Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on January 28, 2000 · Page 11
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 11

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, January 28, 2000
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Page 11
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ME UKIAH DAILY JOURNAL FRL JAN. 28-SAt, JAN. 29, 2000 - A*11 Patriots Continued from Page A-10 It's an interesting turnabout for a team that saw Parcells walk after a Super Bowl year because the Patriots wouldn't let him pick his players. Instead, Kraft gave that job to vice president of player personnel Bobby X3rier and hired Pete Carroll as coach. Meanwhile, the Jets had to give up four draft choices to get Parcells out of the final year of his New England contract. The Patriots got worse in each THE DAY IN SPORTS of Carroll's three years. The defending AFC champions went 10-6 in his first season, 9-7 in his second and finished 8-8 and in fifth place in the division in his third. Carroll was fired the day after the season, with two years left on his contract. But before the Patriots could get permission to talk to Belichick, Parcells resigned and Belichick was automatically made head coach there. But Belichick decided he didn't want the job — saying that he had misgivings about his future considering the team was in the process of being sold: When Tagliabue said Belichick was stuck with the Jets, he filed an antitrust lawsuit. But that failed on Tuesday when a federal judge refused to free Belichick to negotiate with other NFL teams, saying he had created his own problem. That forced the two teams back to bargaining. Tennis Continued from Page A-10 "I wouldn't mind winning one more match here in this tournament," Kafelnikov said. "I've expected a lot tougher matches than probably I've had. Maybe I have to give credit to myself by playing very solid and consistent." Against Norman, "I knew if I would stay in the point long enough, he might have a breakdown, and that's basically what happened." But when Norman broke him early in the third set, "I was really nervous. I thought, 'Oh God, maybe the match has just begun.'" In the women's final Saturday, three-time defending champion Martina Hingis plays Lindsay Davenport. Hingis has a 27-match unbeaten streak in singles at the Aus- Super Bowl tralian Open, but her winning streak in doubles came to an end today after three titles — with three different partners — and 23 matches. She and Mary Pierce, a new combination, lost 6-4,5-7, 6-4 in the final to Lisa Raymond and Retinae Stubbs, an established team who won five doubles titles last year but had never won a major. "It's not disappointing that I lost, it's the way it happened," Hingis said. "I just don't think I played the way I can play." But singles is different, she added. "You never want to lose, not in a Grand Slam final. It doesn't matter what it is, singles or doubles. But I can only get better in a way, so I have nothing to lose tomorrow," Hingis said. Stubbs was upset by Hingis asking her, "Have you ever seen me play so bad?" "It's so annoying," the Australian said. "We fought so hard and we pressured them and we poached. We deserved it." Pete Sampras said a torn hip muscle suffered in his loss to Agassi Thursday night would keep him out of tennis for three or four weeks. He will not play next week in the United States' Davis Cup match against Zimbabwe. Sampras, who had stayed out of Davis Cup since 1997 except for a doubles match last summer against Australia, declined to say how new U.S. captain John McEnroe reacted to,news of the injury. "He was at dinner," Sampras said. "It probably wasn't the best news he's had." Continued from