Toronto Maple Leafs general manager Dave Nonis wasnt able to reach James Reimer on Sunday, leaving only a voicemail after the splash acquisition of Jonathan Bernier from Los Angeles. But when he does reach the 25-year-old in the next day or so hell relay a message similar to the one he expressed to the newest Toronto goaltender. "Nothing is being guaranteed to anybody," Nonis said via conference call early Sunday evening. "If Jonathan Bernier becomes a No. 1 goaltender because he plays better and stronger and Randy [Carlyle] feels more comfortable, then thats what happens. If James wont give up that net and hes the guy whos our starter then thats fantastic, too." Long in the hunt for another goaltender to complement and perhaps even overtake Reimer, Nonis sold the trade for Bernier as one that would strengthen the club considerably in goal, lending further security and higher upside to a position that had been in flux for the organization prior to the 2013 campaign. "Its my hope that both these guys are prepared for the job," Nonis said. "Both guys have the potential, both of them want it, and that can only make your organization stronger. Its funny how some people look at things; either you dont have enough depth in net or you have too much. I subscribe to the notion you can never have too much." In exchange for Bernier, the Leafs sent Matt Frattin, Ben Scrivens and a second round pick to the Kings. Selected 88 picks after Bernier in the 2006 draft, Reimer did all that was asked and more for the Leafs this past season, tying for the seventh-best save percentage in the NHL, albeit in a 48-game schedule. But as was evident in their attempts to land Miikka Kiprusoff at the trade deadline, Nonis and the Toronto management team were hunting for more security in their crease beyond the Manitoba native, a competitor with upside, one who could potentially assume the reins and even thrive in the event that Reimer steps backward next season. Toiling behind Jonathan Quick for the past three years in California, Bernier has played in just 62 career games – far fewer than the 111 Reimer has amassed – but posted a sparkling 1.88 goals against average and .922 save percentage this season. "This is clearly not a knock on James at all," Nonis stressed, though Reimer will now clearly have to compete for the starting job with Bernier. "We feel weve got two of the top young goaltenders in the league right now. Both of them we feel have the potential to be solid number ones. "I also believe that when you have someone pushing you, you get the most out of yourself. And I think thats the situation here where these guys can push each other and were going to see some good goaltending because of it." The first goaltender selected in the 2006 draft (11th overall), Bernier could never escape the shadow of Quick in Los Angeles, never playing in more than 25 games. Heading into restricted free agency this summer, he made it clear to Kings general manager Dean Lombardi that he wanted an opportunity to start, a chance to prove that he could live up to the hype and become a viable No. 1. "Its kind of bittersweet for us," Kings assistant general manager Ron Hextall said Sunday. "Hes been a great soldier for us and a very good player for us. Unfortunately hes stuck behind Jonathan Quick which is a tough situation for [him]. And as a sense of fairness to him and the timing that we felt was best for the organization we made the move." "Hes still young and I still think hes got a long way to go in terms of development," Nonis said of the former Lewiston MAINEiac, noting the tendency of goaltenders to grow well into their 20s and early 30s. "Theres always a gamble when youre taking a young player. But we felt that the gamble was worth taking with the upside that we think that Jonathan has." Its uncertain if Bernier can reach that upside, but in theory, the Leafs have improved their viability in goal with the addition. Bernier has never held a starting job in the NHL and managed back-to-back games just twice for the Kings last season, but he offers the intrigue and potential to assume the role or at the very least, complement Reimer as a secondary option for Carlyle. Reimer rarely wavered in his first extended go-around as the Leafs No. 1, posting an impressive .924 save percentage in 33 games. But its clear the organization is unsure of his ability to be their guy over an 82-game haul. And had he not been capable of such a task next season, they would have been forced to turn to an even more uncertain option in Scrivens, which they undoubtedly had no interest in doing. The gamble assumes that with more opportunity in Toronto, Bernier may just thrive, thus offering the organization two budding goaltenders capable of starting as opposed to just the one. "James has done a very good job," Nonis said of Reimer, who posted 19 wins last season. "Hes improved every year and were expecting that to continue next season. Hes made some significant strides, hes done an excellent job for us … I dont think you can be deep enough at that position. We got younger and deeper today and we feel our team is stronger because of it." Nonis and Lombardi began trade talks on Bernier as early as the first week of the 2013 campaign, coming "close" on a couple occasions but never following through. After the Kings were knocked out of the playoffs by the Blackhawks in the Western Final, Lombardi reached out to Nonis and suggested that Bernier would be available once more. In Frattin, the Leafs lose a 25-year-old with the ability to score and impact the game