Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 23, 1998 · Page 5
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 5

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 23, 1998
Page 5
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More Sports THE DAILY GLOBE. Ironwood. Ml — Tuesday. June"g3,1998 Page 10 Tretheweys warm ' to 22nd Grandma's DULUTH — The weather put a hit on the yxtraneous functions and took/some of the spectators out of the mix. It did nothing to slow down the runners in the 22nd annual Grandma's Marathon at Duluth Saturday, however; Taking in our third consecutive Grandma's as onlookers, we noted the negative impact the damp and coot weather had on the activities down at Canal Park Friday night, Saturday and race day, _ Sun and warm temperatures brought Grandma's followers out in droves the previous two years. But on Friday night, not only were the followers keeping a low profile, but so were the runners. And with heavy fog, off- and-on drizzle and cool breezes dominating the finiah line Saturday, the crowds were much thinner arid so was the applause and up-beat atmosphere. Even the spectators, especially those who didn't dress appropriately Hke the Tretheweys because they felt the warm influence of the sun would be felt long before it actually was, were more concerned with keeping warm. This writer, who should know by now to dress more often with cool temps in mind, wore a T-shirt, shorts and a thin windbreaker. So for the 20 or so minutes we .stood around the chute area waiting for the firmt runner to come in,''I was not,a happy camper. In fact, two cups of coffee could do nothing to warm me up nor could the spritely state of the first arrivals do anything to cheer me up. . '. • • ' • It wasn't until the sun peeked out of the clouds for the first time and the wind began to dwindle that my 60- year-old bones begpn to quiet. It's remarkable how the physical can affect the mental. Without my immediate physical needs to be concerned about, I could finally become 100 percent concerned about the runners. After we left our spot along the chute area and crossed the road back from Canal Park that bridges the crosstown, we began walking east along Su- fi on Tr«thew»y Qlob« Correspondent perior Street, cheering those runners just nearing. four hours and those exceeding. that time. While urging them on with an encouraging' smile and a baldface lie about the sun and warmer temps awaiting them at Canal Park or some such blather, I spotted Hurley's Patti Bertagnoli comfortably trotting at about her usual four hour (4:00.25) pace. Moments later, an acea newcomer, Bessemer's Sherri Nyquist, came by at a 4:07.36 clip, looking trouble free. Much earlier on, wife Carol spotted Ironwood neighbor Louie Jagta come at the 3:14 mark.) The cool, moist weather had Httle,efFect on the runners. The leader, Simon Peter, came bursting home looking fresh and with plenty of gas left in the tank, as did all of the top 10 finishers. The cool temps didn't hurt the horde of stragglers we saw along Superior Street, either, as they didn't have those hotter close to