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Junior Ah You  –  Year of induction: 1993 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 2

An imposing defensive end, Ah You played 130 games for the Alouettes from 1972 to 1981. He was an East Division All-Star at defensive end five times: 1974,1975, 1976, 1979 and 1980, and All-Canadian in 1976 and 1979. Ah You played in five Grey Cup games and was part of the Alouettes’ 1974 and 1977 championship teams.

Junior Ah You

Samuel Berger  –  Year of induction: 1993 (Builder)

Number of Grey Cups won: 7

President and director of the four-time Grey Cup champion Ottawa Football Club, Berger purchased the Alouettes in 1969, revitalizing the franchise. Under Berger, the Alouettes won the Grey Cup in 1970, 1974 and 1977. He twice served as president of the CFL in 1964 and 1971, and was instrumental in drafting the league’s first television contract.

Samuel Berger

Wally Buono  –  Year of induction: 2014 (Builder)

Number of Grey Cups won: 7

Montrealer Wally Buono, who is currently the Vice-President and General Manager of the B.C. Lions, has been inducted as a builder. Buono played ten seasons as a linebacker and a punter with the Alouettes. He played in 152 career games, winning the Grey Cup twice in 1974 and 1977. He began his coaching career with the Montreal Concordes as an assistant coach in 1983. His 254 wins and five Grey Cup victories as a head coach make him the all-time leader in CFL history.

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Ben Cahoon  –  Year of induction: 2014 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 3

Ben Cahoon played all of his 13 seasons as a slotback in the CFL with the Alouettes, becoming at the time the league’s all-time pass receptions leader at home on October 11, 2010 against the Calgary Stampeders, catching his 1,007th career pass and surpassing Terry Vaughn prior to retiring that off-season as a Grey Cup champion.

The slotback’s sure hands and reliable route running helped him and quarterback Anthony Calvillo pair-up to become one of the league’s best pass-and-catch duos over the years. Remembered for routinely making highlight-reel plays across his 224-game career, Cahoon recorded 1,017 receptions over 13 seasons for totals of 13,301 career yards and 65 touchdowns.

The three-time Grey Cup winner was at the top of his game when the stakes were the highest, being voted the CFL’s Most Outstanding Canadian in two Grey Cup appearances in 2003 and 2009 as well as the CFL’s Most Outstanding Canadian in both the 2002 and 2003 seasons. He is the Grey Cup’s all-time leading receiver with 46 career receptions and 658 receiving yards in the league’s championship game

Ben Cahoon

Anthony Calvillo  –  Year of induction: 2017 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 3

Anthony Calvillo played in the Canadian Football League as quarterback for 20 seasons with three clubs for a total of 329 regular season games and a further 18 playoff contests. Calvillo began his career in 1994 with the expansion Las Vegas Posse before moving on to the Hamilton Tiger-Cats for three seasons, 1995-1997. In 1998 he joined the Montreal Alouettes where he played 16 seasons until his retirement in 2013. During his amazing career Calvillo played in eight Grey Cup games (2000, 2002-2003, 2005-2006, and 2008-2010) winning three times (2002, 2009 and 2010). Through 2017, his 329 games in regular season play still ranks #5 all-time and #2 among quarterbacks.

Calvillo retired as one of the Canadian Football League’s most decorated players capturing many awards and all-star selections. AC was named as an Eastern All-Star 10 times (2000, 2002-2004, 2006, 2008-2012) and to the CFL All-Star Team five times (2002, 2003, 2008, 2009, 2012). He earned CFLPA All-Star recognition six times (2002, 2003, 2008-2011). He received 10 team nominations for Most Outstanding Player by Montreal winning the East Division Award seven times and overall as the CFL’s Most Outstanding Player three times (2003, 2008, and 2009). In the 2002 Grey Cup, he was awarded the game’s Most Valuable Player Award.

Anthony Calvillo

Bruce Coulter  –  Year of induction: 1997 (Builder)

Number of Grey Cups won: 1

As Director of Athletics and the head football coach at Bishop’s University from 1961 to 1990, Coulter amassed a 137-80-2 record, putting him second all-time among CIS coaches. The Gaiters playing field has been renamed Coulter Field and the Bruce Coulter Award is presented annually to the outstanding offensive or defensive player at the Vanier Cup. This honour was named after him since he played both defensive back and back-up quarterback with the Alouettes from 1948 to 1957.

