I agree with Stephen when he wrote 'Over the course of time (before and after Christ) there must have been many Godly women and men who have entertained angels unaware [...].' Not necessarily Hebrews' letter must refers to Bible cited-characters.
In every case, the list of Curious Dannii mentioned a group of people that were (according him) unaware to show ospitality to angels. From the Bible account we are able to assert the following:
1) Lot was unaware he was entertaining angels, until (probably) they performed the miracle of blindness (Gen 19:11) against the Sodom's citizens.
2) Gideon, the same goes for him. He was aware of this only when the angel performed the miracle of the fire flared up from the rock (Kri [Judges] 6:21, 22).
3) Manoah, the same goes for him. He was aware of this only when the angel performed the miracle of the angel's ascension in a flame (Kri [Judges] 13:16, 20, 21). The wife of Namoah, instead, was dubious about the real identity of the man (see Kri 13:6).
As regards Abraham - often cited as one of the Bible people of Hebrews 13:2 - we would conclude he (Gen 18) was aware from the start that the 3 men were angels. We must not forget Gen 18:3 contained the first of the 134 (133 in BHS) 'emendations' performed by the Sopherim. They substituted there the Tetragrammaton with 'Adonai' (see The Massorah, by C. D. Ginsburg, Ktav Publishing House, New York [U.S.A.], 1975, vol. IV, p. 28, § 115). So, if we (in that verse) restore the Tetragrammaton in his original place, we may read: "And said, [IEUE] [יהוה], if now I have found favour in thy sight, pass not away, I pray thee, from thy servant:" (KJV). Ergo, for some reasons, Abraham realized that the 3 men were angels (or, at least, one of them, that one who acted as spokesperson).