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By Emily Miller
Obama is losing the debate on gun ownership, concealed-carry permits
Topic - Lance Ball
After a restless night, hundreds of NFL players nervously checked their cellphones Saturday morning, cringing every time it buzzed.
The lockers of the running backs who might take Willis McGahee's spot in the Broncos lineup are conveniently lined up, four in a row.
Peyton Manning's longest pass play of the preseason didn't go to one of his towering tight ends or his mammoth wide receivers.
Almost every hour of the day is Tebow Time in Denver.
Chicago Bears receiver Johnny Knox will miss the rest of the season after undergoing back surgery Monday.
On Sunday afternoon, Lance Ball joined a long line of Denver Broncos running backs with a simple gesture. No one's comparing him to two-time Super Bowl-winner Terrell Davis or even current starter Willis McGahee, but there was Ball doing the Mile High Salute.
Tim Tebow ran around looking for somewhere — anywhere — to go. The Denver Broncos' starting quarterback who became the biggest story in sports with his ability to fashion victories out of almost certain defeat tried desperately to spin yet another comeback in the fourth quarter that has become known as Tebow Time.
John Kasay kicked a 26-yard field goal in overtime to give the New Orleans Saints a 26-23 victory over Atlanta after Falcons coach Mike Smith decided to go for it on fourth down deep in his own territory Sunday.
Tim Tebow only completed two passes against the Chiefs on Sunday.
"I think we all have each other's back," Ball said. "If Ronnie needs to come out or if he feels like I need to step in for him, I think we keep it rolling. I think that's our mentality, is we keep the ball rolling."
"I think as a running back that gives us another option out there," said Ball, who bruised his ribs on the big catch. "We're just not dummies out there when we split out wide."