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Penn State got a special visitor upon its arrival in Texas for the Cotton Bowl.

Former NFL star wide receiver Donald Driver visited a Penn State practice, where he has a friendship with James Franklin that dates back to the Green Bay Packers.

Driver became close with Franklin in 2005 when the current Penn State head coach worked with wide receivers in Green Bay.

“He’s a player’s coach,” Driver said. “That’s one thing I love about him. I knew everywhere he went from when he left Green Bay and went to Kansas State and then went on to Vanderbilt and Vanderbilt to Penn State. It’s just been amazing to watch his career. When you have that relationship with someone, he’s more of a player’s coach, friend, who wants to be in with the players. And that’s a good thing.”

Driver, whose son Cristian Driver holds a verbal scholarship offer from the Nittany Lions, shared a message with the Penn State roster in order to fire them up for Saturday’s battle against Memphis in the Cotton Bowl.

“(I told them) two things. Earn your respect and leave your stamp. That’s what it’s all about. That’s what they want to do. Any time you come into this game, anything can happen. They just have to go out there and continue to play and light it up.”

Penn State also shared a portion of Driver’s speech to the team.

“You guys got the opportunity, fellas,” he said. “Leave your legacy. I’m going to tell you guys. Don’t play with Memphis. Because I promise you, they’re going to try to leave their stamp.

Penn State faces a team that saw head coach Mike Norvell leave for Florida State shortly after the AAC Championship Game, but Franklin will not take the Tigers lightly.

“I think if you look at them, and most teams like this, they typically match up well when it comes to skill positions,” Franklin said. “That’s been the case as long as I could remember. And they’ve got some guys at the skill positions that would play anywhere in the country. So it’s going to be a challenge. The quarterbacks put up good numbers. The system has produced a bunch of good numbers for a long time.

“And then when it comes to our secondary, again, I don’t ever look at it that way. It’s all pass rush, it’s pressuring the quarterback. It’s secondary. It’s all those things. So we had some blown assignments late in the year that I don’t think we necessarily should have had. I think our players and staff feel the same way.”

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GREEN BAY – Former Packers receiver Don Hutson has been added to the “NFL 100 All-Time Team.”

NFL Network continued its presentation of the centennial squad on Friday night and, to no one’s surprise, Hutson was named as one of the team’s wide receivers.

A charter member of the Pro Football Hall of Fame with his 1963 induction, Hutson plastered his name all over the league’s record books in his 11 seasons with the Packers (1935-45). He was considered in a class by himself, retiring with 19 NFL records, including the one for touchdown receptions with 99, which he held for more than four decades. Nearly three-quarters of a century since he took his last snap, Hutson still ranks 11th on the all-time list for TD catches.

Hutson led the NFL in pass receptions eight times and in scoring five times. Also a defensive back and kicker at times in his career, he once scored 29 points in one quarter.

He won the league’s official MVP award in both 1941 and ’42, and he was named to the first six Associated Press All-Pro teams from 1940-45. He was selected to the NFL’s 75th Anniversary All-Time Team and All-Two-Way Team in 1994, to the 50th Anniversary Team in 1969, and to three Pro Bowls.

Hutson joins defensive end Reggie White, offensive tackles Cal Hubbard and Forrest Gregg, and coaches Curly Lambeau and Vince Lombardi as Packers on the “NFL 100 All-Time Team.” They represent six of the 25 Packers individuals enshrined in Canton.

Hall of Famers Jan Stenerud and Emlen Tunnel, who spent brief stints with the Packers, have been named to the team as well.

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Last week, the NFL announced its finalists for the NFL 100 All-Time team on the defensive line and at linebacker. The Green Bay Packers, while well-represented on the finalists list there, had just a single player named to the team: defensive end Reggie White. That came after four linebackers with strong Packers connections and three former Packers defensive linemen were named as finalists.

