Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 20, 1998 · Page 5
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 5

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 20, 1998
Page 5
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More THE DAILY GLOBE, Ironwood, Ml — Saturday, June 20.1998 Page 10 Sports Stores win at U.P. junior golf NORWAY — Kim and Simon Store, t>f Ontonagon, won their respective classes in Upper Peninsula junior golf tour play at Oak Crest Golf Course this week. Kim scored a 54 to win the nine-hole 12-13-ycar-old girls class. Simon took the 9-11-year-old boys class with a score of 28 on five holes. Grenke returns to NMU coaching MARQUETTE — Former Northern Michigan University head football coach Herb Grenke is returning to the Wildcat coaching ranks this fall as an assistant to fourth-year head coach Eric Grenke will coach the defensive line. He led the Wildcats from 1983-1990, retiring as the winningest coach in school history at 53-28-1. ; E-TC hoops camps planned EWEN — The Ewen-Trout Creek Summer Hoops Camp will run June 22-26 for kids in grades three through six. The boys' camp is 9-noon. The girls' camp is noon-3, all at the E-TC gym. , . For more information, call (906) 988-2350. Ironwood physicals offered Physicals will be available at Luther L. Wright High School Thursday and Friday for seventh through 12th graders wishing to participate in sports at Ironwood this school year.'-. Dr Jim Franck will see boys on Thursday and girls on Friday, beginning with seniors at 8:30 a.m., followed by juniors at 9; sophomores, 9:30; freshmen, 10:15; eighth graders, 10:45; and seventh graders, 11:30. Student* should report to the cafeteria. Forms can be picked up at the principal's office. Make $10 checks payable to Dr. Franck. Indianhead hosts golf clinic WAKEFIELD — Indianhead Mountain Resort will host a junior golf clinic on Tuesday mornings from 8:30 to 11:30 starting June 23 for five weeks for children between the ages of 5-16. Ajunior golf tournament will be held July 28. To sign up and for more information call 229-2245. World Cup faces big weekend; U.S.A. plays Iran on Sunday By BARRY WILNER AP Sports Writer PARIS (AP) — As the World Cup approached a worrisome weekend, more suspensions were doled out and only one goal waa scored. With the Dutch playing at Marseille on Saturday, the much-hyped U.S.-Iran game Sunday in Lyon. and England's second game, vs. Romania, at Toulouse on Monday, authorities are gearing up for potential trouble, Security will be tight at all three matches, particularly England's after hundreds of English hooligans made trouble a week ago in Marseille. The aftermath of "Red Thursday," when five ejections were made by referees, saw three suspensions handed out Friday. Gone for three games in the stiff- esl penalty of the Cup is South Africa's Alfred Phiri for elbowing Denmark's Thomas Helves in the forehead. Suspended for two games were French star striker Zinedine Zidane and Miklos Molnar of Denmark. Zidane was suspended for "violence against another player" after stepping hard on Saudi captain Fouad Aram's side. Denmark's Morton Wieghorst and Saudi Arabia's Mohammed ai Khilaiwi each received the normal one-game suspension for a red card. But FIFA pulled a red card on itself, saying it failed to reach the right balance in judging on-field fouls and even may have helped create the flood of expulsions. Players and coaches pleaded for consistency after Thursday's calls. So FIFA sent two top officials to the referees' compound Daily Globe Scoreboard