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The first postseason Fog Bowl reunion happened
#1
The entire WCG Top 100 list is finally here. Where does your favorite player rank?" Latest NewsBears HistoryWCG Top 100 Bears players: 1-100New William Perry Jersey ,243commentsThe entire WCG Top 100 list is finally here. Where does your favorite player rank?CDT83. Akiem Hicks, DE, 2016-present, 1x Pro Bowl (2018)A cornerstone in the recent rejuvenation of Bears football, Akiem Hicks has been one of the best interior defensive linemen in the NFL for all three of his seasons with the team. He hasn’t missed a single game in that time, and has been a consistent force as a run stuffer and on passing downs, topping seven sacks and double-digit tackles for a loss in every season with Chicago. His technique and strength make him an overwhelming force for offensive linemen across the league, and those traits will likely see him shoot up this list in a few years. — Jacob Infante84. Edward “Dutch” Sternaman, RB/K, 1920-1927, 1921 NFL Champion, All-NFL (1922)One of the very first Chicago Bears in the history of the franchise. “Dutch” was the first player to sign with the Bears after George Halas assumed control and moved the team from Decatur to Chicago. He was both a featured back during the early years for the Bears, as well as a reliable kicker. In all, he rushed for 11 touchdowns and kicked 21 field goals to go with 28 extra point attempts. - Erik Christopher Duerrwaechter 85. Kevin Butler, K, 1985-1995, Super Bowl XX ChampionButler was the franchises scoring leader from his departure in 1994 until Robbie Gould broke it in week five of 2015. Butthead, as he was lovingly nicknamed, was a fan favorite and led the NFL in scoring during his rookie season, which culminated with a Super Bowl XX victory. He scored over 100 points five times during his career in Chicago. - Sam Householder86. Bennie McRae, CB, 1962-1970, 2nd Team All-Pro (1965), 1963 NFL ChampionA champion collegiate hurdler at the University of Michigan, McRae joined the Bears as a second round pick in 1962. The athletic McRae missed only one game in his nine year run with the Bears and racked up 27 career interceptions, ranking fifth all-time, and taking back a then-record four for touchdowns. McRae saved his best games for the Hall of Fame quarterbacks, including a two-interception game against the great Johnny Unitas in an upset victory in 1966. However, his biggest interception came in the 1963 Championship Game off Y.A. Tittle, the Giants QB https://www.thebearsfanshop.com/Mike-Ditka-Jersey , to help secure a 14-10 victory. - Jeff BerckesEd Brown on a 1955 Bowman football card87. Ed Brown, QB/P, 1954-1961, 2x Pro Bowl (1955, 1956)As a punter, Brown ranks sixth all-time in franchise history in both punts and punting yards, but did you realize that his 1956 season as a passer could be arguably be considered one of the best all-time in Chicago? In ‘56, he led the NFL in completion percentage, passer rating, TD percentage, and yards per attempt. How often has a Bears quarterback led the league in any of those categories? Historically, he’s seventh all-time for the Bears in attempts, completions, and yards, and his 63 passing TDs is tied for fifth. - Lester A. Wiltfong Jr.88. Johnny Lujack, QB/DB, 1948-1951, 2x Pro Bowl (1950, 1951), 1x All Pro-1 (1950)Seeking an heir to the aging Sid Luckman, the Bears drafted Lujack fourth overall in 1946 and fellow QB Bobby Layne third overall in 1948. Lujack and Layne both debuted in ‘48, and Lujack distinguished himself enough that Papa Bear sold the future Hall of Famer Layne to the Bulldogs. Lujack proceeded to lead the NFL in 1949 in a number of passing categories, including yards and touchdowns. But he retired young in 1951 in favor of coaching in college, leading to the first of many dark days for the Bears quarterback position. - Jack M SilversteinPhoto by David Banks/Getty Images89. Roberto Garza, OG/C, 2005-2014Roberto Garza was never an elite player during his time with the Bears, but he was one thing: reliable. After signing in free agency in 2005, Garza started every game he played in after only starting