Ray Nitschke, Clarke Hinkle, and Dave Robinson — along with former Packers’ outside linebackers coach Kevin Greene — did not make the cut at linebacker, while Willie Davis and Julius Peppers missed out on the line. This week, however, the Packers will hope for some better luck in the secondary.

Three Packers players were among the finalists at cornerback and safety, while a fourth former Packer was named among the kicker finalists as well. Here is a breakdown of these four players, and stay tuned later this week for the NFL’s announcement of the members of the All-Time team.
Herb Adderley, cornerback (played for Packers from 1961-1969)

12 seasons; 4-time first-team All-Pro; 5 Pro Bowls

6 NFL championships: 1961, 1962, 1965, 1966 (SB I), 1967 (SB II), 1971 (SB VI with Cowboys)

164 games played; 48 interceptions (7 returned for TDs), 14 fumble recoveries, 25.7-yard kickoff return average
Charles Woodson, cornerback (2006-2012)

18 seasons (7 with Packers); 3-time first-team All-Pro; 9 Pro Bowls; 1998 Defensive Rookie of the Year; 2009 Defensive Player of the Year

1 NFL championship: 2010 (SB XLV)

254 games played; 65 interceptions (11 returned for TDs); 33 forced fumbles; 18 fumble recoveries; 1205 total tackles
Willie Wood, safety (1960-1971)

12 seasons (all with Packers); 5-time first-team All-Pro; 8 Pro Bowls

5 NFL championships: 1961, 1962, 1965, 1966 (SB I), 1967 (SB II)

166 games played; 48 interceptions (2 returned for TDs); 16 fumble recoveries; 7.4-yard punt return average
Bonus: Jan Stenerud, kicker (1980-1983)

19 seasons (4 with Packers); 1-time first-team All-Pro; 6 Pro Bowls

1 AFL championship and Super Bowl win (SB IV)

263 games played; 66.8% field goals, 96.5% PATs

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MARSHFIELD, Wis. (WAOW) — A surprise unlike any other. Chris Jacke, a former packers hall of fame kicker payed a visit to patients at the Marshfield Medical Center in Marshfield.

“I did this a lot while I was playing and I try to do as much as I can while I’m not playing,” said Chris Jacke.

Jacke, taking advantage of the opportunity to help each patient forget about their struggles. He said, “if we can, you know, put a smile on a face their faces for a few minutes… That’s great.”

Jacke said this is an experience that will humble you. At the hospital, patients got the chance to take pictures with the Hall of Famer, get items signed and also try on his Superbowl ring.

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Jeff from Athens, WI

That makes eight. AR12 said in the beginning of the year, “We have a defense,” and the season has shown that we do. In eight games (so far), the Packers’ defense has held the opponent to fewer than 20 points. That is a good way to win football games. Oh, and if you love defense – that is winning pretty.

And the best part is the Packers don’t just have a defense – they have a team. And that team is pretty darn good at finding ways to win football games. Merry Christmas!

Justin from Raleigh, NC

Za’Darius Smith in an emotional postgame interview said all he wanted for Christmas was a shirt and a hat. I’d say he earned them. I’ve never felt so confident about our chances to win in a game we were down 10-3, but if we didn’t spot the Vikings 50-plus yards, it really felt like they weren’t going to be able to move the ball on us. Was that what a complete game looks like, minus the turnovers?

First off, Za’Darius Smith needs to be in the conversation for NFL defensive player of the year. I couldn’t care less about the Pro Bowl at this point. He’s an All-Pro worthy of such consideration. He does it all, both on the field and in the locker room. You’re right. Give that man his hat. He earned it. That was the most complete defensive performance the Packers have had since the opener against Chicago and Za’Darius is a big reason for that.

Justin from Los Angeles, CA

Reggie White and Charles Woodson are the eternal gold standard for free-agent signings in GB, but Za’Darius is quickly moving up the list. What players do you think are above him that he’d have to unseat to move into that three spot?

