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14/02/2015

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WINNIPEG -- The loss of offensive lineman Chris Greaves is just one of the injuries forcing the Winnipeg Blue Bombers to make lineup changes for Friday nights game against the Montreal Alouettes. wholesale jerseys . "This isnt really the week you want to lose Chris Greaves," fellow lineman Glenn January said Wednesday after practice. Greaves is expected to miss several weeks after suffering a knee injury in last weeks 36-28 win over the Ottawa Redblacks. Cordaro Howard will replace the veteran lineman, which has other implications for coach Mike OShea since Howard is an import and Greaves is a Canadian. "Whenever you play a team like this that runs a lot of different games and blitzes you want to have a guy that youve had a lot of experience with," January added. "But Cordaros done a good job making sure that hes in the film room ... when were getting some extra time in and making sure we understand what we need to do." OShea gives a lot of respect to Montreals defence and so does quarterback Drew Willy. "They like to bring pressure, they keep on coming and coming and coming, theyre relentless ... (linebacker) Chip Cox is defensive player of the year (for 2013) but theyve got a lot of good players," said OShea. Willy spent two seasons as a backup in Saskatchewan before joining the Blue Bombers. "Theyve (had) a great defence ever since Ive been in the league and before that they won a couple of Grey Cups," said Willy. "Weve been doing our homework all week and know weve got to play a great game." Winnipegs offensive line has been doing a decent job helping Willy make a solid debut in his first season as the No. 1 pivot and the Bombers are off to a 2-0 start. Hes completed 40 of 60 passes for 615 yards and four touchdowns and sits behind only Toronto veteran Ricky Ray at 690 yards. But its those two wins that really please fans, starved for success after last years 3-15 finish. Only the Edmonton Eskimos are even with the Bombers at 2-0 and they too are bouncing back from a tough 2013 that saw them win only one more game than Winnipeg. Injuries arent helping in the Bombers pursuit of a third win. Defensive lineman Zach Anderson definitely wont be going to Montreal, OShea said. Safety Moe Leggetts status is uncertain -- Johnny Sears lined up there during Wednesdays practice -- and hurting wide receiver Aaron Kelly will be going but how much hell play is a question mark. The team is taking along Canadian Brett Carter as a backup. Kelly not only leads the Bombers with his 163 receiving yards after two games, he sits second in the CFL behind Torontos Chad Owens. OShea said Kelly hurt his knee in practice this week and left Wednesdays session early, but still expects to be able to play Friday. Carter, meanwhile, is a former Winnipeg Rifles receiver who got to work out with the team last season and even dressed for a July game, then spent the rest of the season on the practice roster. He got a late invite back to camp this season to continue his quest. "Its a crazy roller-coaster ride that I was on and it would definitely be great to start and have that opportunity but well see what the coach has to say," he said after running some first-team routes when Kelly left the field Wednesday. Montreal has split its first two games. Cheap Tennessee Titans Jerseys . Ramirez signed a minor league deal with the Cubs on Sunday and will be a player-coach at Triple-A Iowa after he gets some at-bats in extended spring training at the teams facility in Mesa, Arizona. The 41-year-old Ramirez is a . Cheap Philadelphia 76ers Jerseys . The Astros took two of three after losing 15 straight series to the Rangers. Houston overcame a four-run deficit to win. Dexter Fowler singled with one out in the ninth, Jason Castro drew a walk and Dominguez hit a long fly ball off Nick Martinez (0-1).Jean-Paul Bedard clearly remembers the ear-piercing blasts, the ominous plumes of smoke and the total pandemonium that erupted moments after two bombs went off at last years Boston Marathon. The enormity of the situation only hit home days later though, when the 47-year-old was back in Toronto looking at a video his wife had taken of him crossing the finish line -- there, in a short clip, appeared to be one of the backpacks authorities believe contained explosives which ripped through the crowd. "She was just standing there in harms way that whole time," he said of the footage the couple later sent to the FBI. "I was a bit late, an hour later than I normally am and if I had been an extra 20 minutes, she would have been right there." The realization triggered an avalanche of emotions and Bedard, an avid runner, initially vowed never to return to the Boston Marathon again. Yet, like many other Canadians, the English teacher is now heading back to the city and plans to run the course again next week. Bedard, however, plans to run the marathon not once, but twice in the same day. "I needed to go back there," Bedard said, adding he had secured permission from race authorities to run a double marathon. The twin blasts which killed three people and injured more than 260 others on April 15 last year came to symbolize a turning point in Bedards life. Just weeks before last years race, Bedard told his family about sexual abuse he suffered as a child. During the marathon, he had a breakdown and was stopped by medics but managed to convince them he was hurting mentally, not physically, and carried on. He finished the race, returned to his hotel room for a quick shower and was back outside with his wife, 100 metres away from the finish line on a parallel street when the bombs went off. When he returned home, the combined stress of his personal issues and the bombings led to Bedard being diagnosed with post traumatic stress disorder. After a year of treatment, hes returning to confront the trauma and move past it. "I feeel a lot of weight on my shoulders in doing this," he said. China Jerseys Wholesale. "But at the same time I feel like Im being carried by a lot of people to get through this." Bedard is among a number of Canadians who were at the marathon last year and felt the urge to participate once more. "Its something that I need to do and I want to do," said Dean Smith, a Newfoundland native who was one kilometre away from the finish line when he was stopped by race officials last year. The 46-year-old recalls trying to calm some of the panicked runners around him as word of the explosions spread. The worst part for Smith was not being able to call his mother for hours, to let her know he was safe. Smith only realized much later that a fall earlier that day, which had slowed him down considerably, likely saved him from being among the victims. "I could have very easily been at that line," he said, his voice shaking. "It really isnt sinking in until now." The blasts also made Linda Hensman realize how fortunate she was. "Every so often you need something to bring life back into perspective. To slow you down, to make you appreciate what you have," said the 62-year-old who was also stopped before she could finish the race last year. "I just wanted to go back under what I hope will be normal circumstances...I dont think you can let these events hijack your life." Race officials say 2,447 people from Canada have registered to take part in this years marathon, up from 2,032 registered last year. Four days after last years blasts, police killed one of the suspected bombers, 26-year-old Tamerlan Tsarnaev, in a shootout and captured his brother Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, who was 19 at the time, soon after. Prosecutors say the Tsarnaev brothers built two pressure cooker bombs and planted them near the races finish line. The brothers had lived in the former Soviet republic of Kyrgyzstan and the Dagestan region of Russia before moving to the U.S. with their family about a decade before the bombings. cheap nfl jerseys cheap jerseys ' ' '