outside Paris to try to clew up confusion over what it should take to get a player kicked out of a game or given a warning for roughness. "What needs to be made clearer is the disciplinary action," FIFA spokesman Keith Cooper said Friday. "There ia some room for improvement as to how the actions are punished. The first days, there was too' much leniency. Yesterday, the movement waa in the opposite direction." There were no red cards Friday, when Bora Milutinovic showed he still can weave hia World Cup magic. He coached Mexico -into the quarterfinals (1986), Costa Rica (1990) and the United State* (1994) into the second round, and now he's led Nigeria to .the top of Group D. The Nigerians joined France and Brazil in the second round by edging Bulgaria 1-0. In the other game Friday, Paraguay tied Spain 0-0, damaging the Spaniards' chance* of advancing, even though they were favored in Group D. U.S. players seem to be enjoying the buildup to Sunday's politically spiced game with Iran. A . Iocs would eliminate either team. "We realize both government* are looking at this game and would like to get one over on each other," goalkeeper Kasey Keller said, "If it brings a couple more million people in front of their televisions, that's OK." World Cup organizers went after officials from two companies in the wake of bogus sales and the reported theft of tickets. Distributor Prime Sports Intema- 'tional, which claimed it had 15,000 tickets and hundreds of thousands of dollars stolen in a burglary on Wednesday, has not identified who bought the tickets, the games they were to attend Gofebic Ranff» Hors«shoe League JUM 16 SeorM — Aurora 11 13. Ri«wu'i 3. Bingo'i 12, Aurora I 4; Bianmir V F.W 9. Bnt* Sjx* 7, Boulavard U. Inrnwwsd V F.W 1. Tr*m aUu»41n«a — Aurora Club II «7. Bingw'a 59, Boulevard 57, BM*rm*r V r W 47. Aurora Club I 39. Hnt. Sfx* 39. Iron .and V.T.W. .14. lUrmt'J 3* WlittiWaad ' JaavaOan PwryParfa* Laoanfa RickTwU Johiuta* OtinBrvwM AoataJr. OrmntWaiU US Open Running Scores SAN XHANCISCO CAP) — Xun- mn« Korw Friday from ttw aacond rrmnd of ih« 9M\ U.S OjJtn en th« 5.797-yard. par-70 Uk« Courw »t TheOtymjnrClub MC.rnCT.IW 67-73—140 Jo*l>uranl 68-7:$—HI ^tJ 7A-71-149 74-7*—149 7S-7S—5SO Graninough 7S-7J-IM ChckMaat 76-7S—152 BChamW»« 78-T7—1S3 JaaonAlUn 7IV-78—154 JiaJohnaaa BrinjrBaird Chcnwck TimSuitih AdnaaSUlb W»i brief (j*uFi> O«itr«r 7«-7»—150 77-78—153 7&-7»—154 7»-7S—1M (W-76—15« 8*-7»— 1SJ 73-70—1*3 7J-71—1*6 71-75—147 77-71—1*8 7*-7«—ISO 79-73—152 83-70—153 (W-79—159 8*-*>—164 74-71 — 1*5 74-73—147 75,74—1*» 73-7*—149 7S-71—1*9 73-77—150 77-76—153 74-79—153 S5-81 —16« 72-72—144 76-72—148 71.17—148 GROUPC W L T GP GA Pta »Fra 200 70 * D*a 1 0 1 21 4 SAfr • 0 11 14 1 SArb 0 2 0 0 5 0 l-wr»a««ad to aocami round Wid.aarfay. JauM M Danmark at PraiK*. 10 a m Sevth Africa ra. Saudi Arabia, 10 W L Pet. C» AoahauB 42 2S KM — Te*a« 41 » .677 IVk Oakiaad 31 38 ,487 10 M 43 .403 14 Par Sp. Bui GROUPD w L c;r OA Pia 004 2 S 02 0 0 1 11 2 3 I 11011 Toroate M BaiUmar*, (») Mina.aata at Chkaf* Wh*U Sav. (n! Oakland at SaaUia. («) Tauw at Aaahctn. (n) t-advanced ta agcond round Friday, Jtatm It Ni(*ria 1, Bulgaria 0 Spain 0, Paraguay 0. Mf W«^a««d«7, Juo* M Spain vi- Bulgaria, 3pm Ni(*na va Ptrafuay. 3 p m aMKuchar NkkPnc* S*Simp*on Erm«Kla JLronird CXiikrinrt Don Pool »y AlAnMorin McMilli.n J»fTSIuman Apple by JimFuryk Haltrnau. Sl-inkwiki Uckllr Hrrnjjtn O'Mrara Wrplanli f jtnW«*Mni FrrryMoii llallbTff 70*9—139 73£fl—141 72-71-143 75.7(1—145 74-74—-I4* 7.4.77—1.11 «O-«2 —1B2 82-81 —1«3 66-71—137 7.V6S—14.1 70-74—14-4 72-74—14* 73-74—147 7473—147 GaryMarrh BurUJr. BobT.iy LrtPorirr Uliiabal Johaiuaon And r ad* 74-79—153 77-77—154 78 76— 154 76-S1— Ifi7 81-76—157 6*70— 13* 72-67—139 73.