Packers host grand opening for Johnsonville Tailgate Village

Permanent tailgating space and special event venue now open for gamedays and events

The Green Bay Packers and Johnsonville on Thursday hosted a ribbon-cutting ceremony to officially open the Johnsonville Tailgate Village, the permanent tailgating and event structure in Lambeau Field’s east side parking lot.

A centrally located spot for Packers fans to gather and share in gameday traditions, the Johnsonville Tailgate Village is free and open to all fans on gamedays. The space is an extension of Lambeau Field, reflecting the stadium’s unique look and feel. On gamedays, more than 2,000 fans can experience a high-energy atmosphere, featuring music and entertainment, large screen televisions, food and beverages and other activities for tailgaters.

The structure also adds another flexible space available for groups to rent and use for private events on non-gamedays.

“We’re pleased to officially open the Johnsonville Tailgate Village and we’re excited to see fans enjoy this space, which will enhance our tailgate environment and our overall gameday atmosphere,” said Packers President/CEO Mark Murphy. “We’re looking forward to the JTV offering fans, visitors and
Men’s Washington Nationals Custom Majestic Alternate Scarlet Flex Base Authentic Red Jersey community members another unique event space to enjoy at Lambeau Field year-round.”

The versatile, 13,242 square-foot event area offers guests a variety of amenities including a full kitchen for event catering, indoor restrooms, and heating, radiant floors and air conditioning to create a comfortable temperature in any season. For events, the dining and event space can comfortably Custom Nationals Jersey seat more than 500 guests for a variety of functions Personalized Nationals Jersey.

In the warmer months, the flexible, festive space opens up to a 4,300 square-foot party deck, as well as the outdoor fan walkway and Lambeau Field parking lot, with large overhead doors, allowing fans to gather and enjoy activities in both areas seamlessly. With floor to ceiling glass walls facing Lambeau Field, fans inside and out can feel like part of the action. Those looking to book the space for private events can call the Packers special events department at 920/569-7515 for more information.

Ralph and Shelly Stayer, owners of Johnsonville, helped to cut the ribbon at Thursday’s event and shared the excitement with those gathered, including more
Men’s Nike Custom Made San Francisco 49ers Elite Red Team Color NFL Jersey for Sale than 100 Johnsonville employees.

“How exciting for Johnsonville and Packers fans everywhere, to celebrate our favorite team in this indoor tailgate space,” said Shelly Stayer, Johnsonville co-owner. “Johnsonville appreciates the partnership we’ve had with this team at Lambeau Field since 1995 and we’re honored to extend this Custom Chargers Jersey relationship together with our mutual fan base.”

The Johnsonville Tailgate Village will be open four hours prior to each game and will enhance the amenities offered to tailgaters over the years, including gameday music, autograph signings, food and beverages, training camp activities and other fan opportunities. The space will be open to fans throughout each game as well, offering a chance for fans Personalized 49ers Jersey without
Men’s Nike Custom Made San Diego Chargers Elite Navy Blue Team Color NFL Jersey Sale tickets to enjoy the atmosphere.

About Johnsonville:

Wisconsin-based Johnsonville is the No. 1 national sausage brand, featuring: brats, Italian sausage, smoked-cooked links, breakfast sausage, Grillers and meatballs. Johnsonville products are served in more than 130 professional, college and semi-pro sports stadiums throughout the U.S. Johnsonville has been the official sausage of Lambeau Field for more than two decades.

Johnsonville employs approximately 1,600 members. Founded in 1945, the Custom Chargers Jersey privately held company remains family owned today, providing various sausage products in 40 countries. For additional information, visit www.johnsonville.com.

 

Donald Driver’s ‘amazing’ story never Personalized 49ers Jersey gets old

Franchise’s all-time leading receiver cherishes Packers Hall of Fame induction

GREEN BAY – As the 1999 draft wound down to the seventh round, then Packers general manager Ron Wolf saw one player left on his board graded a bit higher than everyone else.

“I think he was up there in the fourth round,” Wolf said of the scouting staff’s evaluation. “The board was wiped out, and we kept staring at Donald Driver,
Men’s Nike Custom Made San Francisco 49ers Elite Red Team Color NFL Jersey for Sale Donald Driver.

“Even though we thought we didn’t need a wide receiver, we finally took one, and look what happened.”

