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MADISON-Joseph P. Hudzinski, age 86, of Madison, passed away on Saturday, Dec. 7, 2019, at Agrace HospiceCare.

He was born on March 7, 1933, in Dellona, Wis., the son of Anthony and Juliann (Peasall) Hudzinski.

Joseph graduated from Reedsburg High School in 1951. He married Joanne Hillyer on June 12, 1954 in Wonewoc. Joseph was employed as an electrician for over 40 years. After retirement, he delivered flowers for his daughter’s business, Lori’s Flower Shoppe. Joseph was a longtime member of St. Dennis Catholic Church and a member of IBEW Local No. 159.

Joseph grew up farming and was always a farmer at heart. He was a true outdoorsman and simply enjoyed being in nature. He loved taking care of his land, bird watching and in his younger years, hunting and fishing. He enjoyed fishing trips to Canada with family and friends. Joseph had a wonderful sense of humor and liked to hear and tell jokes. He was very proud of his Polish heritage. He was an amazing cook and there was always plenty to eat. Joseph was an avid Packers, Badgers and Brewers fan. He loved playing cards and taking trips to the casino. He also loved dancing and being around people. Joseph treated everyone like family, whether related or not. Joseph was a loving husband, dad, grandfather, and great-grandfather. He was always available to lend a helping hand or give words of encouragement. Above all, he loved being with his family.

Joseph is survived by his loving wife of 65 years, Joanne; sons, David (Beverly) Hudzinski and Mike (Tina) Hudzinski; daughters, Lori (Bill White) Hudzinski and Julie (Dave) Adams; grandchildren, April, David, and Tasia; eight great-grandchildren; brothers, Raymond (Nell) Hudzinski and Dale (Deb) Hudzinski; sisters, Delores (Stan) Premo and Dotty (Bud) Manweiler; many nieces and nephews and friends; and his fur babies, Buddy, Angel and Sam. He was preceded in death by his parents; brothers, Albert Hudzinski and Robert Hudzinski; sister, Rose Marie Lenney; niece, Dawn; and great-grandson, Joey.

A Mass of Christian Burial will be held at ST. DENNIS CATHOLIC CHURCH, 505 Dempsey Rd, Madison, at 11 a.m. on Friday, Dec. 13, 2019, with Father Randy Timmerman presiding. A luncheon will follow at the church. Burial will follow at All Saints Cemetery in Reedsburg. Visitation will be held at the church from 9:30 am until the time of the Mass on Friday.

Memorials may be gifted in Joseph’s name to St. Dennis Catholic Church, Agrace HospiceCare or St. Jude Children’s Hospital. The family wishes to thank Agrace HospiceCare for their gentle care and kindness.

Online condolences may be made at

Gunderson East
Funeral & Cremation Care
5203 Monona Drive
(608) 221-5420


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Dave Robinson

Inducted: 1982

Linebacker: 1963-72

Height: 6’3″; Weight: 245

College: Penn State, 1960-62


Inducted Pro Football Hall of Fame: 2013
NFL All-Decade Team: 1960s
Associated Press All-Pro Team (chosen since 1940): 1966, ’67, ’69
Other years selected to an all-pro first team: 1968
Pro Bowl Selection (game played since 1950): 1966, ’67, ’69
Packers 50th Anniversary Team: 1969
Packers All-Modern Era Team: 1976
Press-Gazette All-Century Team: 1999

In some respects, Dave Robinson was the precursor of Lawrence Taylor, the outside linebacker by which all others in the NFL are measured still today. Both stood 6-foot-3, weighed roughly 240 pounds and ran the 40-yard dash in close to 4.6 seconds.

However, they filled entirely different roles. Taylor, who played for the New York Giants from 1981 to 1993, attacked the line of scrimmage and arguably was the greatest pass rusher ever to play outside linebacker. Robinson’s job was to hold the point of attack and few, if any, ever did it better.

The strength of Robinson’s game was jamming tight ends at the line and nullifying them as blockers and receivers. And he did it to the best, including future Pro Football Hall of Famers John Mackey and Mike Ditka.

From 1965 to 1969 after Robinson had taken over as the Packers’ starting left linebacker, Mackey averaged 2.9 receptions and a mere 26 yards in eight games against them. Ditka, in six games from 1965 to 1972 when he went head-to-head against Robinson, averaged 1.5 catches and 14 yards per game.

In the 1960s, tight ends typically lined up to the right and Robinson was virtually a one-man fortress against the run, as well. When the Packers won three straight NFL titles from 1965 to 1967, they faced a future Pro Football Hall of Fame running back nine times. Only Gale Sayers in 1967 ran for more than 100 yards against them. In seven postseason games during that span, only Don Perkins of Dallas in 1966 rushed for more than 57 yards against the Packers.

Big plays? Robinson made those, too.

In 1965, the Packers faced the Baltimore Colts in a do-or-die game the second-to-last week of the season. With less than a minute to play in the first half, the Colts had the ball at the Packers’ 2-yard line and were poised to take the lead when Robinson leaped high in the air, intercepted a pass and returned it 87 yards, resulting in a 14-point swing.

A year later in the NFL title game, Dallas was trailing the Packers, 34-27, but had possession at the Green Bay 2 with 45 seconds remaining and a chance to force overtime. Robinson charged quarterback Don Meredith as he rolled right, collared him high and caused him to throw a pop-fly interception.