Bruce Coulter

Peter Dalla Riva  –  Year of induction: 1993 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 3

He held the Alouettes’ all-time record with 14 seasons played with the team from 1968 to 1981. A tight end, he led the team in receiving five times and is second in Als history with 54 touchdown catches. He is third in Alouettes’ history in receptions, receiving yards and touchdowns. Dalla Riva was selected to the 1972, 1975 and 1976 East Division All-Star teams and the 1972, 1973 and 1975 All- Canadian teams. He played in six Grey Cup games, winning three with the Als.

Peter Dalla Riva

George Dixon  –  Year of induction: 1974 (Player)

Winner of the Schenley Award as the CFL’s Most Outstanding Player in 1962, running back Dixon averaged 6.3 yards per carry over seven seasons with the Alouettes. Following a series of injuries, he retired in 1965.

George Dixon

Sam Etcheverry  –  Year of induction: 1969 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 1

Known as “The Rifle,” he set numerous passing records over nine seasons with the Alouettes, passing for 30,030 yards and 186 touchdowns. He was rewarded for his outstanding play with the 1954 Schenley Award as the Canadian Football League’s Most Outstanding Player.

Sam Etcheverry

Terry Evanshen  –  Year of induction: 1997 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 1
A sure-handed receiver, Evanshen spent 14 seasons with Montreal, Calgary, Hamilton and Toronto, catching 600 passes for 9,697 yards and 80 touchdowns. He won the Schenley Award in 1967 and 1971 as the CFL’s Most Outstanding Canadian, while earning division All- Star honours six times and one All-Canadian selection.
Terry Evanshen

Scott Flory  –  Year of induction: 2018 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 3
Drafted by the Montreal Alouettes in 1998, Flory thrived for 15 CFL seasons at the right guard position, helping the Alouettes win three Grey Cup titles (2002, 2009 and 2010) and piling up nine CFL All-Star selections in his illustrious career (2002, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009 2010 and 2012).Flory played in 241 regular-season games and 17 more in the playoffs during his tenure in Montreal, helping the Alouettes develop a record-setting offence as they became a perennial Grey Cup contender. The team reached the Grey Cup eight times during his 15 seasons. In 2008, he was part of an offence that set a franchise record with 610 points scored thanks in part to his diligent work in the trenches.He twice received the CFL‘s Most Outstanding Lineman Award, in 2008 and 2009. In 2010, he was the Alouettes‘ nominee for the Tom Pate Memorial Award for outstanding community service.Flory currently resides with his family in his home province, where he is the head coach of the University of Saskatchewan Huskies.

Gene Gaines  –  Year of induction: 1994 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 4
Gaines joined the Als in 1961 as a wing back on offence and a defensive halfback. He was traded in 1962 to the Ottawa Rough Riders, where he played until 1969. He returned to the Alouettes in 1970 in the dual role of defensive back / secondary coach which he held through the 1976 season. Gaines played 217 games, including 161 consecutively over a 16-year span. He won four Grey Cups. Gaines was a five-time East Division All-Star and three-time CFL All-Star defensive back.
Gene Gaines

Ed George  –  Year of induction: 2005 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 1
In 69 games with Montreal from 1970 to 1974, George established himself as aleader on the offensive line. He was part of the 1970 Grey Cup championship team in his rookie campaign. He was named the Alouettes’ Most Outstanding Player in his third season in 1972.
Ed George

Miles Gorrell  –  Year of induction: 2013 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 1
Gorrell’s 19-year career as an offensive lineman in the Canadian Football League spanned from 1978 to 1996 and landed him with the Calgary Stampeders, Ottawa Rough Riders, Hamilton Tiger-Cats, Winnipeg Blue Bombers as well as the Montreal Concordes.
The Edmonton, AB native first arrived in Montreal in 1982 and played for the Concordes for the next four seasons, picking up East Division All-Star honours in 1983 and 1984.
He is best remembered as an excellent offensive lineman with the Hamilton Tiger-Cats, where he won his only Grey Cup in 1986, although he appeared in two more Grey Cups with Winnipeg.
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Tracy Ham  –  Year of induction: 2010 (Player

