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November 28, 1994
1st--B.C. 3 Baltimore 0B.C quarterback Kent Austin completed two of three passes for 34 yards to set up a 47-yard field goal by Lui Passaglia. The Lions drove 37 yards on five plays in 2:22. Both teams traded interceptions, including the CFLs' Karl Anthony picking off Austin in the end zone. The CFLs had only two first downs and were outgained 104-59. A total of 24 points were scored in a span of 5:21 with the defenses scoring twice. Karl Anthony ran 35 yards with a lateral after an Alvin Walton interception to extend the Walton interception to extend the CFLs' lead to 14-3, and B.C. countered with a 17-yard interception return for a score by Charles Gordon.
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SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF Mike Frainie contributed to this article | October 22, 1995
It was an unlikely streak that could not last much longer. In their inaugural 1994 season, the Baltimore Stallions' entire defensive backfield started all 21 games, including the playoffs.The only one whose playing time has continued uninterrupted is halfback Ken Watson.The streak was broken before the season opener, when free safety Michael Brooks was released. Then, in the season opener at British Columbia, cornerback Karl Anthony went down with a season-ending knee injury. Seven weeks ago, halfback Charles Anthony missed Baltimore's 41-14 victory in Hamilton to be with his wife when she delivered the couple's first child.
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SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writer | November 16, 1994
Baltimore's record-breaking running back Mike Pringle was a unanimous selection on the Canadian Football League's All-East team announced yesterday.Pringle headed an eight-man Baltimore contingent named to the team in a vote of the Football Reporters of Canada.Slotback Chris Armstrong and tackle Shar Pourdanesh of Baltimore were near unanimous choices, collecting 37 of a possible 38 votes.Also chosen from Baltimore were fullback Peter Tuipulotu, center Nick Subis, cornerback Irvin Smith, free safety Michael Brooks and punter Josh Miller.
SPORTS
By Roch Eric Kubatko | August 26, 1995
Site: Memorial StadiumTime: 4 p.m.TV/Radio: None/WJFK (1300 AM), WGRX (100.7 FM)Records: Baltimore 6-3; Toronto 2-6.Last week: The Stallions defeated Memphis, 16-13; Toronto was idle.On the sidelines: Baltimore's Don Matthews, in his 11th CFL season, has a 116-69-1 record. Toronto's Mike Faragalli is 2-6 in his first CFL season.What Baltimore has to do to win: Continue to eliminate the penalties and turnovers on offense. Mike Withycombe, making his first start at LT, and his line mates must keep QB Tracy Ham healthy by staving off the Argonauts' pass rush.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writer | June 22, 1995
The difference a year makes for Walter Wilson is in volume.Gone, for the most part, are the boasts that punctuated his first training camp with Baltimore's Canadian Football League team.Conspicuously absent is his running commentary during practice.Even his exaggerated swagger is toned down a notch."I haven't opened my mouth all camp," the veteran wide receiver said after yesterday's workout at Towson State. "I'm trying to get the best out of myself. I've quieted down. . . . I just go out and play."
SPORTS
By Roch Eric Kubatko | June 23, 1994
Eager for fresh hitAfter weeks of lining up against the same faces in training camp, the CFL Colts are looking forward to tomorrow night's exhibition opener in Shreveport, La.Coach Don Matthews and his staff do a good job of breaking up the monotony of two-a-days, but there's no substitute for a change of scenery -- and opposition."