Page A-9 and delaying inbound flights. With the expected bad weather in mind, the Titans and Rams were given permission to move their final two days of workouts to the Georgia Dome. They held their first practices outside Wednesday in bitterly cold temperatures, but were more comfortable Thursday as the mercury climbed from 19 to 43 degrees and the wind settled down. Meanwhile, extra generators were in place to keep power running at the Dome. Some hotels set aside rooms to house their own employees in case roads became impassable. The teams were advised to anticipate delays in their travel itineraries. After Wednesday's workout, several Rams complained that it .was virtually impossible to concentrate in the frosty conditions. ' • "It's tough when you're trying to practice for the biggest game of the year and you have to go Wildcats out in that kind of weather," Rams safety Keith Lyle said. "You're freezing. No one wants to catch the ball. No one wants to bump into each other." The Dome was not available to the teams Wednesday and Thursday; it was being used for pregame and halftime show rehearsals, as well as other game preparations. But the NFL altered its scheduled today, cutting short another rehearsal so the Titans and Rams could use the stadium for 1 1/2-hour practices in the afternoon. The NFL addressed another weather-related problem: the giant, outdoor tent that was used for news conferences at Tennessee's team hotel. When the Titans met with the media Wednesday morning, it was not much wanner in the tent than the 26-degree temperatures on the outside. But 16 additional heaters were brought in Thursday, bringing the inside temperature to a downright sweltering 71. "It's hotter than fish grease in here," said Titans linebacker Barren Wortham, stripping off his heavy coat to reveal a short- sleeve shirt underneath. One thing is certain: the game will be played, even in the most dire conditions. Steeg pointed out that the city's rapid transit system connects the downtown hotel district to the stadium a few blocks away. The city is just recovering from an ice storm last weekend that knocked out power to hundreds of thousands in north Georgia. "Last week may have been a blessing to us," Steeg said. "I'm sure it's not to the people who are still without power. But it's made" everyone aware of the need to get ready with another storm coming." Continued from Page A-9 coast for the go-ahead layup. The Wildcats missed on some •free-throws over the final three minutes of play, but it was the Pumas who came up short on a ton of missed opportunities after that, including six from 3-point range. "They were just so close to making it," Heath said. Greg Rogers also continued to shine for Ukiah, particularly defensively, finishing with four •points, five rebounds, three blocked shots and a pair of steals. ! '.Brian Chan added four points, while Chan, Derek Heath and pkiah girls ;> Continued from Page A.-9 Ihe win, while Amber Woods .'finished with five. ;. The Ukiah girls travel to both •Santa Rosa and Montgomery ;next week, before returning home to face second-placed Ursuline in a game that should decide the outcome of the NBL title. • If the Wildcats defeat the Lady Bears for a second time after nippijig them in OT in Santa Rosa two weeks ago, the NBL crown is likely to be theirs outright. A loss to Ursuline, on the other hand, will likely see a split for the championship. That of course is contingent on both sides continuing, to defeat the rest of the NBL opposition, something they both appear to be having little difficulty doing. Ted Winiger each finished with three assists. Nick Harrison and Charlie Graydon added two points apiece. The Wildcats play at 7:30 p.m. this