Packers fans are forever grateful Personalized Nationals Jersey Driver’s availability couldn’t be ignored. Green Bay drafted him with its final pick in ’99, No. 213 overall in the seventh round, and over the next 14 years, Driver would go on to become the franchise’s all-time leading receiver.

Driver was immortalized on Saturday night at Lambeau Field with his induction into the Packers Hall of Fame. It’s an honor that was inevitable once his name was splashed all over the team record books but equally improbable given his humble upbringing in Houston, modest college career at Division I-AA Alcorn State, and longshot status in the draft.

Driver caught just 37 passes over his first three years but then developed into a go-to guy. He eventually posted seven seasons with 70-plus catches and 1,000-plus yards, breaking Sterling Sharpe’s franchise mark for receptions and James Lofton’s for receiving yardage.

His career totals of 743 catches and 10,137 yards go along with three Pro Bowl selections and a Super Bowl title, plenty to be proud of for a guy who started by running around with reckless abandon on special teams just to get noticed in practice.

“I don’t know if it’s one thing specific that I can pick,” Driver said Saturday, regarding what he’s most proud of. “Everything in my career has been truly a blessing. I think God made a way out of no way.”

From living out of the back of a U-Haul truck at one point as a kid, Driver grew to love football from his father, a quarterback who earned a scholarship to Texas A&M and might have turned pro if not Custom Chargers Jersey for his own father’s death, which forced him to give up his NFL dreams and take care of the family.

Driver simply never let his dream die. Wolf credited Alonzo Highsmith, now the Packers’ senior personnel executive, for scouting Driver at Alcorn State. Then, as a rookie longshot, Driver kept making an acrobatic play almost daily in his first
Men’s Washington Nationals Custom Majestic Alternate Scarlet Flex Base Authentic Red Jersey training camp.

“He was just fearless, so you knew right away if we nurture this, we have something really special here,” said Wolf, who presented Driver for induction. “If he doesn’t kill himself first.

“Obviously we didn’t realize the steps this young fellow here would take, but we didn’t draft players to fail. We drafted players we thought would have an opportunity to make our team, and Donald more than did that.”

He even overcame a scary neck injury in 2003 against the Vikings that saw him leave a nearly silent Lambeau Field on a stretcher. Driver said after that, his wife wanted him to hang it up.

“I told her, ‘I don’t think God’s done with us yet. If I can recover from this, let’s just see where God takes us,’” Driver said. “Eleven years later, He took us to places we never thought we would go. It’s been truly amazing.”

A fan favorite who triumphed on “Dancing With The Stars” before his final season in 2012, Driver was involved in countless community endeavors during his time in Green Bay. His post-football life has continued in that vein, with television Custom Nationals Jersey and book projects oriented toward special, inspirational stories.

None will ever be as big as his own, though.

He admitted the thought of entering the Packers Hall of Fame never crossed his mind until he was approaching Sharpe’s franchise receptions record in 2009. Two years later, he broke Lofton’s yardage mark after missing the second half of the Super Personalized Chargers Jersey Bowl due to a leg injury.

“To be the all-time Packers leading receiver in franchise history, that tells you you’re among some of the greatest icons and legends that have played in green and gold,” Driver said. “To surpass those individuals is something I know I’m going to cherish for a long time.

“And my day will come when somebody will break mine, and I hope they cherish it as much as I cherished it when I broke theirs.”

More Packers HOF coverage

  • Hall call worth the wait for Lee

 

Good photos, wrong captions Men’s Washington Nationals Custom Majestic Alternate Scarlet Flex Base Authentic Red Jersey

Made-up stories muddle Packers history

The above picture is of the Legion Building in what was called Legion Park, the half block between Walnut and Cherry streets, along Jefferson Street, in
Men’s Washington Nationals Custom Majestic Alternate Scarlet Flex Base Authentic Red Jersey downtown Green Bay.

From 1936 to 1949, the Packers used a small room there as a ticket office.

One recent book about Packers history wrote in the picture’s caption how hundreds of fans would stand in line to buy tickets and even spill into the street and across the street onto the grounds of the Brown County Courthouse.

But that’s entirely different from what the caption read when the Green Bay Press-Gazette ran photos of the above event in its May 18, 1942, edition.

Its caption read:

“Here is the crowd that attended memorial services for Earl Wallen, U.S. Marine, first Green Bay casualty, in front of the Legion building after Sunday’s parade.”