Number of Grey Cups won: 2
In 1999, Ham became the second quarterback in CFL history, after Damon Allen, to reach 8,000 career rushing yards and the fifth player to surpass 40,000 passing yards. He retired fifth in league history with 40,534 passing yards. In four seasons as the Alouettes’ starting pivot, he played 71 games, completing 896 passes on 1,396 attempts for 11,442 yards, 83 touchdowns and 37 interceptions. He also recorded 1,777 rushing yards and 14 touchdowns on 255 carries. He won the Grey Cup as a rookie in 1987 with Edmonton and was named the CFL’s Most Outstanding Player in 1989.
Tracy Ham

Dickie Harris  –  Year of induction: 1999 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 2
The legendary defensive back played 134 games in 10 seasons in Montreal, starting in 1972 with the Alouettes. A splendid punt returner, he remains the club’s all-time interception leader with 38 and holds the record for the longest interception return at 118 yards. Harris was a seven-time division All-Star from 1973 to 1979 and All-Canadian defensive back from 1974 to 1980. He won two Grey Cups (1974 and 1977).
Dickie Harris

Lew Hayman  –  Year of induction: 1975 (Builder)

Number of Grey Cups won: 5
Hayman devoted five decades of his life to football in Canada. As a 25-year-old in 1933, he coached in his first of five Grey Cup victories, as Toronto edged Sarnia 4-3. Hayman was a perfect 5-0 in Grey Cup games as a head coach, including the Alouettes’ 1949 victory. He coached the Alouettes for six seasons, compiling a 37-33-2 regular-season record and a 4-2 playoff mark.
Lewis Hayman

Tom Hugo  –  Year of induction: 1975 (Builder)

Number of Grey Cups won: 3

Tom Hugo played seven seasons for the Montreal Alouettes, yet earned 12 East Division All-Starselections in his career, before the CLF All-Star category was created in 1962. He excelled in each of the seven seasons he played in Montreal, from 1953 to 1959, being named an East Division All-Star at Centre in all seven seasons he played. Hugo played on both sides of the ball and also lined up regularly on defence, earning five straight East Division All-Star selections as a linebacker (1954, 1955, 1956, 1957, and 1958).

Hugo played 93 regular-season games, missing only three games in his career. He played 11 more playoff games, helping the Alouettes reach three straight Grey Cup Games (1954, 1955, and 1956). Hugo excelled all around as he was also used on special teams as a kickoff returner.

In 1958, Montreal fans voted Hugo the recipient of the Lord Calvert Trophy as the Alouettes‘ Player of Distinction. The Honolulu, HI native arrived in Montreal after starring at the University of Denver.

When his playing days were over, Hugo returned to Hawaii and coached high school and amateur Pop Warner football for many years. He was a charter member of the Hawaii Sports Hall of Fame in 1978. He passed away in 2004 at the age of 74.

Marv Luster  –  Year of induction: 1990 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 1
Luster began his career with the Montreal Alouettes in 1961, then joined the Toronto Argonauts during the 1964 season and played there until 1972. He rejoined the Alouettes for the final two years of his career, 1973 and 1974. He was an eight-time East Division All-Star. His final CFL game was Montreal’s 1974 Grey Cup win. In a show of great respect, Montreal head coach Marv Levy dressed Luster for the 1974 Grey Cup championship even though he had not played since the 11th game of the regular season.
Marv Luster

Don Matthews  –  Year of induction: 2011 (Builder)

Number of Grey Cups won: 10
Matthews was the Alouettes’ head coach from 2002 to 2006, recording 58 regular season wins and 28 losses, five playoffs wins and two losses as well as four East Division titles. He led the team to three Grey Cup games, winning the championship in 2002 and bringing back the historic trophy to Montreal for the first time in 25 years. He was also named the 2002 CFL Coach of the Year. “The Don” is currently second in CFL history with 231 career wins, having also coached the BC Lions (1983-1987), Toronto Argonauts (1990, 1996-1998, 2008), Saskatchewan Roughriders (1991-1993), Baltimore Stallions (1994-1995) and Edmonton Eskimos (1999-2000). He holds the CFL record with nine Grey Cup appearances and is tied for first with five wins. He also won five consecutive Grey Cups between 1978 and 1982 as the Eskimos’ defensive coordinator. He is the only coach to win the Grey Cup in four different decades.

