2. C, Jim Ringo. Ringo made seven Pro Bowl appearances between 1957 and 1964. Ringo, McCarren and Frank Winters are the only Packer centers to make the Pro Bowl. Remarkably, the great Ken Bowman was never named to a Pro Bowl.
3. D, Fuzzy Thurston. The legendary Packer guard and fan favorite played four games with the Baltimore Colts in 1958 before joining Green Bay in 1959 where he spent the duration of his 10-year career.
4. D, Jim Taylor. The Packers picked Taylor in the second round of the 1958 draft. Dan Currie, a center out of Michigan, was the team's first round pick that year.
5. A, Ray Nitschke. Hard to believe but Nitschke, perhaps the greatest Packer of 'em all, was named to just one Pro Bowl squad. Nitschke made the most of his only Pro Bowl game, though, by returning an interception 42 yards for a touchdown.
6. A, Forrest Gregg. The player, whom Vince Lombardi called the greatest player he ever coached, selflessly moved from his tackle position to guard where the Packers were struggling with injuries.
7. B, Boyd Dowler. The sure-handed Dowler caught an 8-yard and a 43-yard TD pass in the "Ice Bowl" and then snared a 62-yard TD pass in Super Bowl II.
8. B, Willie Davis. Of those 21 fumble recoveries, Davis turned one into a touchdown. In 1962, Davis scored one of his two career touchdowns on a fumble recovery.
9. D, James Lofton. The Stanford product was a three-time track and field All-America and at one point had the world's longest long jump at 27-feet.
10. B, Brett Favre. The Atlanta Falcons used a second round pick on Favre, who was the third quarterback taken in the draft behind Dan McGwire and Todd Marinovich.
11. C, Sterling Sharpe. Sharpe caught 18 touchdowns for 108 points to top the Pack that year. He is the last non-kicker to lead the team in scoring and joins Brent Fullwood (1988) as the only non-kickers to lead the team in scoring since 1981.
Jan Stenerud. Stenerud amassed his points between 1980 and 1983. Stenerud's best season with the Pack was in 1983 when he scored 115 points.