<y( — 141 72-70--142 73-71 — 144 fi«.77_l4S 71-75— 14« 76-71 — 147 75-72—147 74-74— 14« 7S-72-- 14« 77-73— ISO M.I Nrth SKar CROUPE r L T GF GA Pta 3 1 3 0'. i 1 0 N Y. YaekMa (W.Ua S-2) at Ckv*- land( Burba S-«>, MSpm, Ttua (Vaa Popp*l 0-0) at Ana- h«m iSparka 1-0), 4 08 p m. Boatoa (BaJMrhafM *-•) at Tampa BaylSantaaa 1-0), C.SS p m. UlniMaoU (lUdaa »-4) at Clucaffa WhiU 8«i (Parqua 1-0), 7:06 p.m. Kanaaa CUT (Bakiwr 6-4) ai Da- UT>( (Mnaribrr »-4). 7.06 p am. Toroota (WiiliajM 7-2) at Balti- mon (ErlckMO 7-«>. 7:06 p.m. Oakland (iUyna* 43) at (Clouda 3-5), »:08 p.«L 10 vi Mmco, 1 1 30 a m. anda vi South Korta, 3 N«thrrlandj v«. Mri^co/ 10 N ra T», South Koff «. 10 a m GROUP P W L T GP O.A Pta 100 2 0 .1 Kauaa City at Datroit, 1-06 p m. Boatea it Tampa Bay, 1:35 p am. ToronU at KaJtiinora, 1:35 p ». MiniM*ola ai Chka(a WhiU So*. 2 OS p m. Oaaland at Saatlla. 4:35 p EL N.Y. Yan««« at Cl«v»la«). 80S p m. TV«u at Aaahrm. 8 OS B .<•. Iran USA 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 Sunday.. 1 0 0 I O 2 i a* 11 3 0 0 H30 National Leas^ie 76-73—149 77-7»— 1S5 73-71-144 73-72—145 70-76— 14« 74-72—143 7.'; 7:!— I4H 7.1-77 -l.'iO 72.7'.»— 151 7ft. 7(*— 1.14 79 HI— JM Gam do N.ctl.u. B>orn TidUrul Wntwrth iVuJ.-.rifan I M.-v-rchi* Markilrvik. (ioy Bonn Miff* S.-.4lH.X»l Jimm>< !rr«n 78-71-149 77-72- M'J 7fl.7f>— I VI R2-7:l— IAS 7S-77— 155 74 HI— 1.15 7 6 NO— IM» 736*— 141 fig. 74.— 14:1 71 76— 147 7S-73— 148 74-74-- 14H 77 7i— 14'* 71-73—149 7.S-7B--1.11 81-7S— 1.1;l 76<)7— )43 69-75—1*4 72-74—146 74-72—14* 75 72-H7 72 75— 147 73-75-UH 74 76— IW) 71*3— 1-'<4 71-71—142 7:5.72-1*.'. 7T> 71 — I4fi 77 7 '.»—!*« 70-7*— 14« 7475-149 75-75- ISO Kfl 7f>— 15O 76.7*— 150 74 71-145 TomL*hnian M K. 1 arrtnt TrfvorDo-Wi 77-76—153 70 75— 145 U 7 147 77-72—149 75-77— 1 52 8.1 7, 1 " — 158 82-7K— 16O 69-69—138 68-75— 14.3 7l-7:t— 1+4 7« fi»~145 7.J-72-145 73-72—145 '72.73—145 74 72— 1+fi 72-77—149 74-76—150 Untied Stjt^a v» Iran. .1pm ' Thuraday, Juo« 24 0*rmany vi lr«n.3pm • UruUd Stat*a v» Yu(t«!avii. J p m GROUP G W L T GP GA Kng 100 2 IJ Rom 100 1 0 Cnl Old 0 1 Tun O 1 0 0 2 Monday, Jun*23 Colombia VH Tunisia. 11 'Mt a H^fTunLi vi KniflinH. 3 [i m Prlday, Jun« 24 Komanli v* Turu*i.i,3pm f^oUimlna vii Knflanil, -t p m Pta .) :i o D AlJanU NcwYorx Phjla Montrcll Florida C« St LAUII Put Cm 49 38 35 29 •a L 24 30 3A 42 Pet. 671 569 .500 408 OB 19 4» .319 W L 44 2* 41 31 34 34 35 3« 3O 44 Pec Oil .514 .493 .479 .405 am 15 SF I.A Colo nrJo W 47 4,1 as 30 25 Pet. CB 6S3 — .&S9 4'A .403 11W, .411 17Vi 342 n^2 Cro oaoup H W L T (if GA Pta 100 3 1 .1 Soccer UK 100 l o .! 'am 010 t .1 0 ir, I) 1 0 (I I (I Kalurriay, JUIM 'la Japin v» f'roatia, B 3O « m »u»<*»y. Juava 1 1 Arffrntina vi Jitmaira, I I -V) a m Ar(f»ntina vi Cmatii, 10 a m Jjpinvi Jamaica, 10 a m World Cup nrurmovtru CROUP A W L T GP fiA iR<» 2005 I N.<r 002 .1 'I Seat Oil 2 3 M.v 0 I I 2 F, V a<lvAnt«d to arcorvd rnuru! Tmaday. J«JM 23 Rrlcilva Nonwiy, .1 p m KcrrtJifid yi Mnrcwcr). 3pm Pu « 2 I I T»p two ifmnn from W Baseball Ita A ii» Cam GROUP II W L T CiP 101 002 .1 002 2 Oil I American League W L 4» 17 4.1 21 :I4 .VI New York 41 Pet <.l "H'i — r,u « •t H*' 1 *" 47i IN 42.1 il 1 >Z1 TuMday.Ju U«lir vi Au<tri», ll! • m <*hij» vt t'«mrrr^>r», 10 * m Ontral W I. Pft. '>"! 