The Press-Gazette estimated at least 3,000 people attended the previous day’s “I Am an American Day” parade and services.

Wallen died at Pearl Harbor and was Green Bay’s first casualty of World War II. The local Sullivan Legion post, named after Green Bay’s first victim of World War I, voted nearly two years later to change its name to Sullivan-Wallen.

One of the great gifts given to the Neville Public Museum and generations of
Men’s Nike Custom Made San Francisco 49ers Elite Red Team Color NFL Jersey for Sale residents of Brown County, as well as all history buffs, was the Otto Stiller Photo Collection.

The museum received part of the collection from Stiller and his wife in the early 1970s and the rest of it later from photographer Hank Lefebvre and his wife, and it couldn’t have found a better home.

The entire collection included nearly a thousand Packers-related photos, but precious few had captions from when they were taken.

Unfortunately, as the photos passed through other hands and copies of them multiplied over the years, they were wrongly identified, many by publishers, editors and authors.

Thus, just as most history Custom Nationals Jersey books have gotten the Packers’ early history wrong, they’ve also included many incorrectly ID’d photos.

Here are just three examples of the more egregious mistakes. Next week, we’ll offer three more.

Back to the photo at the top of this post.

Large crowds occasionally gathered in Legion Park for Packers events, including several rallies in the years shortly before the building was razed in 1958. But when the Packers used the Legion office, there was never that great a demand for tickets.

Not only is the book’s caption Custom Chargers Jersey a tall tale, but it ignores one of the most compelling stories about the Packers’ decades-long struggle to
Men’s Nike Custom Made San Diego Chargers Elite Navy Blue Team Color NFL Jersey Sale survive: Their annual season-ticket drive, which started in the 1920s and basically continued through the 1950s.

Each year teams of volunteers would visit local businesses and go door-to-door trying to peddle tickets because nobody was standing in line at the Packers’ ticket office. Their efforts would often result in a sellout for the Chicago Bears game, but not the others.

In 1939, a championship season, the Packers set a record by selling 2,345 season tickets for their four Green Bay games.

In 1941, the year before the above picture was taken, the Packers called an emergency meeting of business and industrial plant leaders in mid-August, hoping to double their season-ticket sales to 5,000 because they were having a hard time finding a third team beside the Bears and Detroit willing to play in Green Bay.

The next year, the Packers drew a less-than-sellout crowd of 20,007 for their opener against the Bears, despite the two teams having met in a Western Division playoff nine months earlier, and also much smaller crowds of less than 15,000 for their other two Green Bay games.

It wasn’t much different in the 1950s.

Less than a month before the 1954 opener, the local “Packer Backers” invited 400 supporters to a luncheon and reached out to 6,000 businessmen because less than 14,000 tickets had been sold for the game and other NFL teams were becoming even more resistant to playing in Green Bay because of the small gates.

“We can’t talk intelligently about a new stadium in our town until we start selling out the stadium we’ve got,” executive committee member John Torinus told the crowd. “Last year the Packers didn’t play before a sellout game at City Stadium.”

This is a photo of a welcome home reception for the Packers at the Milwaukee Road depot on Washington Street in Green Bay.

At least one book stated it was of the 1944 reception when the Packers won the NFL title by beating the Giants in New York.

That’s some scoop considering Red Lewis, the owner of The Automobile Gallery in downtown Green Bay, was able Personalized 49ers Jersey to pick out a 1948 Chrysler and a 1947 or ’48 Ford Coupe in the photo. Also, the depot pictured here closed in 1938 and was converted into a grocery store and meat market before reopening in late summer 1945.

In 1939, when the Packers returned home after winning the NFL title in Milwaukee, they arrived at the old Milwaukee Road freight depot to the south of the building pictured above. But in 1944, the Packers arrived home at the Milwaukee Road’s Oakland Street station on Green Bay’s west side.

Actually, the museum had two copies of the above photo. One was unidentified. The other, uncovered more recently, had the accurate date.

The above reception took place late at night on Nov. 14, 1948, when an estimated 3,000 fans greeted the Packers following a 7-6 loss to the Chicago Bears at Wrigley Field. Fans flocked to the station because the Packers were in the midst of a seven-game losing streak, but had put up a good fight.

The above photo was another taken in Legion Park and incorrectly identified in numerous books. Despite what those captions said, this was not a gathering of Packers fans listening to a play-by-play of a road game before the games were broadcast on radio.