physically, but one who was inconsistent last year. The potential to be a 15-20 goal-scorer is certainly there. Scrivens meanwhile, filled in capably for Reimer when the latter went down with injury in 2013 and while there certainly is potential for him as an NHL netminder – his .915 save percentage ranked in the top-25 – the Leafs ultimately determined he would not eclipse nor ever seriously push Reimer as Bernier might. The Leafs also assume $500,000 in the deal along with a second round pick (either 2014 or 2015, their choice), two valuable commodities for the Kings in making the deal. Nonis hinted in his comments that more changes may be in the cards in the coming days. With Mike Komisarek likely to be bought out in the very near future, the Leafs will have just 11 players signed for next season with choices to make on the likes of Tyler Bozak and Clarke MacArthur as well as figures to agree upon with Nazem Kadri, Cody Franson, Carl Gunnarsson, and now Bernier among others. "I think between now and July 5 youll probably see a couple more moves from us," Nonis said, noting the open hole on the roster with the departure of Frattin. "Were going to work hard to do that anyway between now and then." Air Max 720 France . -- Kyrie Irvings last-minute 3-pointer helped seal another victory for Cleveland -- and the Cavaliers longest winning streak since LeBron James left. Chaussure Air Max 720 Pas Cher . The Croatian served 21 aces and hit 42 winners against Sijsling, who double-faulted to give Cilic a 4-3 lead in the deciding set. "All the players, they know me and they were really happy to see me and they were really happy that this is over for me," Cilic said. http://www.airmax720pascher.fr/ . For the Wild it was their first win of the season and they now have a record of 1-1-2 while the Jets fall to 2-2. Jets start a six game home stand Friday with another divisional game, home to the Dallas Stars. Air Max 720 Pas Cher Chine . - The Oakland Raiders re-signed offensive lineman Khalif Barnes on Friday. Air Max 720 Pas Cher .5 seconds to play in the game, Kevin Love never stopped believing that they would come out of there with a win. CANTON, Ohio -- ESPNs Chris Mortensen made an inspirational appearance onstage during the Pro Football Hall of Fame ceremony Saturday night to collect the Dick McCann Award seven months after entering into treatment for Stage 4 throat cancer.Applause greeted Mortensen, 64, as the Hall of Fame recognized him for making a long and distinguished contribution to pro football through coverage.No one is more deserving, ESPN colleague Suzy Kolber said as part of a video presentation as thousands watched from Tom Benson Hall of Fame Stadium.Mortensen initially made his name in journalism as an investigative reporter for the Atlanta Journal Constitution. In 1988, he became the first sports reporter since Red Smith (1951) to win a George Polk Award. Mortensen continued to build his reputation as an NFL analyst for ESPN over the past 25 years.Peers in attendance for the Hall of Fame enshrinement ceremonies described Mortensen as thorough, tough, unassuming and exceptional in his ability to earn trust.When you were a local reporter, he would come visit your team and you would go, I hope Im not reading about this in the Journal Constitution or hearing about it on ESPN, longtime NFL columnist Clark Judge said. You knew he was going to find out something about the team you covered that you didnt know, even though you were out there every day.Mortensen became the 48th winner of the McCann Award and the third from ESPN over the past decade, joining John Clayton and Len Pasquarelli.Will McDonough was probably the first network NFL insider, but Mort took it to another level and transitioned into the world of everyyday news like no other, said Bob Glauber, NFL columnist for Newsday.dddddddddddd. He would break a story any day of the week, any day of the year. He was a true trailblazer in that sense.ESPNs Chris Berman noted during the ceremony that Mortensen has stayed true to the reporting roots that launched his career in television.I know this, he reports 5 percent of what he knows, and his 5 percent is more than the 100 percent for other reporters, veteran NFL columnist Ira Kaufman said.Mortensen appeared onstage with his wife, Micki. McCann Award winners do not give a speech during the ceremonies, but Mortensen waved to the crowd after Hall of Fame president David Baker honored him.Mort is one of the conspicuously nice guys who does a great job, said Frank Cooney, a Hall of Fame selector who has covered the NFL since the 1960s. Mort knows how to get difficult stories. He works with people so well that he is able to get the information he needs even if it isnt comfortable sometimes. Its a tribute to him.USA Todays?Jarrett Bell called Mortensen?a standard-bearer in this industry.Whats so much more defining than the well-deserved honor that marks his career is the person that Ive come to know over the years, said Bell. Chris is as first-class as they come. In a business overflowing with huge egos, Chris is a good, down-to-earth dude who always seemed to me to represent something larger than getting the next story. Thats why Im more proud to call him a friend than a colleague. China NFL Jerseys Cheap Nike NFL Jerseys NFL Jerseys Cheap Wholesale NFL Jerseys Cheap Basketball Jerseys Online Stitched Hockey Jerseys Wholesale Baseball Jerseys Football Jerseys Outlet College Jerseys For Sale Cheap MLB Jerseys Wholesale Soccer Jerseys Wholesale Jerseys For Sale Wholesale NFL Jerseys ' ' '