47) Taribo West puts on the pressure as Bulgaria's Kras- simir Balakov heads the ball during World Cup soccer action in Paris Friday. and their seats — despite two requests from the World Cup organizing committee. PSI already was under investigation after a Madrid travel agency complained it never received more than 1,000 tickets it bought from PSI. Organizer* also filed a complaint with prosecutors against ISL France, a subsidiary of FIFA'« marketing company, ISL Worldwide. It was the first step toward seeking damages in a ticket fraud case involving a con- sultant to the subsidiary. Ticket scandals have angered thousands of fans, prompting the image-conscious organizers to fight back with fraud probes and legal action. Marseille stages its fi r st game since th« violence of last weekend involving English and Tunisian fans and French youths. Local authorities were taking no chances, and there waa a heavy and visible police presence all around the city Friday. Cardinals defeat T-birds MINOCQUA, Wis. — The Walufisld baseball team topped Lakeland 8-6 hero in opening round action of the Thunderhirds' tournament Friday afternoon. The Cards jumped out early on the T-Birds, scoring three in the first on doubles by Jim Linn, Jeff Anderson and Jon L*es*ig. Wakefield picked up two in the second on a single by Paul Linn, a double by J. Linn and sac fly by Jesse Paquette. Three more Wakefield runs crossed in the third to make it 8-0. Pat Bolen, John Granato, Derrick Hamilton and Chad Marten all had singles in the inning. Lakeland started to come back with one run in the fourth on three singles. Three more singles and three walks added up to four runs in the sixth inning, but that's as dose as the T-Birds could get. Hamilton earned the win with relief help from Marten and Laessig. They walked five and struck out six. Dan LaRose took the loss. He walked four and struck out two. He also led his team at the plate, going4-4. Four Cards were 2-3, J. Linn, Anderson, Laessig and Hamilton. The Cardinals (3-4) play Bessemer this morning at 11 in the semifinals. The winner plays in the championship game at 5 p.m. The loser has a consolation game at 3 p.m. Ua-daml 000 104—S 13 0 WakaftaM 323 OOx—8 14 0 Wakefield 4, E-TC 0 Wakefield beat Ewen-Trout Creek 4-0 in Western U.P. Basse- ball League action Wednesday at Bruce Crossing. J. Linri threw a three hitter to earn the win. He struck out four and walked none. John Granato.and Marten were 2-3. Anderson and J. Linn wore 2-4. Kirt DeCremer took.the loss. He gave up eight hits and three walks, while striking out three. Hurley girls defeat Ashland The Hurley girls Senior softball Team II defeated Ashland 16-5 at home Wednesday. Ashley Levra returned from an injury to pitch. She struck out eight and walked six. She got good support from the defense, which posted just one error. It was close until the third inning when Aahland's pitcher lout some of her control and the Huri ley bats came alive. Hurley totaled five hits to Ash- land's 4. Eva Vokolck was 2-4 with a two-RBI triple to lead Hurley. Levra had a two-RBI double. Mellon 5, Hurley 3 Mellon beat Hurley Senior Team II 5-3 at Hurley Tuesday. Alyssa Mazurek led Hurley batters, going 1-3 with two RBIs. Kristin Zinsmaster pitched n one-hitter, but suffered the loss. She struck out nine, but walked 11. Mattson looking forward to senior season at MTU Karua*<'iiy Priday'if ['hihdelphia 9, Chita«o Cuba 8, 12 inmngi Mor.irnl 14, Atlanta 1 Florida 3, N Y Mrta 2 Si Lcuii 5, Arizona 0 Milwaukee 2, Pittabur(ti 1 HourLoa 4, CtndnJiaU 2 l^oa Anf«l«a at Colorado, (n) Sin DKKO at .S an Franciaoa, { n ) Katvra'ay'a ()ia«n Cincinniti (Tomka 5-4) at Houa- tun Ir'.Urton 0 01. 