From 1921 to 1928, most Packers away games were relayed via direct wire from the ballparks where they were played back to Green Bay, where they were presented to fans on what was called a “Playograph” and later a “Gridgraph.” An announcer using a megaphone provided the details of each play and the large “Playograph” or “Gridgraph” boards would show the score and other details.

The Press-Gazette promoted the gatherings beforehand with stories and ads, and then covered them on game day. They were held in Turner Hall, the old Elks Club and the Columbus Community Club.

But they were all held indoors.

The Press-Gazette owned the “Playograph” and “Gridgraph,” paid for the expenses, and its employees operated the boards.

The paper also had a baseball “Playograph” (pictured in its Oct. 2, 1924 edition) and presented World Series games, as well. It also occasionally provided play-by-plays for big college football games.

Fans gathered for those events outdoors in Legion Park.

A picture very similar to the one above appeared in the Press-Gazette on Oct. 6, 1924, the day after the second game of the World Series. Keep in mind, a World Personalized Chargers Jersey Series game in the 1920s was often the top story on the front page of the Press-Gazette, whereas the Packers basically never made the front page unless they won a league championship. Baseball was that much bigger than pro football, even in Green Bay.

In a 1965 Press-Gazette story, former Packers historian Lee Remmel explained the “Playograph” operation, for both World Series and Packers games, after interviewing several old-timers at the paper who were involved in the process.

Ken Kaye, who lived a block from Legion Park, across the street from the Press-Gazette, and attended the “Playograph” sessions from the start, told me in 2003 the above picture was of a World Series game because it was outdoors.

Why would the baseball games be presented outdoors and Packers games inside?

The Press-Gazette explained once in an editorial.

It presented the World Series games as a service to its readers and, thus, fans could sit for free in Legion Park. The Packers games needed to be held indoors so an admission fee could be charged and the paper could turn all proceeds over to the team because it was “in need of every bit of financial support” it could get.

The 1924 financial statement of the Green Bay Football Corporation showed the Personalized Nationals Jersey take from “Playograph” admissions covered almost 10% of the Packers’ $12,000 player payroll for the season.

 

A decade in, only two Custom 49ers Jersey remain

No one should rush to judgment

Sean from Baltimore, MD

OK, let’s knock it off with all this sentimental nonsense. It’s a game of Custom 49ers Jersey replacement so time to move on.

And we’re off, with a backhanded compliment that would make Vic smile.
Men’s Washington Nationals Custom Majestic Alternate Scarlet Flex Base Authentic Red Jersey.

Anton from Green Bay, WI

What do you think about the possibility to designate two practice-squad players as not eligible to sign to an active roster from another team?

Sounds like a great deal for the team, not for the players.

Shilo from Fallbrook, CA

Mike, has Vic’s retirement made you think about your retirement someday? And have you considered how different the game will be at that point, how different your technology will be, and how different life in general will be?

Hey, this summer I’m just focused on getting my first-born off to college safe and sound. One step at a time.

Ron from Waukesha, WI

Guys, at corner we’re counting on a new draft pick that missed all the OTAs and a corner that was cut by his previous team. Plus we let this same corner leave in free agency a couple years back. And we have two three-year corners that got Personalized 49ers Jersey toasted most of last year. Plus we lost a solid four-
Men’s Nike Custom Made San Francisco 49ers Elite Red Team Color NFL Jersey for Sale year DB to free agency. Can you help me paint a pretty 2017 picture with this canvas?

The picture isn’t clear. It needs time to form. Let’s see how it comes into focus.

Joe from Milwaukee, WI

The bologna stops here. Randall and Rollins are going to have a great year. The haters will soon be talking about extending their contracts.

Or we can have a hot take at the other end of the spectrum. Look, folks, the defensive backfield won’t be defined by what happens in training camp, or even the first month of the season. It’s an evolving situation that will attract our constant attention, but we can’t fall into the rush-to-judgment trap, positive or negative. It’s a long season. I’m willing to wait and see.

Jared from Kenosha, WI

Wes said that safety is one of the most dangerous positions to play. Does anyone
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Wes’s innocence is refreshing.

Jacob from Madison, WI

“It’s so important to protect yourself on the back end.” [Cue Beavis & Butthead laughter.]

See what I mean?