evening. Ukiah freshmen 41, Maria CarrUlo 37 The Wildcat freshmen won the battle of league-leaders at Maria Carrillo Wednesday night, improving to 6-1 in NBL play while the Pumas dropped to 5-2. Tale Soinila led the 'way offensively for Ukiah with an 11- point outing. "It was an impressive win considering our two tallest guys Steven Espinoza and Al Balleto were out," Ukiah coach Steve Christenson said. The Ukiah boys play at Montgomery this afternoon at 4:30 p.m. National Football LMQM PltWpff - TM TrrrrMPST WlW CAfO CMflMv a - TMAttoelaladPrtM TemM*M22.BufMo16 Washington 27, Detroit 13 Sunoiy, JMV 9 Minnesota 27, Osflas 10 Miami 20, Seattle 17 DrvWonatOamaa •Utuntty* JMii iv Jackaonvile62,Mlaml7 Tampa Bay 14, WtehUjton 13 Sunday, Jan. 16 St. Louts 49. Minnesota 37 Tennessee 19, IndlanapoM 18 Conference Champtonehlpa Sunday, Jan. 23 TemeasM 33, JacksonvKe 14 St. Louis 11, Tampa Bay 6 Super Bowl Sunday, Jan. 30 At Atlanta St Louis vs. Tennessee, 328 p.m. (ABO Pro Bowl Sunday, Fab. 6 at Honolulu, 2:30 p.m. (ABC) TwJflw Ottawa BuJWO •MMffVMM DhrKwo Florida &5KT Isvnn Sty S I T RTPta OF OA 17 3 88 184 IS! 14 17 16 21 1 19 24 16 28 W L 2t 17 22 17 It 23 It JO AatanM 11 31 WESTERN CONTEMNCC Detroit St. Louis Chicago CotofeHfo Edmonton >r%KOUVtr PtdfteWvWon Ptxwnix Dallas SanJote Los Angeles Anaheim W L 29 14 29 14 18 28 17 27 2 88 132 122 4 49 130 142 1 48 126 184 2 40 108 tit RT fit OF OA 3 83 185 121 1 S3 132 122 0 48 128 138 4 32 128 174 3 31 101 177 RT Pt» OF OA 1 88 IN 128 0 84 148 104 4 46 134 183 2 42 142 188 W L T RT Pie OP OA 28 19 7 1 88 148 131 23 21 S 1 82 118 138 16 20 13 7 82 132 181 14 24 10 6 44 128 148 W L T RT Pta OF OA 27 16 6 0 60 181 129 28 18 8 2 89 lit 109 U 24 6 8 88141 138 21 20 7 3 62 147 140 20 24 8 1 47 120 132 COLLEGE 0IW. NBA National Basketball Association By TtM Aeaoeuriad Fran AIITImeaPST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division Ovtftfcntk IOMM coufN M ft toM iVtd A nguMoH to. Thuradey'eOamee Phoerix4. Centra 2 _^__ MontfMl M Bortofl, ppOii WMVMT Pittsburgh 4. Atftntaf Toronto 4. N.Y. RWIQMV 3 Philadelphia 4. Florida 2 . LMAngeleee.Nashvl»e2 Cnlceooe, Colorado 4 Frtday-eOamee Ottawa el BytWo, 4j).m. Phoenix at Weehlngton. 4 pjn. CalosryatNashvH«,5p.m. NYtoUndm at Ban Join, Miami New York Philadelphia Boston Ortando New Jersey WuNngton Central OlvWon Indiana Charlotte Milwaukee Toronto Detroit Cleveland Atlanta Chicago W 28 25 24 19 1? 13 27 23 23 22 21 18 15 8 WESTERN CONFERENCE MMwMt Division UMi San Antonio Minnesota Denver Dalai Houatan Vancouver Pacific Division LA.Uk.ra Portland . Sacramento Seattle Phoenix LA Ctlpperi OoldenStete W 27 28 23 18 16 16 12 33 32 28 28 24 10 9 LPct 14 15 18 23 25 28 30 .650 — .628 1 .571 3 .452 8 .432 9 .398101/2 .302141/2 15 .643 — 18 .861 31/2 19 '.548 4 19 .537 41/2 21 .500 6 25 .419 91/2 25 .375 11 31 .206171/2 LPct 14 15 17 21 26 26 30 MO .D9V •"" .651 .575 31/2 .462 8 .381II 1/2 .38111 1/2 .286151/2 9 10 14 16 16 32 32 .786 .762 1 .880 6 .638 6 .600 8 .238 23 .220231/2 PMadolpNa at WUNngton, 10 a.m. Carolna at Montreal, 11 am Chicago at Vancouver, 7 p.m. TRANSACTIONS TrwnKlartieortiTrimaettona By Ttw Mtoel*)to4 Praw BASEBALL American League ANAHEIM ANOELS— Promoted Jon Naidarar and Rich SchlanKar to major leagie-proaiasional soouts. Added tM rosponsMxity ol Inner cKy ixjoidkietor to scout Ron Martgnye du8*t. NafnodCtay Dental, Guy Mader, Tim Corcoran, Ml Crane, Ed Crosby. David Crowaon. Kevin Ham, A! Mammal. Mfco Powers and JeftSrtiotnn free-agent ecouls. CHICAGO WHITE SOX— Named Brian Dared manager of Wlnston-Salem ol »» Carolna League. CLEVELAND INDIANS— Agreed to ttrmt wdh RHP Scott Sandan on a one-year contract TAMPA BAY DEVIL HAY8 Agreed to terme wXh RHP Wok Wltte on • one-year contract and C Pat Border* on a minor league contract. TEXAS RANGEHS-Purchased the contract ol 2B St*wo HnW front Feirofr M oo rttMd of tnfl Nontwni League and assigned him to fie* minor league com- MOKTREAL tm^m^ ALEXPO S-Agratd to tarmi MKh 26 Mickey MoranrJnl on a minor league contract NEW YORK METS-Agreed lo terms w* OF J Peyton and C Vance Wftion on one-year contra Thursday's Oamea Charlotte 117, Detroit 102 Cleveland 102, Orlando 90 San Antonio 92, Mlnneeota 80 Dalai 99, LA Ctppera 90 Golden Stale 11o\Hous(on 110 Portland 86, Utah 75 Vancouver 108, New Janey 108 i at Toronto, 4p.m. Phoenix at Boston, 4 p.m. New York at Asanta, 5p.m. Sacramento at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. Houaton at Denver, 6 p.m. • Milwaukee at LA Lakan, 7:30 p.m. Saturday a Oamee Philadelphia at Detroit, 1 p.m. Utah at Mlnneeota, 1 p.m. Toronto at Chicago, 3:30 p.m. Miami at Indiana, 3:30 p.m. San Antonio at Portland, 3:30 p.m. Cleveland at Washington, 4 p.m. Phoenix at Charlotte, 4:30 pjn. Atlanta at Orlando, 4:30 pjn. Denver at Dalai, 5 tun, Mlwaukoe at Seattle, 7 p.m. New Jersey at LA. dippers, 7:30 p.m., Sunday's Garnet Sacramento at New York, 9 a.m. LA. Lakan at Houston, 11:30 a.m. BASKETBALL NBA—Promoted Hod Thorn to executive vice prat)- dant-baiUMMl operaKom, Joel UMn to anoutva vtoepreeMent legal and buetnenafMn and Mte Bertcmtoiartovtcerjrealdert-pleverandbatliettial development. Suepended Golden State Q-F Mirk Davit and DalatG Gary Trent tor one game without pay and Inad Davta 17 ^00 and Trent $10,000 for Wir rdai In eeparate Inddtnta during a game on Jan. 25. FOOTBALL ATLArnAFAtOWJS-BtgnedDTShaneDronettloa d the iMkjnMlon o4 LB Kevin Greene, Signed WB Muhaln Muhammad to a l^yaar contract^ ^", • NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS-Namod M BafcNck NEW ORLEANS SAINTS-Namad Randy Muatar general manager and Arnold D. Reltow director ol Thunjda/s Ma|or Collage Batketbed So By Tlta Aliofllalad Ffoaa Cent ComecKcut Si. 84, Ouhniptoc 83 ComacHout 84, ProvMnwc 50 Oetaware 10S. New HampsNre 58 Malna88.Towion87 MaaatcnuMtK 84, Duquone 75 Navy7«,Army49 PMAurgh 79, VKanova 70 8Mna98.nider8B SOUTH Ondnnall7S,Loulfvfe65 Clemson59, N,C. SUte42 LouWana Tech 88, W. Kentucky 65 LouUafKVLafayetta 84, Fla. Intamatlonal 80 LouWana-Monroe 80, Nichols St. 77 MkMe Tannastea 81, Murray St 78 Women 8178, Howard 74 NorffiCarolina 78, Maryland 83 Northwestern SI. 84, SE LouWana 44 Radford 98, High Point 74 Tennessee Te* 82, Tenn.-Mamn 74 Wake Fonwl 80, Georgia Tech 48 WKKhrop 83, Coastal Carolina 70 MBWEST Butler 75, K.-Chlcaoo 46 Cleveland SI. 72, vfc.-Qreen Bay 59 E. Mitt* 85, E. Kentucky 57 Indiana St 72, Wichita St. 65 Loyola, N. 69, Wright St. 58 Michigan St 59, Northwestern 29 Oakland, Mich. 68, Ind.-Pur.-lndpto. 63 SE Missouri 80, Morehead SI. 59 \A4MreJao M, Chicago St. 59 Wb.-MHwaukee 64, Detroit 59 Youngstown St. 59, W. Illinois SS SOUTHWEST Arkansas SI. 66, New Orleans 64 Sam Houston St 69, Lunar 51 Texas-Arlington 67, McNeese St. 59 Texas-San Antonio 74, Stephen F.Austin 73 TulMW, UTEP71 FAR WEST Air Force 80, BYU 55 CS NoithrtdM 76, Sacramento St. 57 CeHfomla W, Washington St 48 Colorado St. 75, San Diego St 67 E. Washington 78, Montana St 75 Fresno St 66, Rica 53 Idaho 82. Nevada 74, OT Long Beach St 75, Cat Poty-SLO 61 Montana 78, Portland SI. 7* Oregon 68. Southern Cal 67 S.UMhM,UMKC77 Stanford 82, WaaMngton 82 DC Santa Barbara 69, Pacffic 54 UCLA 86, Oregon St. 74 Utah SI 75, Boise St 68 Thurada/a Women's Basketball Scores By The Associated Press MDWEST Baker 61, Culver-Stockton 55 Detroit 48, Wright St 33 DonX 77. Briar CHI 74 Oraka74.MnosiSt54 E. Mine* 102, E. Kentucky 95,2OT FlnrJay 91, Michigan-Dearborn 24 HtfcMe 77, Ashland 85 lnd.