1:15 p m- Sin Ihrfo <l_»ng>l»ti l-O> at Han Frann»co (K*tra 5-5). 4 OA p m Honda I L Hrrntndrt 4-4) at N Y. Mru{.M«mo2-7l, 4 lOp m Alt»nu 4-11 a< Montreal (IVrrifi fii, 7 05 p m Mulxlrl^tiia (B*«-ti 3 IP »l Chic w, CutM ' Wood K .'! I. A O5 p m I'.lulnjrcti lU/Ur 44) at Mil- w.ukrt. -H.IrM 2 41, H 05 p m \M A.-tf-iM'n FUyra 0 2)alCo^»- rarfo 'Thonvion 5 HI, 8 f>5 p m Ari'mi (Tel»ni«cn 2-1) It !H l»ui«'A)S«r 'i 3), A 10 p m !4uiKtay'iCaa»aa A!lanl« «t Mnntrral, 1 35 p m H'.rtJa al N Y MHJ, I 40 p m !'ilLj,:.urfh it Miloiuim, 205 p tn A/i;on« *t SL l.'>ui«. 210pm fhil^^r^ilA Ht ChM-arn ('ulw, I 'Jf i p m rinnnr.nli al Hrnijitrn. 2 35 p m ti S»n f'/i(wi»c*i, 4 05 RONTRETMEWEY G!ob« Correspondent HOUGHTON — Steve Mattson, an all-around athlete at Ontonagon Area High School, entered Michigan Tech with hopes of eventually becoming the quarterback of the Huskie football team. Well, sometimes things don't work out the way they're planned. In Matron's case, however, they worked out for the better. The 6-0 blond directs an offense, but it's on the basketball court as MTTTi point guard, Mattaon'f route from football field to basketball court workfnJ out well, but it wan a good three years in the making. "I was redshirted in football in my freshman year. However, the next year there was another young player the coaches were high on and he was their choice to be the future starter," r said Mattson. "I felt there wasn't much hope for me starting, so I dropped football and concentrated on basketball. It was the best dcci»ion." Although he really didn't have any hope of starting at guard his junior year, things worked out. They had a three-year starter at the point returning, but they moved him to off guard and put me 'at the point," he said. "I started there every game this past year, with the exception of Senior NiKht." For a natural point guard, one who directa the offense nnd distributes the ball, MatUon's stats were solid. He averaged five points and four assists per game on a team that won 21 games nnd tied for first with Northwood Institute (Midland) in the Great Lakes Intercollegiate Athletic Conference. "We had « good year and won the right to host the GLIAC tourney, whore we finished second. We bent Lewis College of Jolitt, 111., in overtime nt the Midwest Regional nt Owen.nboro, Ky., before falling to Kentucky Wcsloy- an, which was runner-up nationally." According U) Matt.son, MTU welcomes three starter* back, including two-thirds of a front line that went 6-9, 6-6 and 6-5 this year. "Most feel wt; 'and Northern Michigan should bo the favorites in the GLIAC next yuan," said Matt.son. "NMU das everybody back next year. "We've had a KTIUM rivriiry with them and it should really be something next year," Mattson added. "We beat them two of three thi.s past year, losing a close one at their place, beating them pretty good at our place during the regular season and then defeating them in a good game in the tournament." MnttKon, a six-footer nnd solid at 180 pounds, is working this summer at Rockfonl, III., m his field, mechanical onginiM-rinH. And while fit Kockford, hf's keeping up with his specialty. "I've joined the Y here ant! I'm playing n lot of basketball. A couple of players hero are from tlie Lewis College team we .defeated' in the tourney." There are not tlu; uncertainties going into bin senior year that he faced in other years. "1 should be the starter at point guard this year and Tin lixiking forward to my senior year," he said.

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