noon-time temps that runners the past two yean had to put up with: A mass of 7,600 runners, eventually spreading out as far as 26 miles of route will allow, forms astonishingly long trail — a line that, at times, appeared to be unending. In fact, at the juncture along Superior Street where we had to say goodbye to the runners as we continued east to my sister-in-law's house, they were •till coming onto Superior Street and heading west in abundant numbers at about the 4:30 mark. Yes, it wasn't the best Grandma's for the revelers, spectators and concessioners, but it was a refreshing break for the participants. And they are the headiiners of this main event. Interleague play reunites World Series foes of '96, '68 By TOM WITHERS ___ AP Sports Writer — If the Braves come back to New York for the World Series, you can bet Greg Maddux will sleep in a different bed. Maddux awoke with a stiff neck Monday morning in his Manhattan hotel. But he pitched six innings before pulling himself, and the Yankees rallied against Dennis Martinez for a 6-4 win over the Atlanta Braves. . Tim Raines hit a two-run double in the seventh inning for the Yankees, who delighted a crowd of 53,316 in the first of four games this week between the the clubs expected by many to play in this year's World Series. "I just slept on it bad last night," Maddux said. "I was aware of it every pitch. It's why I came out. I said, 'Enough's enough."* "Obviously, I wasn't as comfortable as Fd like to be. But that'* not why I gave up the hits and runs. Really, they're- smart hitters. They made nice adjustments." Martinez (2-4) took over for Maddux and wound up losing his 13th straight decision to the Yankees. He fell to 2-19 lifetime against New York, and remained winiess at Yankee Stadium since CARDINA1£ 4. TIGERS I DETROIT 8T.LOUM BLHntrcf 4000 CUjrteow 4100 F.aal«y2b 4000 DeShdaSt 3131 H«fn«nrf 3 0 0 0 McOwrlb 4010 TcCtrklb 401 0 BJniuuf 4023 LOnilitf 4020 RLakJdcf 1111 AJvmret3b 4010 McOntf 4 00 0 Bakoc 4121 Pfnouk 4000 DCrutaa 3 0 00 MchrySb 4130 Bamooph 1000 StUmyrp 2000 Florwp 3 0 1 0 Crehonp 0000 Bchtlcrp 0000 Runyanp 0000 Btrtw^h 1000 Crowp 0000 Total* 94 1 7 1 Total* S* 4 * 4 D«tra4< ess ess i«e— i 8«X«mi« Sll Sll »»• I E— r>Sh»ld» (5). DP— D^roit 1, St. Ixwi* 1. LOB— D*t™t 7, St LouU » 2B— fcUbry (U). HR— Bako (2), RLajvkfort (10). S Ui (8),'Cl»yton (17), BJordu («). IP H an BB so 4 1-3 113 1-3 2 3342 1103 0001 0010 Flor-L.S-3 BochUcr Runywi Craw BtJLoui* StU»yrW,S-5 8 7 110 7 CrouahonS.3 1 00001 • SUXtUmyn pitch*d to I b*tUr In th« ML HBP— by StottUnrn (HixsinMa). by Fterk (Clayton). WP — Stattlcmyr*. Umpirw— Hoo*. D^rU. Firrt, Navwl; SM- ond, Mrali. Third. Tat*. T— 2:40. A— 40,172 (49,«7«). Daily Globe Scoreboard Gogeblc Country Club Man'a Lu«v* Junt 11 Score* — Lon«»*« P««* — No.l. Nick Nrl«on; CloMMt To Pin — 3rd Shot No 4. H J. Hill; Loa*a*t P"« — No 5 Vern Clltn«r. >t«ullB«« — TIU*<*4 Di- vl*ioa: Ti«J fnr Fir»l, Northarn Cla;ma 1 (Cclaaaacco adij Korpi) 21 6; Ironwrxxl Plaatica (A»f rilt and Fiamnnrinn'Zl.S: Third. O'awlak and Martin) 19 5 Top-nifbt Divldoo: Fir«. Cop(>a (Riifnrl and Lainlokkan) 20 