.1 and 43.1 yards per punt. In 1959, Dowler led the Packers in receiving as a rookie and was named NFL Rookie of the Year by United Press International, although he didn’t become a starter until the second half of the season.

“As far as I’m concerned, he’s the most underrated receiver in the league,” Lombardi said of Dowler after the 1965 NFL Championship Game.

The Packers selected Dowler in the third round of the 1959 NFL Draft after he had led Colorado in passing three straight years and in receiving as a junior and senior, playing in a multi-set offense.

He played quarterback when Colorado lined up in a wing-T and blocking back in single-wing formations. That also was during the one-platoon era of college football. Thus, Dowler played in the secondary on defense and as a senior led the Buffaloes in interceptions with five. He also punted and averaged 43.3 yards.
Legendary NFL quarterback Sammy Baugh spent five days working with Dowler in spring practice before his senior season and wrote a scouting report on him for the Packers, dated Nov. 18, 1958, where he said, “This boy has all the tools to be a pro quarterback.” While Lombardi invited Dowler to his first quarterback camp in late June 1959, he told him he was going to be a receiver.

As a rookie, Dowler took over as a starter in the seventh game when Lombardi scrapped his three-back formation in favor of a three-receiver set. A week later in his second start, Dowler caught eight passes for 147 yards against the defending NFL champion Baltimore Colts and the job was his for the duration of the Lombardi era.

At first, Dowler was listed as a right halfback, although he lined up exclusively as a split receiver. Next, he was listed as an end, but played almost exclusively on the right side through 1964 opposite left end Max McGee. In a strong right formation, Dowler was considered the flanker; in a strong left formation, he was the split end. In 1965 when the Packers acquired Carroll Dale, they started flip-flopping their outside receivers, with Dowler playing split end on the weak side and Dale playing flanker on the strong side. That same year, following Ron Kramer’s departure, Dowler also started lining up at tight end in certain passing situations. In today’s game, Dowler would be called a wide receiver, but he wasn’t listed as such in the official lineups until his last season in Green Bay.

In 11 years, Dowler never missed a game with the Packers, although he missed considerable practice time in 1961 when he was called up for Army duty during the Berlin Crisis. Dowler reported to Fort Lewis, Wash., in early November and received weekend passes in order to play the remainder of the season.

In all, Dowler played in 150 games for the Packers, finishing with 448 receptions for 6,918 yards, a 15.4 average per catch. He also averaged 42.9 yards as a punter.

Dowler retired from the Packers and joined the Los Angeles Rams as an assistant coach under George Allen on March 4, 1970. After sitting out the 1970 season, Dowler went to Washington with Allen and served as a player-coach there in 1971. In exchange, the Packers received a fifth-round draft choice in a draft-day deal on Jan. 28, 1971.

Dowler spent 15 years as an assistant coach in the NFL with five different teams and then scouted for more than 10 years with Carolina and Atlanta.

Born Oct. 18, 1937, in Rock Springs, Wyo. Given name Boyd Hamilton Dowler.

Boyd Dowler

End: 1959-69
Height: 6-5; Weight: 224
College: Colorado, 1956-58


NFL All-Decade Team: 1960s
Pro Bowl Selection (game played since 1950): 1965, ’67
Packers 50th Anniversary Team: 1969
Packers All-Modern Era Team: 1976


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The Dallas Cowboys’ playoff hopes are on the respirator after falling to the Philadelphia Eagles on the road 17-9 on Sunday, and quarterback Dak Prescott has been getting excoriated ever since thanks to his uneven performance.

Even Hall of Fame quarterback Brett Favre added to the chorus of doubters, claiming that Prescott wasn’t right mentally during that game.

“You cannot be second-guessing yourself during a game.”
— The Spun (@TheSpun) December 23, 2019

“I wonder [second-guessing] is what Dak is going through,” Favre said. “If you are in that frame of mind during the game where you’re second-guessing and a little apprehensive, bad things are going to happen.”

Prescott completed just 25 of his 44 passes for a 56.8%, his second lowest completion percentage of the season, and failed to find the end zone. While he was playing with a shoulder injury, that doesn’t excuse the fact that he laid an egg when the Cowboys needed him to show why he’s the guy to lead the Cowboys for years to come.

Brett Favre says Dallas Cowboys abandoned running game, put too much pressure on Dak Prescott #DallasCowboys #CowboysNation
— Ron Bohning (@RonBohning) December 23, 2019

Prescott throwing the ball so much when he was clearly banged up gives him an excuse as it pertains to his sub-standard play, but as the quarterback of the Cowboys after a big loss, Prescott was going to be in the line of fire, even after an awful performance from basically all 53 players on the roster.