In 1967, the Packers faced the Los Angeles Rams in a conference championship and were home underdogs. The Rams jumped ahead, 7-0, and had a chance to expand their lead with a 24-yard field goal. Robinson blocked the kick in what turned-out-to-be a 28-7 victory, and the Packers advanced to what became known as the Ice Bowl.

Robinson was so good that Dave Hanner, a former defensive tackle and defensive coach during the Vince Lombardi era, once said, “I know people think I’m crazy, but if you had to pick between (Ray) Nitschke and Dave Robinson, I’d take Dave Robinson.”

Robinson was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2013.

“Comparing him to Lawrence Taylor is a pretty accurate way of explaining how good Dave was,” said Raymond Berry, a Pro Football Hall of Fame receiver who played against Robinson and later a Super Bowl finalist as a head coach in New England when Taylor was playing. “Those two guys were as good as it gets.”

The Packers selected Robinson in the first round of the 1963 NFL Draft. He also was drafted in the third round by the San Diego Chargers of the American Football League, but signed with the Packers on Dec. 29, 1962, immediately following Penn State’s appearance in the Gator Bowl.

Robinson was a backup as a rookie until an injury to Nitschke on Thanksgiving Day created an opening for him to start at right linebacker. Robinson remained on the right side in 1964, but started only three games and was inconsistent due in part to a knee injury that required surgery at the end of the season.

In 1965, Robinson took over as the starting left linebacker and remained there for five years before missing 10 games in 1970 with a torn Achilles tendon.

In 10 years with the Packers, Robinson played in 127 games, started 103 and intercepted 21 passes. He also started in nine postseason games, including all eight when the Packers won their three straight NFL titles under Lombardi. Following the 1967 season, he was named outstanding lineman in the Pro Bowl.

On Jan. 30, 1973, Robinson was traded to Washington for an undisclosed future draft choice that turned out to be a second-round pick in 1975. Three weeks earlier, Robinson had announced his intention to retire, but he wound up playing two seasons in Washington.

Born May 3, 1941, in Mount Holly, N.J. Given name Richard David Robinson.

Dave Robinson

– By Cliff Christl

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Aaron Rodgers does not forget. We’ve known this about him for a while now.

Back in April, Bleacher Report’s Tyler Dunne reported that Rodgers held a grudge against former coach Mike McCarthy because McCarthy was the 49ers’ offensive coordinator in 2005 when the 49ers passed on Rodgers in the draft to take Alex Smith. On Monday night, we got another reminder that Rodgers does not forget about those he perceives to have wronged him. Not long after the Packers put the finishing touches on a 23-10 win over the Vikings in Minnesota, Rodgers explained why it felt extra special to reclaim the NFC North crown in Minnesota.

He still remembers how he was treated after breaking his collarbone in Minnesota two seasons ago.

“It feels great to win it in this stadium where a couple of years ago I was jeered leaving the field after breaking my collarbone,” Rodgers said, per ESPN’s Rob Demovsky. “Feels pretty good.”

Apparently, before Monday night’s game, the Vikings stadium played video footage of the injury.

Vikings show a short video shot of Aaron Rodgers getting hurt here a couple of years ago by Barr.
Here we go @Packers fans.
— Bill Michaels (@Bill_Michaels) December 24, 2019

Two seasons ago, Rodgers suffered an injury that derailed his season when he endured a hard hit from Vikings linebacker Anthony Barr, breaking his collarbone as he went to the ground. Immediately afterward, the Packers took aim at Barr with then-coach Mike McCarthy calling the hit “illegal,” and Clay Matthews, Ha Ha Clinton-Dix, and Ahmad Brooks all suggesting that Barr’s hit was unnecessary. The Vikings, of course, stood by Barr and characterized his hit as a normal football play. But Rodgers also claimed that Barr flipped him off as he left the field — something Barr denied. The most important consequence of that play, of course, was the implementation of a rule that prohibits defenders from driving players into the ground.

Feel free to judge yet again if you think the hit was dirty:
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Two years later, Rodgers and the Packers got their revenge with a dominant win over the Vikings that won them the division title for the first time since 2016. For that, the Packers can thank their defense, which sacked Kirk Cousins five times and limited the Vikings’ offense to 139 yards, rendering Rodgers’ lackluster performance insignificant. Rodgers completed only 26 of his 40 passes for 216 yards (5.4 yards per attempt), no touchdowns, one interception, and a 68.3 passer rating, but the Vikings’ offensive ineptitude overshadowed his own struggles.

Unfortunately for the Vikings, Monday’s result had to feel all too familiar. In Rodgers’ career, he’s 14-8-1 against the Vikings — including 2-0 this season — and in those games, he’s thrown 43 touchdowns and only seven interceptions.
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It’s OK if the name Chester Marcol doesn’t mean anything to you. After today though, try and clear out a special place in your brain for our friend Chester.

Marcol has lived a very interesting life, which you can read all about here, and became a fairly solid kicker for the Packers throughout the 1970s. He made a couple All-Pro teams, won NFC Rookie of the Year, eventually even was enshrined in the Green Bay Packers Hall of Fame.

But absolutely none of that matters. There is only one thing you need to know: Marcol scored one of the dumbest touchdowns you’ll ever see. Everything you need to know is in the video above, including footage of the actual play, if that’s all you really want to see then skip ahead to, like, three minutes in.

If you want to watch more stuff like this, might I suggest our episode of Weird Rules about the toeless kicker who was so good that the NFL made a rule trying to prevent him from doing his thing. Or just check out anything over on SB Nation’s YouTube page.

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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.