SPORTS
By Roch Eric Kubatko and Ken Murray and Roch Eric Kubatko and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writers | November 28, 1994
VANCOUVER, British Columbia -- Replays were inconclusive, but B.C. Lions receiver Ray Alexander didn't need a second look.Alexander insisted that he held on to a 34-yard pass from Danny McManus with 1:36 left in last night's Grey Cup, even though the ball popped free as he and Baltimore CFLs cornerback Irvin Smith hit the turf at B.C. Place.The controversial play didn't lead directly to a score -- kicker Lui Passaglia missed wide right from 37 yards -- but when Charles Anthony was tackled at the Baltimore 2 on his return, B.C. was in business.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray | June 20, 1994
Gaining groundMike Pringle, a running back deemed expendable by the Sacramento Gold Miners last month, is beginning to make the Miners look bad.In camp with the CFL Colts 10 days, Pringle made his biggest move in Saturday's scripted scrimmage when he ran for two touchdowns. One was a 60-yard breakaway after getting a key block from tackle Neal Fort. The other was a 15-yard jaunt behind Karl Nieberlein's block.Pringle had a shot at another big play, but juggled, then dropped a long pass from quarterback John Congemi.
SPORTS
By Roch Eric Kubatko | August 26, 1995
Site: Memorial StadiumTime: 4 p.m.TV/Radio: None/WJFK (1300 AM), WGRX (100.7 FM)Records: Baltimore 6-3; Toronto 2-6.Last week: The Stallions defeated Memphis, 16-13; Toronto was idle.On the sidelines: Baltimore's Don Matthews, in his 11th CFL season, has a 116-69-1 record. Toronto's Mike Faragalli is 2-6 in his first CFL season.What Baltimore has to do to win: Continue to eliminate the penalties and turnovers on offense. Mike Withycombe, making his first start at LT, and his line mates must keep QB Tracy Ham healthy by staving off the Argonauts' pass rush.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writer | October 27, 1994
The job description calls for size, speed and a short memory.To play defensive halfback in the CFL is to play dodge in rush-hour traffic. It is the equivalent of guarding your aisle in a blue-light special.It doesn't hurt to have masochistic tendencies, either.Baltimore halfbacks Ken Watson and Charles Anthony work in the fast lane of CFL defense.In Saturday's Eastern Division showdown with the Winnipeg Blue Bombers, they will be key players in one of the game's critical matchups.Halfbacks cover slotbacks in the CFL. In Gerald Wilcox and Gerald Alphin, the Blue Bombers have two of the best slots in the league.
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,Sun Staff Writer | August 5, 1995
RED DEER, Alberta -- The Baltimore Stallions practiced yesterday for the second straight day in Red Deer, a town of about 60,000 located halfway between Edmonton and Calgary. Approximately 80 locals watched the Stallions file off two school buses at Lindsay Thurber High School, where a two-hour workout featured another new face.The team signed Norris Thomas, a 6-foot, 190-pound defensive back who will serve as a backup in tomorrow's road trip finale in Calgary. Thomas, who was released by Winnipeg last month after playing a little more than a season with the Blue Bombers, played at Wisconsin-LaCrosse, where he intercepted 11 passes in 1992, the year that school won the Division III national championship.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writer | June 22, 1995
The difference a year makes for Walter Wilson is in volume.Gone, for the most part, are the boasts that punctuated his first training camp with Baltimore's Canadian Football League team.Conspicuously absent is his running commentary during practice.Even his exaggerated swagger is toned down a notch."I haven't opened my mouth all camp," the veteran wide receiver said after yesterday's workout at Towson State. "I'm trying to get the best out of myself. I've quieted down. . . . I just go out and play."
SPORTS
November 28, 1994
1st--B.C. 3 Baltimore 0B.C quarterback Kent Austin completed two of three passes for 34 yards to set up a 47-yard field goal by Lui Passaglia. The Lions drove 37 yards on five plays in 2:22. Both teams traded interceptions, including the CFLs' Karl Anthony picking off Austin in the end zone. The CFLs had only two first downs and were outgained 104-59. A total of 24 points were scored in a span of 5:21 with the defenses scoring twice. Karl Anthony ran 35 yards with a lateral after an Alvin Walton interception to extend the Walton interception to extend the CFLs' lead to 14-3, and B.C. countered with a 17-yard interception return for a score by Charles Gordon.