I can’t think of any other free agents not named Reggie White who came to Green Bay and knocked the doors off the building faster than the Smiths. Even Woodson needed a few seasons to realize an All-Pro season in Green Bay. One Smith, if not both, could wind up doing it in his first year with the Packers.

Edward from Portland, ME

Is the Vikings’ OL that bad or were they just confused with Packers’ defensive schemes? I can’t remember ever seeing such a total mismatch.

I actually think Minnesota’s offensive line is better than it’s been the past few years. The Packers just took it to them from start to finish. That snowball just kept rolling.

Ronald from Panabo, Philippines

Insiders, I love that the Packers came in as underdogs, turned over the ball early (just like San Francisco), overcame that and dominated on defense. This is the signature win of the season, isn’t it?

I said over and over last week how the Packers needed to go into U.S. Bank Stadium and hand it to the Vikings. Sure, it might have been ugly early but the Packers persevered and got the statement win they were looking for. There’s one more piece of business to tend to this regular season. Beat Detroit and rest up.

Howie from Saint Ignace, MI

How do the coaches guard against a letdown versus the Lions after the euphoria of winning the NFC North and beating the second-best team in the division?

Glance down at their shirts: “The North is not enough.” On to the next battle.

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Wes from South Saint Paul, MN

Losing the turnover battle was totally offset by the dominant defense – just look at the time of possession! The Packers had the ball a full quarter more than the Vikings – that’s how you negate the load of turnovers.

In this game, the only thing more powerful than turnovers is points.

Justin from Black River Falls, WI

Offense identity! Am I the only one that sees the short passing game combined with the run game as being the best way to move downfield? Whenever the Packers tried deep they had trouble connecting.

I’m going to use this Allen Lazard quote from my Monday story on the Packers’ first-year receiver to answer this. I feel like fans and media “have had the answers to the test this whole time and they chose to ignore them.” Aaron Jones and Davante Adams. When they produce, the Packers win. Period.

Stephen from Menomonee Falls, WI

So the Pack is 3-0 in games this year when A-Rod has not thrown a TD pass. Who’da thought?

Craziness. It’s almost like you need more than just one player to win games in this league.

Tom from Iron River, WI

People criticize the Packers for having one receiver in Adams, however, every game Lazard or Kumerow has key receptions and provides consistent run blocking. When are they going to get a little love?

Jordy Nelson and Randall Cobb were willing blockers but I can’t recall a receiving corps that’s this proficient in blocking during my time on the beat. Marquez Valdes-Scantling had a terrific block on Jones’ 56-yard touchdown, as well. As Jones told me after the game, those blocks aren’t just important because they spring him for big gains – they also keep hits off him. That keeps tread on the tire.

Craig from Milwaukee, WI

How far do you think this team can really go?

To infinity and beyond.

Steve from Land O Lakes, FL

I didn’t notice it until I watched the replay today how many of the offensive linemen were in the end zone to congratulate Aaron Jones on his TD run. That’s a long run especially at the end of a hard game. It’s great to see the offense so tightly bonded.

There’s a lot of mutual respect between Jones and the offensive line.

Mike from Chaska, MN

ML – Coach of the year…by a long shot. EJ – Rookie offensive player of the year. AJ – All-Pro (should be in the Pro Bowl). ZS – Defensive player of the year (should be in the Pro Bowl). MC – Best kicker of the year award. Undrafted rookies/players of the year award…AL and JK. BG – GM of the year…Smiths, Amos, starting guard, starting rookies, hiring ML! Scary thing…This is still a very young team on both sides of the ball with great leadership!

I mentioned on “Unscripted” Tuesday that Gutekunst needs to be in the running for NFL executive of the year. He made a big investment in those four free agents last March and all four have earned those contracts. Gutekunst also drafted Elgton Jenkins and unearthed a few gems in Allen Lazard, Chandon Sullivan, Tyler Ervin and more.