i. S«ond. Krlttmtr AuW lHa.r. and Krifkaonl 19, Third. Jo«« I'aafy Shop (Hfnak* and M»(t«»r) 15 S Wilaon IHrMcm: Tirat. Jim Ol- ivfr Arrt CTn«r and Trkka) 13; S«-nrd. Sorf»mian * Sona (Sodrf- man and Vairal 21; Third. Uni»»r- i>! Tuvf] iNrwmin »nd E»ff»on) I'J W L Pet. GB 48 19 .608 — 4'J 33 MO 3'* 33 41 .448 31 4R .4OS Mondmr"* O«<M* Included under NL Aaab«im T»*a Oakland 12 15 Included under NL National League Ea** DivUioa W L Pet. GB San Franoaco (Oardnar 6-31 at Oakland (CandlotU 4-9), 10 OS p m Loa Anplaa (Mlicki 3-4) at Ana. b»im<Waahbum3-0). 100ft pm Line»core» 1977. "I like it here. I like the chanting and the cheering and the boo*," he said. "You just always have places where you have good times and have great times and have bad times." The Yankees struck for three runs in the seventh against three relievers. Raines' two-out double off Martinet, his former teammate in Montreal, put New York ahead 5-4. "I was lucky to get something., but over the plate," Raines said. "I think they tried to pitch me away. I got a pitch to hit." There was nothing at stake in the first of four Yankees-Braves games this week, but that didnt stop Yankee Stadium from rocking like it did during the 1996 World Series when New York beat Atlanta. "We had a great crowd," Yankee* starter Andy Pettitte said. "It was good for the fans, it was good for the game." JefTNelaon (5-3) got the win in relief and Mariano Rivera pitched the ninth for his 17th save. •' • ' -' .•'•..' ' Cardinal* 4, Tiger* 1 At St. Louis, Todd Stottlemyre pitched eight strong innings and Brian Jordan drove in-two runs as St. Louis beat Detroit for it* season-high fifth straight victory. It waa the first meeting between the teams since the 1968 World Series, won by the Tigers in •even game*. The Cardinal* made it seven victories in eight games despite another quiet game from Mark McGwire, who went l-for-4 with two strikeout*. McGwire, who lead* the major* with 33 homers, ha*nt hit one in hi* last 17 at- bat*. Angel* 6, Dodger* 5 Glenn Hofftnan lost hi* major 1 league managing debut when Lo* Angeie*' bullpen squandered another lead. Jim Bru*ke, the Dodgers' third reliever m the bottom of the ninth inning, walked Tim Salmon on five pitches to force home the winning run. Hofftnan was named interim manager Monday, replacing the fired Bill Ruuell. Charie* Johnson had three RBI* for the Dodger*, who have lost seven of nine. Padre* 5, Mariners 3 At Seattle, Jim Leyritz drove in three run* in his San Diego debut and Ruben Rivera hit a two-run double in the eighth as the Padres won their 13th in 14 games. Leyritz, acquired in a trade with Boston on Sunday, helped San Diego tie Atlanta for the best NL record at 60-26. n* too •*• IM MI—« • • TB*y M« Mt M* MO 1 U I Atlanta NewYork Phlla Florida 39 37 30 IS 32 M SO .849 8'^ 507 IIVJ .4OS 19 333 24Vi Hoa 000 100 001— t T 1 Tor OU OM 01*—14 il I Pavano, B«rn»U (4). M Valdn (S). Telford (6), Klin* (8) and Wldg*r. M Huhbard (fi), Guiman »nd n«t«har. W—Guiman, 4-9 I^Pavano. 