seven games in his first season with Chicago. He only missed six games in his 10 years as a Bear, showcasing impressive durability, and he was even made the cover athlete of the Spanish version of Madden NFL 09. Plus Richard Dent Color Rush Jersey , after 10 seasons of playing as a guard, he made the transition to center and did so seamlessly, starting there for the Bears for his remaining four seasons. —Jacob Infante90. Mike Hartenstine, DE, 1975-1986, SB XX Champion One of the most unheralded members of the 1985 Super Bowl Shuffle squad. From 1975 to 1986 he was one of the unquestioned starters up front, helping Hall of Fame players like Dan Hampton and Richard Dent terrorize QBs. For his career he recorded 32 sacks; however, sacks did not become an official statistic until 1982. His career best season was in 1983 when he recorded 12 sacks in 16 starts. He left the Bears in 1987 for the Minnesota Vikings, where he started five games, before retiring the following offseason. - Erik Christopher Duerrwaechter 91. Beattie Feathers, RB, 1934-1937, 1 All-Pro (1934)Feathers is most-remembered as the answer to the trivia question who was the first player to rush for 1,000 yards in NFL history? Feathers accomplished that as a rookie, in 1934, adding eight rushing touchdowns and averaging an impressive 91.3 yards per game over the 13 game season, though he played in just 11 games. There wouldn’t be another 1,000 yard rusher for 13 years. The 91.3 YPG is still a rookie Bears record and his 8.4 yards per carry is still an NFL record for a single season. He’s the only member of the 1930s All-Decade Team not enshrined in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. - Sam Householder92. Matt Suhey, FB, 1980-1989. SB XX ChampionThe lifelong Bear paved the way for Walter Payton and Neal Anderson as one of the best blocking fullbacks in the game. A second round pick in 1980, Suhey scored a touchdown in Super Bowl XX. While overshadowed by talented running backs, Suhey averaged 4.6 yards per carry in his standout 1983 season where he racked up over 1,100 yards from scrimmage including an impressive 49 catches. The fan favorite was also a close personal friend of backfield mate Payton and served as executor of his estate when Payton passed away in 1999. - Jeff BerckesMatt Suhey is 10th all-time in Bears history with 260 receptions.Brad Maynard in the 2011 NFC Divisional Playoff gamePhoto by Doug Pensinger/Getty Images93. Brad Maynard, P, 2001-2010, 2nd Team All-Pro (2004)No one has punted for more yards in Bears history than Maynard’s 36,781. His 878 punts rank second all-time, which is good for a 41.9 yard average. He was known as a directional punter during his day as evidenced by averaging 28.4 punts inside the twenty during his 10 years in Chicago. He also completed 5 of 7 passes in his Bears’ career, for two touchdowns and a passer rating of 153.3. - Lester A. Wiltfong Jr.94. Gary Famiglietti, FB/RB Dan Hampton Jersey , 1938-1945, 2x NFL champion, 3x Pro Bowl (1940, 1941, 1942)Forget for a moment everything you know about Gary Famiglietti, and just look at this picture. If I asked you to pick out the man whom sportswriters of the day referred to as a “steamroller,” you would quickly I.D. the dude wearing #2. At 6’0, 225, Famiglietti was arguably the premier big back in the NFL during his day. His 503 rushing yards in 1942 was the most for an NFL back his size until Hall of Famer Marion Motley’s 1950 season. Famiglietti helped the Bears win two championships as the bruiser of the backfield; following ‘42, he was one of only three players ever with 500 rushing yards and eight touchdowns in a season. — Jack M SilversteinLos Angeles Times95. Tom Thayer, OG/C, 1985-1992, Super Bowl champion (1985)Now the color commentator for Bears radio broadcasts on WBBM, Tom Thayer put together a solid career for himself as a player. He started at right guard for the ‘85 Bears and remained starter for the remainder of his tenure with the team, paving lanes for Walter Payton at the end of his career and ensuring Neal Anderson make a smooth transition into the starting lineup. — Jacob Infante96. Dave Whitsell, DB, 1961-1966, 1963 NFL