Chris from Cedar Rapids, IA

The Packers Monday night, and perhaps through the whole season, reminded me of the Patriots of the past few years – it never looked amazing but there was an inevitability about them. They just kept moving the ball and didn’t seem to doubt that they would win the game.

You better jump on this team early, because if it’s a one-score game, the Packers are tough to beat in the fourth quarter.

Eric from Stramproy, Netherlands

Wes, Kyler Fackrell drawing a penalty neutralizing the touchdown throw to Johnson with four minutes left does not appear on anyone’s radar. I thought that was big. Don’t know what the Packers defense was doing there, though. Thoughts?

Massive play. Blake Martinez was giving Fackrell praise for it in the postgame locker room. And Fackrell earned every bit of that penalty, too. If he doesn’t get held, Fackrell sacks Cousins. He’s played well this season behind the Smiths.

Uriah from South Vienna, OH

I was thinking the same thing about Minnesota’s choice next week. Do you take a “bye” or try to win? I think I would take the week to rest. Which one would you do, and why?

I’d sit the running backs and Eric Kendricks but everyone else is playing if I’m Mike Zimmer. If the Vikings are going to do anything in the postseason, I’d argue Cousins needs a tune-up fight to get some confidence back after that performance Monday night.

Kristopher from Fulton, WI

What are your thoughts on the five (potentially six) Packer finalists for the Pro Football Hall of Fame Class of 2020?

As Spoff knows all too well, I’m a massive fan of Cecil Isbell. He undoubtedly would’ve been a Hall of Famer had he not stepped away from the game following the 1942 season. He had the NFL’s first 2,000-yard passing year, while his 24 touchdown passes that season were the franchise’s single-season record for 40 years. I was thrilled to see him included. If I had any gripe, it’s that there are three contributors getting inducted and only two coaches. That should’ve been flipped. It’s much more difficult for coaches to make the Hall.

Barry from Wausau, WI

I liked the way the Monday night game was officiated. No ticky-tack calls and you barely noticed the refs. I was worried that Rodgers might have suffered a concussion on that last sack as his helmet bounced off the turf and saw his reaction when he got back up. Glad to see he was OK. Happy holidays!

Bill Vinovich’s crew is the best in the game, in my opinion. Always clear, concise and generally lets the players play. If you don’t focus on ticky-tack penalties, you’re more likely to catch the real ones.

Jake from Farmington, MN

Did you guys see/hear that the Vikings showed the play where Rodgers got hurt on the big screens before the game? I hope a thousand years of losing curses them for such low-class behavior. May they never win another game.

I’m a big karma guy. I’m not saying others need to be. I can also appreciate the “pro wrestling” aspect of rivalries. But once I saw that clip, I immediately thought to myself, “Oh boy, I wouldn’t have done that.”
Locker Room Pass: Packers at Vikings

Look inside the locker room as Packers players celebrated winning the NFC-North division title.

Lowell from Tuscola, IL

That horn was pretty quiet in the fourth quarter. Packer fans weren’t though.

Horns in the first quarter. Tail lights in the fourth.

Brad from Clemmons, NC

The “Go Pack Go” chant sounded great on TV. How loud were the Packers fans in person?

Pretty darn loud. The reaction to Jones’ 12-yard touchdown run was one of the loudest of the entire evening.

Nathan from Lino Lakes, MN

5-0 in the division? Did not expect that. Do you know the last time the Packers went 6-0 (or undefeated) against division opponents?

Man, y’all really did black out memories of the 2011 season, huh? That’s like the 12th time I’ve gotten that question this year and the third time I’ve answered it.

Gordy from Plymouth, WI

Great team win. Smith Bros. showed they are great cough eliminators, with outstanding support from everyone else. I also want to commend you on the article about Lazard, shows him as a classy receiver.

Lazard has come a long way…and he’s not done yet. He’s going to be an important piece to this playoff puzzle.

Corinne from Madison, WI

Merry Christmas, Wes! I understand that the Pack can get the No. 1 seed if Green Bay beats Detroit and Seattle beats San Francisco. Are there other (reasonably possible) scenarios where Green Bay gets the first seed in the NFC?