Barron Miles  –  Year of induction: 2011 (Builder)

Number of Grey Cups won: 2

Barron Miles was a standout defensive back out of the University of Nebraska, with whom he captured the 1994 NCAA national championship, before joining the Montreal Alouettes in 1998 and enjoying a stellar 12-year CFL career.

The Roselle, NJ native spent seven seasons in Montreal, earning four East Division All-Star nods (1999, 2000, 2002, 2003) and three CFL All-Star honours (1999, 2000 and 2002). Miles was recognized as a league All-Star six times at two different positions and won Grey Cups with both the Alouettes (2002) and B.C. Lions (2006). He was an eight-time CFLPA All-Star (1999, 2000, 2002, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2008, and 2009).

In total, he played 189 regular season games and 13 more in the playoffs, winning two Grey Cups (2002, 2006) and participating in two others with the Alouettes (2000, 2003).

He retired with 66 career interceptions, tied for second-most in league history, and is the CFL’s all-time leader with 13 blocked kicks, holding the all-time franchise marks for both the Alouettes (seven) and Lions (six). His 980 interception return yards are sixth-best in CFL history.

He received the Frank M. Gibson Trophy as the East Division Most Outstanding Rookie in 1998 and the James P. McCaffrey Trophy as the East Division Most Outstanding Defensive Player in 2002. In 2004, the CFL Players Association honoured Miles with the Tom Pate Memorial Award for Outstanding Community Service. Since retiring as a player, Miles has made coaching stints with the Lions, Saskatchewan Roughriders, Winnipeg Blue Bombers and Edmonton Eskimos, earning two more Grey Cup rings as a coach. Miles is currently part of the Edmonton Eskimos coaching staff.

Cal Murphy  –  Year of induction: 2004 (Builder)

Number of Grey Cups won: 9

Murphy was the Alouettes’ offensive coordinator during the Grey Cup year of 1977. He went on to play an important role with the Edmonton Eskimos and the Winnipeg Blue Bombers.

Cal Murphy

Uzooma Okeke  –  Year of induction: 2014 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 1

Uzooma Okeke played 13 seasons in the CFL, spending the final 10 years of his on-field career in Montreal from 1997 to 2006, playing in five Grey Cups with the Alouettes in 2000, 2002, 2003, 2005 and 2006, returning the trophy to the city for the first time in over 25 years in 2002.

A seven-time CFL and East Division All-Star, the native of Beaumont, TX was also named the CFL’s Most Outstanding Offensive Lineman in 1999 and the East Division’s top lineman on three separate occasions in 1998, 1999 and 2004. Over the course of his career, he protected two of the CFL’s all-time greatest quarterbacks in Anthony Calvillo and Tracy Ham.

He began his career with the Shreveport Pirates in 1994, playing two seasons in the Port City before moving to the Ottawa Rough Riders in 1996.

Uzooma Okeke

John “Red” O’Quinn  –  Year of induction: 1981 (Player)

A five-time East Division All-Star, O’Quinn set numerous receiving records with the Montreal Alouettes, although statistical records are not available for the 1952 and 1953 seasons. Over the six following years, O’Quinn averaged 62.8 receptions.

John “Red” O’Quinn

“Prince” Hal Patterson  –  Year of induction: 1971 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 3

Prince Hal provided CFL fans with 14 outstanding seasons. The Alouette receiver played from 1953-60. The charismatic Patterson scored 75 touchdowns over his splendid career.

Harold “Prince Hal” Patterson

Elfrid Payton  –  Year of induction: 2010 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 2

Payton finished his 14-year CFL career in second place in league history with 143 career sacks and sixth for most sacks in a season with 22, which he accomplished in 1993 during his first tour of duty with Winnipeg. He also tied a league record on July 22, 1999, with five sacks in the game. Named the CFL’s Most Outstanding Defensive Player in 2002, Payton was a five-time CFL All-Star and a seven-time divisionAll-Star. He won two Grey Cups (Winnipeg 1990, Baltimore 1995) and was chosen to the Alouettes’ Team of the Decade in 2005. He played 62 games with Montreal between 1996 and 1999, setting a team record with 52 sacks and recording 145 defensive tackles, one special teams tackle, 26 tackles for losses of 64 yards, and 19 knockdowns.

