Brian Spurlock-US PRESSWIRE
Morning Addicts. Just wanted to drop in and wish a Happy Easter to all those celebrating today. Here is your Morning Fix!
“When you look at Tannehill and how quickly he’s risen in only 19 starts, and the production isn’t elite and the completion percentage (isn’t great) and all of that, I would have a very difficult time passing on him (in the top 5),” McShay said. “I just think that he has everything you look for in a future franchise quarterback if you develop him properly and you’re willing to be patient.
“If you bring in Tannehill and sit him for ideally a year, or the majority of the year, and put him in towards the end of the year to get him some experience, I just think that you’re looking at an organization that has its future franchise quarterback. He’s a guy with all the physical tools, the size, arm strength, accuracy, which continues to improve. Has the right mentality, can handle pressure, and has intangibles through the roof.”
“I’m proud to be from where I’m at, just like to come home and it’s nothing but smiles and open arms, so just come out and have a good time,” said Kansas City Chiefs Defensive Tackle, Glenn Dorsey.
Dorsey was out in Gonzales Saturday putting on his fourth annual Easter Bash.
This event was for kids in the community, and to benefit his charity, the “Dream Bigger Foundation”.
“For them to come out and see a professional football player it kinda does a lot for them,” said Dorsey.
Early Texans players and later Chiefs Walt Corey (1960-66) and Fred Arbanas (pictured: 1961-70) bought homes in Kansas City and never left. Corey went on to coach in the league but put down roots in Raytown while Arbanas joined the Dawson and Tyrer families in Red Bridge, which at the time was a new development. While many of the players’ moves and locations within the city changed Kansas City remained home.