ChampionWhitsell spent his NFL career with three different teams: the Lions (1958-1960); the Bears (1961-1966); and the Saints (1967-1969). His lone Pro Bowl came in his first year with the New Orleans Saints in 1967. In all, he totaled 46 interceptions in his NFL career, with 26 of those recorded with the Bears (6th all-time). It’s worth noting he totaled only one interception while with the Lions. The career highlight for him was being a member of the 1963 NFL Championship team. - Erik Christopher Duerrwaechter97. J.C. Caroline, DB, 1956-1965, 1 Pro Bowl (1956), 1963 NFL ChampionCaroline was a one-time Pro-Bowler but was a starter for his first seven years and still ranks eighth in team history in interceptions with 24. He appeared in every game during the 1963 Championship season. He was a running back in college at Illinois and briefly played both ways with the Bears before becoming a DB full time. He also intercepted Johnny Unitas’ first career pass and returned it for a touchdown. - Sam HouseholderMarty Booker threw 2 touchdown passes while a member of the Bears. Photo by Kevin C. Cox/Getty Images98. Marty Booker, WR, 1999-2003, 2008. 1 Pro Bowl (2002)Booker was the first Bears receiver to eclipse the 100 catch mark in a single season in 2001 and followed that effort up with a 97-catch Pro Bowl season, holding the top two spots in team history at the time of his retirement. Drafted in the third round of the 1999 draft, Booker’s oversized hands helped him make crazy one-handed grabs like this one. Despite spending four years of his career with Miami, Booker is currently tied for the fourth most receptions in Chicago Bears history with 329. - Jeff Berckes99. Alshon Jeffery https://www.thebearsfanshop.com/Brian-Urlacher-Jersey , WR, 2012-2016, 1 Pro Bowl (2013)Say what you want about Jeffery, but you can’t deny how productive he was when playing in Chicago. In 2013 he set the single game high for receiving yards in a game at 218, then he broke his own record two months later when he went for 249 yards. His 4,549 receiving yards in a Bears’ uni ranks third all time in franchise history, while his 304 receptions ranks seventh. - Lester A. Wiltfong Jr.Tim Jennings averaged 60 tackles a year during his time in Chicago.Photo by Scott Cunningham/Getty Images100. Tim Jennings, CB, 2010-2014, 2x Pro Bowl (2012, 2013), 2nd team All-Pro (2012)After his second season in Chicago, the knock on Jennings was that he didn’t finish interceptions. So with just seven picks in four years, Jennings went hard on the JUGS machine in the 2012 offseason. The results were huge: a team leading 10 interceptions in minicamp and OTAs, and an NFL-best nine picks in 2012. In his two Pro Bowl seasons, he bagged 13 total with three TDs. - Jack M Silverstein One day after the regular season ends, an obscure anniversary will arrive for the NFL.December 31, 1988. The Fog Bowl.During the second quarter of a wild-card playoff game between the Eagles and Bears on New Year’s Eve nearly 30 years ago, a dense fog rolled in to Soldier Field. The thick blanket of excessively liquified air dramatically reduced visibility. The unusual and intriguing development quickly melted to a virtually unwatchable game, televised by CBS and called by Verne Lundquist and Terry Bradshaw.The unwatchable game between Mike Ditka’s Bears and Buddy Ryan’s Eagles can be watched in full, with the stunningly clear pre-fog conditions becoming a white soup of the sort that hasn’t happened in a playoff game since then. (Fog marred a Sunday night game 14 months ago between the Falcons and Patriots in New England, but a quick switch by NBC to the overheard camera on cables saved the day.)The first postseason Fog Bowl reunion happened seventeen years ago, when Andy Reid’s Eagles beat Dick Jauron’s Bears in a divisional-round matchup at Soldier Field. On Sunday, if the Eagles outscore Washington and the Bears upend the Vikings (and if the Rams don’t lose to the 49ers), a pair of Andy Reid proteges, Doug Pederson and Matt Nagy, will meet at Soldier Field for only the second Eagles-Bears playoff game since New Year’s Eve 1988.
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