The Packers can’t get the top seed with a loss. They can still get a bye with a loss if Carolina turns back New Orleans.

William from Rosedale, IN

Greetings, what a great game. The defense was powerful and had more energy than I have noticed in previous games this year. With the regular season about to end, I would like your opinion of the deal the Bears made to acquire Khalil Mack. Although their defense is amazing, the Bears haven’t achieved much in the postseason. Was giving up all the draft choices a good deal, looking back?

They had no choice. GM Ryan Pace and the Bears needed a playmaker to put that defense over the top. The real issue has been the offense not being able to catch up quickly enough to capitalize on Mack’s arrival.

Brad from Crystal Falls, MI

No question today just a comment. Last night I sat on my recliner, 7-day-old daughter in my arms, dog between my feet, and watched the team I’ve loved my whole life win its division for the first time after a brief drought. I found myself for the first time truly understanding what is meant by “it’s the memories that make us rich.” Thank you Insiders for always keeping the tradition, memories, and family, as they say after every game, of this team and this game in perspective.


Jeff from Tucson, AZ

Merry Christmas to all.

And to all a good night…and a quick shout-out to Cheryl from Strawberry Point, IA, for the wonderful Insider Inbox frames. Spoff and I loved them. “Insider Inbox: A quest for the answers to the questions that won’t go away.”

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GREEN BAY – Four Packers individuals – two coaches and two offensive linemen – have been selected to the “NFL 100 All-Time Team.”

Coaches Curly Lambeau and Vince Lombardi, along with offensive tackles Cal Hubbard and Forrest Gregg, were named to the team as NFL Network continued its presentation of the centennial squad.

They join Reggie White as Pro Football Hall of Famers the Packers consider “theirs” who have been selected. Hall of Famers Jan Stenerud and Emlen Tunnel, who both had brief stints in their careers with the Packers, have been named to the team as well.

Lambeau co-founded the Packers in 1919 and was the team’s head coach through 1949, winning six NFL championships along the way. That ties him with George Halas and Bill Belichick for the most all-time. He’s one of only six coaches in league history to win more than 200 games.

Lombardi, who came to Green Bay in 1959 and coached the Packers for nine seasons, won five titles in a seven-year span from 1961-67, and he remains the only coach in league history to win three straight championships under a playoff format (1965-67). He ranks first in all-time winning percentage among NFL coaches with 100 career victories or more (.750, 105-35-6, including one season in Washington and a 9-1 postseason record, all with Green Bay).

Hubbard played for the Packers from 1929-33 and also in 1935. At 6-2, 253 pounds, he was considered a mammoth lineman in his day, and he played both offense and defense in the league’s “Iron Man Era.” Hubbard was integral in the Packers winning three straight NFL titles from 1929-31, and he was an All-Pro selection in the first three years the league so honored players (1931-33). He was chosen for the NFL’s 50th Anniversary Team in 1969 and the 75th Anniversary All-Two-Way Team in 1994.

Gregg was the most decorated of Lombardi’s offensive linemen, getting selected to nine Pro Bowls and to the Associated Press All-Pro team seven times. He was a member of all five of Lombardi’s championship teams, and he started 187 consecutive games, a team record until Brett Favre broke it. Gregg was voted to the NFL’s 75th Anniversary All-Time Team in 1994 and the league’s 1960s All-Decade Team.

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When Billy Howton retired from pro football following the 1963 season, he held NFL records for most career receptions and receiving yards. While Howton’s career spanned 12 seasons in all, he spent the first seven in Green Bay where he was well on his way to breaking what were arguably the two most prestigious records set by Packers immortal Don Hutson two decades earlier.

As it turned out, Howton’s records didn’t last long and, fair or not, it has probably diminished his legacy. Raymond Berry of the Baltimore Colts broke Howton’s record for most catches one year later and surpassed his yardage record three years later.