SPORTS
By Roch Eric Kubatko and Ken Murray and Roch Eric Kubatko and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writers | November 28, 1994
VANCOUVER, British Columbia -- Replays were inconclusive, but B.C. Lions receiver Ray Alexander didn't need a second look.Alexander insisted that he held on to a 34-yard pass from Danny McManus with 1:36 left in last night's Grey Cup, even though the ball popped free as he and Baltimore CFLs cornerback Irvin Smith hit the turf at B.C. Place.The controversial play didn't lead directly to a score -- kicker Lui Passaglia missed wide right from 37 yards -- but when Charles Anthony was tackled at the Baltimore 2 on his return, B.C. was in business.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writer | November 16, 1994
Baltimore's record-breaking running back Mike Pringle was a unanimous selection on the Canadian Football League's All-East team announced yesterday.Pringle headed an eight-man Baltimore contingent named to the team in a vote of the Football Reporters of Canada.Slotback Chris Armstrong and tackle Shar Pourdanesh of Baltimore were near unanimous choices, collecting 37 of a possible 38 votes.Also chosen from Baltimore were fullback Peter Tuipulotu, center Nick Subis, cornerback Irvin Smith, free safety Michael Brooks and punter Josh Miller.
SPORTS
By Alan Goldstein and Alan Goldstein,Sun Staff Writer | November 13, 1994
There will be some gnashing of teeth and whining back in Toronto over the offsetting pass interference call that cost the Argonauts an apparent touchdown late in the third quarter.But Toronto coach Bob O'Billovich issued only a mild protest. In the end, O'Billovich and his Argonauts knew they were simply whipped by the Baltimore CFLs in yesterday's Eastern Division semifinal game at Memorial Stadium."I don't know how they could have called interference on [wideout] Dave Irwin on that play," said O'Billovich.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writer | July 5, 1994
When Baltimore's new Canadian Football League team waded into the available talent pool for players, Roy Shivers felt the ripples from as far away as Calgary. Then he felt a twinge of jealousy."I'd love to be in their position," the assistant general manager of the Calgary Stampeders said of the CFL's Class of 1994 expansionists. "I kind of envy them."This was after he lost two of his best defensive backs -- cornerback Karl Anthony and halfback Ken Watson -- to Baltimore, after he watched the three new teams in the league load up with American-born players the CFL couldn't touch.
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF Mike Frainie contributed to this article | October 22, 1995
It was an unlikely streak that could not last much longer. In their inaugural 1994 season, the Baltimore Stallions' entire defensive backfield started all 21 games, including the playoffs.The only one whose playing time has continued uninterrupted is halfback Ken Watson.The streak was broken before the season opener, when free safety Michael Brooks was released. Then, in the season opener at British Columbia, cornerback Karl Anthony went down with a season-ending knee injury. Seven weeks ago, halfback Charles Anthony missed Baltimore's 41-14 victory in Hamilton to be with his wife when she delivered the couple's first child.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writer | October 27, 1994
The job description calls for size, speed and a short memory.To play defensive halfback in the CFL is to play dodge in rush-hour traffic. It is the equivalent of guarding your aisle in a blue-light special.It doesn't hurt to have masochistic tendencies, either.Baltimore halfbacks Ken Watson and Charles Anthony work in the fast lane of CFL defense.In Saturday's Eastern Division showdown with the Winnipeg Blue Bombers, they will be key players in one of the game's critical matchups.Halfbacks cover slotbacks in the CFL. In Gerald Wilcox and Gerald Alphin, the Blue Bombers have two of the best slots in the league.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writer | July 5, 1994
When Baltimore's new Canadian Football League team waded into the available talent pool for players, Roy Shivers felt the ripples from as far away as Calgary. Then he felt a twinge of jealousy."I'd love to be in their position," the assistant general manager of the Calgary Stampeders said of the CFL's Class of 1994 expansionists. "I kind of envy them."This was after he lost two of his best defensive backs -- cornerback Karl Anthony and halfback Ken Watson -- to Baltimore, after he watched the three new teams in the league load up with American-born players the CFL couldn't touch.
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