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By Orrin G. Hatch
Procedural changes impede the chamber's traditional deliberative function
Topic - Arthur Jones
The last time the Baltimore Ravens picked an inside linebacker in the first round of the NFL draft, a fellow by the name of Ray Lewis developed into one heck of a football player.
The Colts started and finished Tuesday's free agent binge by re-signing their own key players.
Cars rumble past on a busy street just outside. A radio tuned to a jazz station plays a bit too loudly. But those distractions fade away when 80-year-old Ed Battle shares a song he learned from his grandmother when he was a boy.
Power at the Superdome suddenly, oddly went out, putting the nation's biggest sporting event on hold for more than a half-hour Sunday and interrupting a back-and-forth Super Bowl in which Joe Flacco's three touchdown passes and Jacoby Jones' 108-yard kickoff return gave the Baltimore Ravens a 22-point lead over the San Francisco 49ers that dwindled to 34-29 late in the fourth quarter.
Baltimore Ravens defensive end Arthur Jones is among those NFL players who want the league and the union to finally agree on a way to do blood testing for human growth hormone.
Ray Lewis sure doesn't look like an aging linebacker on the brink of retirement. With 30 tackles in his last two games, the Baltimore Ravens defensive leader appears as if he could play at a high level for several more years.
Chuck Pagano is a man still loved and revered in Baltimore's locker room. Pagano was the Ravens' defensive backs coach from 2008-2010 before assuming defensive coordinator duties in 2011.
"Coach Pagano is a great coach," Jones said. "He was a guy I grew to love. He brought a passion to the locker room when he was here. He was a guy I loved playing for. Unfortunately, now we're battling for the same thing. There's no joint champion in the Super Bowl. There's only one true champion. We're fighting for the same thing and unfortunately it's against the Colts."
"He's a guy that still plays the game at a high level," Ravens defensive end Arthur Jones said. "You would think he was 21, 22, watching him out there, flying around, making plays. Why not play hard for a guy like that? It makes you so (confident) on defense that you have a guy behind you that's a stud, that's going to make such a huge play and can make so many plays."