Nevertheless, entering the 1970 season, following the completion of the merger between the National and American football leagues, only two receivers in the 50-year history of the NFL, Berry and Bobby Mitchell, had more catches than Howton and only Berry had gained more yards.

Howton caught 303 of his 503 career receptions in Green Bay. He also gained 5,581 of his 8,459 yards with the Packers and averaged 18.4 yards per catch with them compared to his career average of 16.8. Of his 61 career touchdowns, Howton scored 43 with the Packers, including 13 in a 12-game season as a rookie.

He also led the NFL in receiving yards as a rookie with 1,231 and, again, in 1956 with 1,188. In fact, he was the first rookie in NFL history to gain more than 1,000 yards on pass receptions and his 1,231-yard rookie total also broke Hutson’s club record for receiving yards in a season.

On Oct. 21, 1957, Howton set the Packers’ record for most receiving yards in a game. He caught seven passes that day for 257 yards against the Los Angeles Rams. “For my money, Howton is the toughest pass receiver to cover in the National League,” future Pro Football Hall of Fame safety Emlen Tunnell said before the 1958 season, Howton’s last in Green Bay.

Howton also was the first player to catch a touchdown pass at what is now Lambeau Field. On Sept. 29, 1957, the day the stadium was dedicated, he caught a 37-yard touchdown pass from Babe Parilli and the Packers went on to beat the Chicago Bears, 21-17.

“I’ll tell you a guy who is overlooked (as a Pro Football Hall of Fame candidate) is Billy Howton,” said Berry, who was inducted into Canton in 1973, his first year of eligibility, and went on to be a longtime NFL coach. “(Howton) was extremely professional in his pass routes. He knew what he was doing to maneuver and fake to get open. He would be effective going inside, going outside, effective going deep. He was an extremely dangerous receiver and had great technique.”

The Packers drafted Howton in the second round in 1952. Two years earlier, they had drafted his quarterback at Rice, Tobin Rote, and they would play together for five seasons in Green Bay. In all, Howton played in 80 games for the Packers.

He was traded to Cleveland on April 24, 1959, within three months after Vince Lombardi was hired as general manager and head coach. In return, Lombardi received defensive end Bill Quinlan and halfback Lew Carpenter. Howton played one year in Cleveland and four with Dallas before retiring following the 1963 season. Howton also was the first president and one of the driving forces behind the creation of the National Football League Players Association in 1956.

Born July 5, 1930, in Littlefield, Texas. Given name William Harris Howton.

Billy Howton

End: 1952-58

Height: 6-2; Weight: 191

College: Rice, 1949-51


Associated Press All-Pro Team (chosen since 1940): 1956, ’57,

Pro Bowl Selection (game played since 1950): 1952, ’55, ’56, ’57

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Packers fans, community members and visitors in town for games in December can enjoy a variety of offerings from the Packers Hall of Fame, with events and activities for fans of all ages.

Brown County Day: Brown County residents are reminded to visit the Packers Hall of Fame on the second Tuesday of each month for a special discount on admission, with adult, student and senior admission for $10, and child admission for $5. The next event date is Dec. 10, and tickets must be purchased in person with valid identification listing a Brown County address.
Senior Wednesdays: Hall of Fame admission for seniors 62 and over is just $10 on Wednesdays. Tickets must be purchased in person to qualify for the discount.
As part of Senior Wednesdays, the Packers Hall of Fame is offering ‘Senior Series’ events on the third Wednesday of each month, with several special activities offered for both seniors and members of the general public.
This month’s Senior Series is set for Dec. 18, and will explore the Green Bay Packers Collection art installation that lines the hallways of historic Lambeau Field. Pre-registration is required and tickets are $15 for seniors and $20 for adults (price includes admission to the Hall of Fame). To purchase tickets, please visit
Game weekend Stadium and Trolley Tours: Visitors to Lambeau Field and Green Bay can get the full Packers experience with several different types of tours, including:
Heritage Trail Trolley Tours, which will be offered Dec. 6, 7, 9, 13, 14 and 16 during the next two home game weekend at various times. The fun-filled, 90-minute, historical trolley tours take fans back more than 100 years along the Packers Heritage Trail, from Old City Stadium to train depots and churches, with plenty of photo opportunities along the way. Each tour is led by a knowledgeable, entertaining guide who helps bring to life the story of Green Bay and its team.
Alumni Tours, offered every home game weekend at various times, will feature Antonio Freeman, TJ Lang, Josh Sitton and Brady Poppinga on Dec. 7, and Tom Crabtree on Dec. 14.
Stadium Tours are also available each non-gameday, and guests are encouraged to purchase ahead of time for home game weekends as those dates tend to sell out.
Combination Stadium Tour and Hall of Fame tickets are available, as well as the “Ultimate Package” which includes a Stadium Tour, Trolley Tour and Hall of Fame admission ticket.