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GREEN BAY — For a league-leading fifth time, Packers RB Aaron Jones has been nominated for the FedEx Ground Player of the Week award.

Fans can vote for Jones by visiting or on the NFL Twitter page. Voting is open until 2 p.m. CT Thursday.
Jones rushed for 154 yards on 23 carries in the Packers’ 23-10 victory over the Vikings to clinch the NFC North title on Monday night. He had two TD runs in the second half, from 12 and 56 yards, the latter sealing the game with just under six minutes left.

Jones is now only 16 yards shy of his first 1,000-yard rushing season, and his 16 rushing touchdowns and 19 total touchdowns both lead the league. He’s just one touchdown shy of Ahman Green’s single-season team record of 20 set in 2003.
The other nominees this week are Arizona RB Kenyan Drake, who had 166 yards on 24 carries and two TDs in the Cardinals’ 27-13 victory over the Seahawks, and Giants RB Saquon Barkley, who had 189 yards on 22 attempts and a TD in a 41-35 overtime win over Washington.

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For many people, Thanksgiving is their favorite holiday, if not one of their favorite days of the year.

A.J. Hawk, however, is not one of those people.

“Without tying to sound like a huge downer or a grump, I don’t really care about any of it,” the Super Bowl champion said on Taz & The Moose. “I enjoy being with my family and everybody and hanging out and the camaraderie and all that, but I’m not going crazy about certain meals. I like turkey. I put turkey in my eggs every morning, but Thanksgiving turkey, I think, is highly overrated.”

Hawk and his wife hosted a “Friends-giving” Monday night. It was fine.

“I ate a bunch of turkey and a little bit of stuffing,” Hawk said, mildly unimpressed. “I don’t go too crazy, though. It’s just another day . . . (to) hang out with my family.”

While Hawk might not love Thanksgiving food, there’s at least plenty of football to watch in between plates. The Cowboys (6-5) host the Bills (8-3) on Thursday at 4:30 p.m. ET. Dallas has lost five of eight since its 3-0 start, and if Jason Garrett is wise, he will find a way to win this game, especially after being criticized by Jerry Jones following the Cowboys’ loss in Foxboro.

Just how hot is Garrett’s seat right now?

“You would think it’s very hot when the owner comes out and says that,” Hawk said. “Jerry seems to have, up until this point, really been on board with Jason Garrett and saying all the right things to the media. But when your owner – the guy that is making every single decision in that building – when he comes out and he seems to be critical of something that is pretty out of the norm for him as far as supporting his head coach, I feel like yeah, you’ve got to be a little bit worried if you’re Jason Garrett. I can’t imagine him being back next year if they don’t get to the NFC Championship or Super Bowl.”

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Rashan Gary could make a fast start in the new-look Green Bay Packers defense.
Many wondered whether the Green Bay Packers would still select an edge rusher in the first round after signing Za’Darius and Preston Smith in free agency. But they did just that, further strengthening the pass rush by selecting Rashan Gary in the opening round.

What role with Gary have in Mike Pettine’s defense in his rookie year?

2018 stats
Gary played nine games in his final year at Michigan, finishing with 3.5 sacks, 38 tackles and 6.5 tackles for loss. The biggest concern entering the NFL is his lack of sacks, and that’s something the Packers will be hoping improves at the next level.

Odds of making roster: 100 percent
With all of the offseason additions made this spring, there’s absolutely a chance the Packers defense can be the most improved in the NFL. But for that to happen, they’ll need Gary to produce right away.

What to expect in 2019?
Defensive coordinator Mike Pettine will likely move his pass rushers around, but will that mean Gary starts in Week 1? Za’Darius Smith and Preston Smith will likely start at outside linebacker, but could Pettine have Gary line up inside or along the defensive line? The ability for each edge rusher to move around could help Pettine find the best matchups.

What kind of impact will Gary have this season? While it’s certainly understandable to be concerned about his lack of production in college, there’s a reason the Packers were willing to select him with the 12th overall pick in April.

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With the talent Green Bay has signed at edge rusher, Gary won’t face too many double teams right away, and that’ll allow him to make an impact on the game and provide pressure.

Gary can absolutely make an instant impact in the league. Not only do the Packers now have four players who all have the potential to hit double-digit sacks (Gary, Za’Darius and Preston Smith, and Kyler Fackrell) but they also have a defensive coordinator who was able to scheme pressure last season even when there was little production from the edge rushers (outside of Fackrell).

MORE: Top 30 moments in Green Bay Packers history
Many believed selecting Gary so early was a risk, but he could have a great rookie season in this defense.