The first 3 points are done, though the lead image could stay as is. The MOS does not suggest a minimum of 300px, it just allows the lead image to be up to 300px. What it suggests though is not to use fixed image sizes.
As for the enshrined, the whole process is called enshrinement, the members of hall of fame are called enshrinees, so the verb would be "to enshrine". I believe it would be very beneficial to non-experts to know that whenever players get admitted to the Pro Hall of Fame, they get enshrined.--Crzycheetah 02:32, 15 July 2008 (UTC)
First, you're right, the MOS has changed. It used to say "It is recommended that lead images not be smaller than 300px" so thanks for updating me on that. Secondly, enshrine to a non-expert means to be enclosed in a shrine - that is not happening to these players. Even Wiktionary doesn't have the definition you're using. That's all I'm saying, this means something very different to non-experts and should be explained, or linked or rephrased. The Rambling Man (talk) 07:05, 15 July 2008 (UTC)
With all due respect to Wiktionary's contributors, I trust Merriam Webster's Dictionary more and can provide this link that proves the relation between the word enshrine and Hall of Fame. Also, you can take a look at the official website of the Pro football hall of Fame here and see that they use the word enshrinement for the whole process. I agree that more explanation is needed, but not in this page.--Crzycheetah 07:15, 15 July 2008 (UTC)
Mostly per WP:COMMONNAME. Miami (FL) is written like this because there is another school that is known as Miami (OH). As for USC, it's more common to refer to it as USC than any other way. You can even see that the main page is called USC Trojans football.--Crzycheetah 17:49, 27 July 2008 (UTC)
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