-Pur.-lndpls. 64, Oakland, Mich. 61 Ind.-South Band 77. PurdufrCakimet 54 lowae6,Wlaconsln62 Mac Murray 87, Prindpla 45 Mlnot St 77, Dickinson St 59 Mkoouit-St Louis 81, St Joseph's, Ind. 77 N.MkNgan 74, Ferris St 62 Ohio St 64, Michigan St. SO SOUTHWEST Arkansas 87, South Carolina 79 E. New Mexico 64, Midwestern St. 61 HanSn-Simmons 90, ConcorrJa-Auatln 52 Howard Payne 87, Schrainer 69 Langston 85, Texas Cod. 35 LouWana Tech at Ark.-U«a Rock, ppd. Sam Houston St 68, Lamar 55 Stephen FAuatln 82, Tana-San Antonio 47 Texas MM-NngavBe 74, Texas Woman's 67 Tuka64,UTEP28 FAX WEST Bosw St 80, North Texas 60 E. Washington 69, Montana St 57 Idaho St 61, N.Arizona 54 Lewis-dark St 98, Montana Tech 62 Long Beach St 74, UC Irvine 82 Moitana 54, Portland SI 39 Nevada 75, New Mexico St 61 New Mexico 76, Wyoming 61 Pacific 76, Cal St-Futerton 69 S.Utah67, UMKC51 Sou»iemCal74,Oreoon73 UC San Diego 78, Point Loma 66 UC Santa Barbara 96, Cal Poly-SLO 72 UCLA 83, Oregon St 60 W. WasMnglon 66. Montana Si-Billings 59 Washington 85, Stanford 83 Washington St 72. CaMomla 65 Weber St 61, CS Northrldge 59 NHL National Hockty League By The AaaodaM Pmaa AllTlmeePST Q Grant Fuhrto SaM EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Divtelon W I New Jenny 31 PhladelpNa N.Y. Rangert Pttrixirgri N.Y. lilandert 26 14 21 21 20 24 12 30 RT Pta OF OA 3 70 157 117 1 61 148 111 3 52 138 136 6 49 153 143 1 31 102 15S NEW YORK GIANTS-Eidended the contract ol Jkn Festal, coach, for one year, NEW YORK JETS Released Bl Befchtek from hrs contract and gave New England their 2001 (Mi-found and 2002 tevanoVround draft picks to New England's 2000 tint-round and 2001 fourth- and aev- entrWound draft picks. HOCKEY National Hockey League CALGARY FLAMES-3uu John ol the AHL for a oondffioning assignment CAROLINA HURRICANES-flecellad D Dave Karpa fromdndmalofthalHL COLORADO AVALANCHE-AecaUed RW Dan Hlnote PHOEMXCOYOTES-Asslgnad C DanM Brttra to SpringftaldoilhaAHL. PITTSBURGH PENGUINS-Aacalled G Jean- Sebasttsn Aubki and D John Slaney ^hom W«kee- Bant-Scranton of the AHL PlacadD Peter Popovlc on the Mured reserve Hat, retroactive to Jan. 24. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING P-acaledD Ben Ctymer from Detroit ol tie, IHL and assigned D Ian Herbs™ to WASHINGTON CAPfTALS-Assigned LW Jaf Tome to Portland of the AHL SOUTH UKIRH LITTLE LEHCUE : c •c «c a ; c January 26 & 27, and February 1 st & 2nd 2000 j • c 6:30-8:00 pm. : ;[ Yokayo School Cafeteria j • C $35.00 (or first child, $30.00 lor the second. Must bring original birth certificate and ] • ( a copy. Hopland residents for your convenience Ben Frey will be Available Jan. 28 2 •£ & Feb. 4, 4:00-6:30PM at Hopland School Cafeteria '[ For More Information Call MarleHewey 468^739 What makes a great bank? It's the People! At the Savings Bank of Mendocino County we know that technology, products and locations are important, We also know what sets us apart and makes us a great bank - our employees. (Hor) Yvonne Brown, utility, S years; Margaret Jackson, Branch Manager, 10 years; Floyd Ross, Executive Vice President, 50 years; Christine Mendoza, Credit Service Rep, 5 years; Noreen Evans, Assistant Controller, 20 years. Savings Bank OF MENDOCINO COUNTY Member PWC vW our tab til* www.8avinfl8bank.coni Located on »«utlful dear take featuring likefront roonu, Jacunl suites, apartments with flreplacas, waterfront nightclub. Classic Rock Cafe, Health * Fitness Spa, Tennis, Marina with boat rentals, pools, miniature golf, kids programs, parasalllng, and nionl F«bru«iyl1t12 THE BEACH BOYS 4/1 SAMMY KERSH AW Jutt addadJMay 1 Ml. OuUoora totaNdby.. THEDOOBIE BROTHERS I SPECIAL QUESTS WM«rwktFui

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