Adilson from Rotterdam, The Netherlands

Which stadiums have the best press boxes, then? ESPN’s Rob Demovsky once tweeted a pic of the press box view in Carolina. That one has to be at or near the top of the list, right?

Carolina’s is pretty good. Nashville’s is great. The previous wave of stadiums, before the latest new wave, still has decent views from the press box, except Washington, which Wes mentioned yesterday. That one, along with Chicago, are what I call half-n-half games. When the action is on one half of the field, I’m watching through the windows. On the other half, I’m watching the TV. It is what it is.

Andy from Tomahawk, WI

Kirk Cousins has been franchise-tagged again. Is there a limit to the number of times you can use it on one player?

Technically no, but the CBA language escalates the tag when used multiple times on a player in such a way that a team would be certifiably cap crazy to use it on a non-QB more than twice, and on a QB more than three times.

Tom from Dunkerton, IA

Crockett may have run “angry” but my favorite description was when Hayden Fry of Iowa called his fullback, Richard Bass, a “rolling ball of butcher knives.” Do you have a favorite nickname?

I always loved Keith Jackson describing Ron Dayne as the Badgers’ “big 18-wheeler” as the game intro showed Wisconsin’s equipment semi rumbling down the highway. Jackson was one of a kind.

Don from Cedar Rapids, IA

Which NFL playing fields Personalized Chargers Jersey are the best and which are the worst? How does the surface at Lambeau Field compare to others?

There aren’t many with truly bad reputations anymore, not with the old-style artificial turf having been replaced everywhere by now. I recall Rodgers complaining about the grass in Tampa, I believe, but I can’t remember the specifics. Soldier Field was pretty bad for a while, but the city of Chicago has definitely improved its care of the field in recent years.

Matt from Lansing, MI

When it comes to training camp, why do some teams start their rookies and veterans on different dates, while other teams start them on the same date? Also, is there a set of rules that defines how early a team can start their camp?

Having rookies report early is an option that some exercise and others decline. I’ve never asked McCarthy why he doesn’t do it, but I would surmise his answer would be two-pronged – rookie orientation weekend accomplishes what he wants it to, and the year is long enough for rookies anyway with everything that goes into the pre-draft process after their last college season. The CBA stipulates veterans can be required to report for camp no sooner than 15 days prior to the first preseason game.

Michael from Anchorage, AK

So what will Vic’s first question or comment be as a reader and fan?

If it isn’t about his flip-flops, then he’s trying too hard.

John from Las Vegas, NV

After Aaron Rodgers and Charles Woodson, who would you consider to be Ted Thompson’s most impactful acquisition? Clay Matthews, Jordy Nelson … Sam Shields and Tramon Williams were certainly impressive players considering they were undrafted.

Rodgers is the face of the franchise and Woodson is his biggest free-agent signing, so they’re at the top. Matthews would be next for me, though Nick Collins would rank right there if his career hadn’t been cut short. Clinton-Dix bears watching, but it’s a tad early yet. If you factor into the impact equation players who succeeded at a premier position as a salary-cap bargain initially – acquired in the late rounds or undrafted – then Williams, Shields, Bakhtiari and Daniels would make the list.

Rob from Washington, DC

To those low on Spriggs’ rookie season I would have them remember Bakhtiari’s rookie season and the inboxes Vic had to manage calling for him to be benched. He also was called on to switch positions and is now arguably one of the best LTs in the league and one of the Packers’ best draft picks since Aaron Rodgers.

I don’t recall the switch positions part, but otherwise I concur. Spriggs isn’t even full size yet. Let him get there.

Mike from Dubuque, IA

So, who gets Mondays?

Season 1 goes to me. I’ll see if I can hack it.

Stan from Jupiter, FL

Mike, please explain your choice of baseball over football as more “prudent” for a top-notch high schooler with both options in front of him. Less chance of injury? Better odds to make it big? On the latter, I would think it would be football if you go with a big-time college program.

The question said the player was selected in the first or second round of the baseball draft. High draft picks in baseball get seven-figure signing bonuses right away to enter the minors. That’s huge. The game is easier on the body, careers are longer. I think it’s a no-brainer, but again, as I said the other day, if there’s a true passion to play one sport over the other, that should be the overriding factor. Passion ultimately will dictate the best chance for long-term success.

