No, such a list cannot exist -- there's far too many devices operating.
Basically, with something like a software defined radio frontend, you can capture any signal whose bandwidth is limited enough to be properly digitizable with the given device.
That means that you can capture WiFi, Bluetooth, GSM, LTE, Wideband FM RDS, narrowband FM squelch signatures, Wireless microphone battery readings, Tetra network control messages, Bus display announcements, your garage door opener, your wireless door bell, your zigbee thermometer, your car keys, your wireless power outlet switch, DVB-T, DVB-S, ATSC, ISDB-T, RC planes, Iridium satellite communications, terrestrial flex pagers, weather balloon data, GPS, Glonass, your wireless home automation bus, distress beacons, RFID emissions,…
And that's just naming the few things that I've heard someone does with the help of a software radio framework called GNU Radio.
Basically, you can add any wireless device to that list.
So the closest you'd get to such a list would be the list of official spectrum allocations as maintained by your national authority: FCC in the US, Ofcom in GB, Bundesnetzagentur in Germany. However, that will only tell you what rough kind of application or user may use given spectrum generally.
EDIT: a few things that you in particular might find interesting; might contain repetitions from above:
- traffic channel on RDS (there's also a SDR transmitter realization. Don't cause a bullfight in your favourite inner city, though.)
- Bus stops (I mentioned that, I think)
- Restaurant Pagers (Balint Seeber has a fun video of him messing with a restaurant's "food ready" notifiers)
- The ISEE-3 reboot effort (sometimes when I need a little mood-lightening, I watch this)
- PSK-31 ham radio
- Emergency/fire department tracking: http://www.openmhz.com/scanner
- Tetra is really an interesting system. There's public transport networks using that, power companies... basically, organizations that need a reliable cellular service to control their off-site devices
- analog TV teletext (j/k.)
- Car tire pressure sensors (this sounds odd -- but think about it! You can detect who's home from the comfort of your PC by just checking for their pressure sensor's emissions, for example, you can find out when the DHL guy supposedly stopped in front of your place to drop you a leaflet that you weren't there when he claims to have rung the bell. Which brings me back to your doorbell ;) )