To attend an event or reserve tickets for a tour, please visit

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GREEN BAY — For a league-leading fifth time, Packers RB Aaron Jones has been nominated for the FedEx Ground Player of the Week award.

Fans can vote for Jones by visiting or on the NFL Twitter page. Voting is open until 2 p.m. CT Thursday.
Jones rushed for 154 yards on 23 carries in the Packers’ 23-10 victory over the Vikings to clinch the NFC North title on Monday night. He had two TD runs in the second half, from 12 and 56 yards, the latter sealing the game with just under six minutes left.

Jones is now only 16 yards shy of his first 1,000-yard rushing season, and his 16 rushing touchdowns and 19 total touchdowns both lead the league. He’s just one touchdown shy of Ahman Green’s single-season team record of 20 set in 2003.
The other nominees this week are Arizona RB Kenyan Drake, who had 166 yards on 24 carries and two TDs in the Cardinals’ 27-13 victory over the Seahawks, and Giants RB Saquon Barkley, who had 189 yards on 22 attempts and a TD in a 41-35 overtime win over Washington.

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Rashan Gary could make a fast start in the new-look Green Bay Packers defense.
Many wondered whether the Green Bay Packers would still select an edge rusher in the first round after signing Za’Darius and Preston Smith in free agency. But they did just that, further strengthening the pass rush by selecting Rashan Gary in the opening round.

What role with Gary have in Mike Pettine’s defense in his rookie year?

2018 stats
Gary played nine games in his final year at Michigan, finishing with 3.5 sacks, 38 tackles and 6.5 tackles for loss. The biggest concern entering the NFL is his lack of sacks, and that’s something the Packers will be hoping improves at the next level.

Odds of making roster: 100 percent
With all of the offseason additions made this spring, there’s absolutely a chance the Packers defense can be the most improved in the NFL. But for that to happen, they’ll need Gary to produce right away.

What to expect in 2019?
Defensive coordinator Mike Pettine will likely move his pass rushers around, but will that mean Gary starts in Week 1? Za’Darius Smith and Preston Smith will likely start at outside linebacker, but could Pettine have Gary line up inside or along the defensive line? The ability for each edge rusher to move around could help Pettine find the best matchups.

What kind of impact will Gary have this season? While it’s certainly understandable to be concerned about his lack of production in college, there’s a reason the Packers were willing to select him with the 12th overall pick in April.

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With the talent Green Bay has signed at edge rusher, Gary won’t face too many double teams right away, and that’ll allow him to make an impact on the game and provide pressure.

Gary can absolutely make an instant impact in the league. Not only do the Packers now have four players who all have the potential to hit double-digit sacks (Gary, Za’Darius and Preston Smith, and Kyler Fackrell) but they also have a defensive coordinator who was able to scheme pressure last season even when there was little production from the edge rushers (outside of Fackrell).

MORE: Top 30 moments in Green Bay Packers history
Many believed selecting Gary so early was a risk, but he could have a great rookie season in this defense.