Elfrid Payton

Mike Pringle  –  Year of induction: 2008 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 3

Mike Pringle dominated the CFL over his career, re-writing the team and league record books, breaking almost every rushing mark possible. He won three Grey Cups, including once with the Alouettes in 2002. Among Pringle’s most remarkable records are the CFL marks for most career rushing yards (16,425), most rushing yards in a season (2,065), most 100-yard career rushing games (70) and most 100-yard rushing games in a season (14). He was named the CFL’s Most Outstanding Player in 1995 and 1998 and was a CFL All-Star in 1994, ‘95, ‘97, ‘98, ‘99, ‘00 and ‘03.

Mike Pringle

Herb Trawick  –  Year of induction: 1975 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 1

Born in Pittsburgh in 1921, Trawick played at Western Kentucky before joining the Alouettes in 1946. The offensive guard Trawick, fullback John Moody and tackle George Edwards were the first three black players signed by the Montreal Alouettes Football Club during the same era in which Jackie Robinson played baseball in Montreal for the Royals, a farm club of the Brooklyn Dodgers. Trawick had his moment of glory in the 1949 Grey Cup game in Toronto when he forced a fumble by Calgary quarterback Keith Spaith, picked up the ball and ran for his lone career touchdown. He retired in 1957 after 12 years. His jersey was retired in 1970.

Herb Trawick

Pierre Vercheval  –  Year of induction: 2007 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 2

Vercheval was a seven-time division All-Star and sixtime league All-Star in 14 years in the CFL. He was named the CFL’s Most Outstanding Canadian Player in 1999 and the league’s top lineman in 2000. He played in 212 regular season games, 13 playoff games and four Grey Cups. In 2001, he became the first Quebecer to play over 200 CFL games. He played his last four seasons with the Alouettes.

Virgil Wagner  –  Year of induction: 1980 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 1

An original Alouette, he played from 1946 to 1954 but the absence of statistics during that time does not allow us to truly measure Wagner’s greatness. A four-time East Division All-Star, the halfback won four scoring titles, sharing one with Joe Krol.

Virgil Wagner

Glen Weir  –  Year of induction: 2009 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 2

Weir joined the Alouettes in 1972 and rarely missed a game over his career. He played 203 games over 13 seasons in Montreal.

A six-time East Division All-Star he was also a threetime CFL All-Star and was chosen the East Division’s Most Outstanding Defensive Player in 1977. The defensive tackle played in five Grey Cups, including championship wins in 1974 and 1977 and was named the Most Outstanding Defensive Player of the 1977 title game.

Glen Weir

Bob Wetenhall –  Year of induction: 2015 (Builder)

Number of Grey Cups won: 3

Wetenhall held an instrumental role in the rebirth of the Montreal Alouettes, the franchise’s business administrations, football operations, and community involvement. His desire to return CFL football to Montreal coupled with his drive to develop a winning culture are the reasons the team has enjoyed success both on and off the field since the team’s move from Baltimore. At the turn of the century, the Alouettes dynasty was in full force, on the strength of eight Grey Cup appearances and three championship wins. In his 18 seasons as the club’s steward, the Alouettes have finished in first place in the East Division on ten separate occasions while never missing the playoffs.

Bob Wetenhall

Dan Yochum –  Year of induction: 2004 (Player)

Number of Grey Cups won: 3

Yochum joined the Montreal Alouettes in 1972 as an offensive tackle. He played in Montreal through 1980. The cornerstone of a dominant offensive line that was integral to the Als’ success in the 1970s, Yochum was named to the East Division All-Star team each year from 1973 to 1979 and was a four-time CFL All-Star from 1975 to 1978. He won the Schenley Award as the CFL’s Most Outstanding Offensive Lineman in 1976. He won Grey Cups in 1974 and 1977 with Montreal and in 1980 with the Edmonton Eskimos.

Dan Yochum