Chris from Rochester, NY

In regards to the question about the fastest QB to beat the other 31 teams, the record went to Brady when he beat the Redskins in his seventh year as a starter in ’07. Roethlisberger did it in 11 years by beating the Falcons in ’14, and Manning did it in ’10 when he beat the Panthers in ’07. As a bonus, Favre did it in 16 years when he beat the Chiefs in ’07. Rodgers has yet to beat the Bengals, and Brees has yet to beat the Ravens. Finally, Favre became the first to beat all 32 teams with a W against the Packers as a Viking in ’09, and Manning became the fastest to do the same with a win against the Colts as a Bronco in ’14.

There you have it. Thank you, and to others who provided similar research.

Andrew from Los Angeles, CA

If Rodgers does play in Green Bay another 10 years (which seems plausible) who else on the current roster might also still be around? How often does a DB or WR usually last in the NFL? Seems to me Rodgers might not even have a Trevor Davis to throw balls to anymore, or even a Kevin King to make picks and get Old Man 12 back on the field. Just curious.

It’s entirely possible none will still be around, or no more than one or two. This is Rodgers’ 10th year as a starter. Looking back at his first, in 2008, only two players from that team remain – Nelson and Crosby.

Steve from Fergus Falls, MN

Mike/Wes, did either of you pull a Steve Young and pull the “monkey off your back” when Vic officially retired? Love your column.

I never looked at it that way. It’s more of an Ellis Boyd Redding thing for me. I guess I just miss my friend.

Dale from Indianapolis, IN

Help is not on the way. This is my favorite quote and learning from Vic. As it applies to this Inbox, the meaning is once again clear. We are moving forward with Wes and Mike. I like our chances as long as we win our one-on-ones.

I get it. I think.

Nathan from Oconomowoc, WI

I’m 26 and none of my friends have cable. I actually have cable because it cost 1-2 dollars more to add it to our internet and my roommate and I haven’t taken the cable box out yet. We’ve had it for months. If I watch a game at home, I stream it online, and so does everyone else my age. When will we be able to do pay per view for games? The future of media in this country is on the internet, not cable. Ratings for games aren’t going down because less people are watching, it’s because more people are streaming games online. The NFL has to know this, right?

It knows, but I don’t see the NFL pulling the majority of its games from the free broadcast networks anytime soon. As the league figures out the optimum monetization model for pay per view, perhaps an incremental transition for out-of-market games is coming.

Simon from Odense, Denmark

Hi Insiders. Thanks for a great Inbox. I know that it is players not plays, but do you see any of our current linebackers/ends filling the oft-mentioned elephant role, now that Peppers and Jones are gone?

I could see Dean Lowry possibly lining up in a two-point stance on a rare occasion, but it wouldn’t become his normal gig.

Joe from St. Paul, MN

Mike, change is strange, but you can always look to be new in small, positive ways. Why not look into a few little tweaks like you did with WYMM last season? Those articles were outstanding!

Last year was more than a tweak with WYMM, but I appreciate the audience that stuck with it. Hopefully we can put more polish on the new format in 2017.

David from Ocala, FL

The Hail Mary from Aaron Personalized Nationals Jersey Rodgers I enjoyed watching the most this past season was the TD pass to Randall Cobb right before halftime against the Giants in the playoff Custom Nationals Jersey game. I enjoyed this most because it was bittersweet revenge from the Hail Mary they completed against us in the 2011 divisional playoff game. What was the best “bittersweet revenge” moment you remember covering for any team?

I was at Lambeau in my Daily Herald days in the 1997 regular season when the Packers demolished the Cowboys. After an early Deion Sanders pick-six, it was all Green Bay, and the energy in the stadium was legitimate. It didn’t really make up for the three straight playoff losses, but it clearly meant something to the fans to finally get Dallas at Lambeau and take it to ’em.

Todd from Appleton, WI

What will my eyes tell me about a 4.46 athlete that is different from a 4.55 athlete on the football field? I understand the difference in timing, but I don’t know what that means on the field.

It’s what happens when he finds himself a step behind. The 4.46 guy has the extra gear to catch up. The 4.55 guy doesn’t.

George from Hutchinson, MI

Insiders, are we there yet? How ’bout now? Or even now? How many more times do I have to catch and eat walleyes on Sunday nights? I’m ready to be new again! I don’t care if you guys have to wear grass skirts while playing the ukulele at pep rallies. I just need a sign that it’s really here!

First practice one week from today. I love walleye. Can I get some?

HAVE A QUESTION?