1-1. HR»—»«l. Kullmer (B) Toronto, CanaKK (22), C [VI- iadotll), Samuelll) J S inch, i, EdmondMA (7), ManU! (9). D»r»ruhoorf (9), J.Powall It). KlUrvdl* (10). Alfo«a*t* 111) and Zaun; Arrojo. R-Harca»d«t (»), Al- ilrad (11). Mtcir (It) and naharty W-Alfona«a, 1-J. L— Maori 3-1 HK-Tampa Bay. Slock»f (61 Graf tears Canlral D4vl*ioD W L Prt. GB I* »**v\ ag "Xi Chic*«a 42 33 StLouia 3f) MilwaukM 37 Pitt 37 Cm 30 36 ,613 — .WO 4 S14 7V .507 8 39 47 .390 17 W***CMvi*loa W L Pet. OB Chi 400 001 000—8 10 B Pitt 101 OM MM—t 1C I Korrfiiam. C.Cutillo <1>, Howry (6). Himaa (7), Foulka («). Karchrwr (91 «nd O'Bn«n; r'Cordova, .!>••«!>• @. Loia»ll« (9» tnd K«nd»:i W— C CaaUllo. 3-4 l,-n*a*>ni. 2-2 3«-K*7chn« (9) HRa —Chir««-o. Durham <7> PiUaburfh, KYounf (16) Aria 001 Ml Ort * 11 • 000 M* M*~« T • An B«r,»a, E Valdai (9) 'a»d Stinnett, BurkMl. Guad*naii («). Cr«b- irrt (R), Bail** (»> and I Rodn«-u«« W-An B»naa. 8-7 L—Bur»*U. *-«. Atlanta 001 Ml 104—4 • • NcwYorfc OO1 Ml Mm— « 11 1 () M«ddy«, Da MarUrvaH7>. Rocker <7). father (7) and Cdd P»rai, J.Lo- p*i (H); THtitU, NfUon (7). Slanloa (hi. M Ki»«ra <81 «nd Oirardl. W— Ntlaori. 53 l^-lit Martina*. 1-4. Sv—M Rjvfra(17l sr . Jur.f 10 Heart* — L«n|fr«t P«U: Nft II. Hf»r Alin^I». Cloa#a< T« Pin Nu ta, JOycf lljamlouiit; Cio»»a> To Stump: No 13, Marilyn Bulaon. lx>n(ra< Pull: So 1 4. Sar.rfyKHly. Tlo^rt toP1n:Nr> 1,'.. iXmna Ki,r pi. lx>n«i"at rWv«T No W, Juli« l>rr:><l« N<>«1 l-a<ii« l^«<i»a will U Wr,lr>f~l<y. Jun» I7ih TM um«« .1 I p m *n,( .'. p m Pl»«a* call lh« Kro KHnp Eagle Bluff CovptM LM«UB Jun» 17 HrnrM — Ixwr (r<Mat Tira« (Tw) xvuo and l^na S«t»«nak. » and <«»*»• S. H*t: Krrrt — ChriJ :i»r. Sanlinl 1!. Color ado Ariaona SO 4A 3S 31 26 (M 32 39 .4*0 13VS W '418 Ifl'^ M 342 24 >O«*M* Toronto 14. Mcnlraal 2 Florida 3, Tampa Baj- 2. 12 in- f>hll»d«lt>ru* 8, B<V«UMI ft. 10 in- ChU-a«o »"hlM So« ,'.. Pituburjrh 4 Kanaaa Citjr ,1. Cincinnati 0 HaltlmOT* 7, NY M*U 2 N Y YankMd *. Atlnnia 4 Clev*land 3, CKlra«a('uhi I M>h>auk«* 3, Colorado 2 MmeMOta S, HeuMon II S< Uuia 4. I>rtn>it I Artmn* A.TeiaaO Haa Dwfo A, Saaitl* 3 S«a rra»oa« 12, O.klaVvd » lMA««*laaA Phi)* MO 001 UO l-t 11 « Boa 100 &*> OOO 0-4 11 1 Schillmf, Y.H«r»i <8>, Oomn (HI. M Lfitrr (10) tnd IJtbfrthal; Wikafij'M, Waadin (Sl.^Mahay (7). (i»rr»< <H), Oordon < 10)* and I{«U" KO 000 101 OM—• T • ft** 00* Ml M* ... I I • llilcht«k. Wali (7). Mini! (7), Hoffman 19) >nd L*jmti. C.Harc*ad*i (S), FaaM-ro and D.WiU.-M. W— Mic»li 7-2 l^Faa*rro ft-8. 8«_rU- rrman (2J) HR—8.aUl*. A.IUd 4-2 Sv— M I^it*r(Hi IIIU— Itiila- rffliyhia. M l-»wlj (.'.) Bn.ion, Olvary (14). Jn V«l»nlin(91 KCitr »» ino ooo—J 7 o Cin MO OM 000— « R » Pitul»y, Jtonn (61. Whl»«nant (8). J WDnt*om*ry (9i «nd Ml Swwnjy' Rrmling»r, Kullivin (Scand T«ub- .naM W— IMuUy. ' 1-1. t^-R»m \ing*r, 4 S S«— J Montftmwry (1ft) HIU— KanaM Citr. J Kin( (15). LA 01* 10) Ml— 4 Aa* MO •«• 141—4 1 Valdra. Ridiruar (8), (Hi. Gulhn« 19), Hrtaak* ID) and •0 Mn«oa. (Hivaraa. Perd»aJ (») and Waltwtr W— ParavaJ M I __ McMirh**! 13 HR-U>« f Cttr (Rapv *-*' " rm -"' i l-«i. 12 JApm •or KJ Jo •*•»•« OM— t s i IM 101 «t«— 7 14 • . Pul«i|^t»r (7' i, A r sr M* M* M* n u O»fc *M IM 11»— • U KorOr. 171, N«n (<•> aiui S Joruuoe. Small <4i. U. Thin* Marf»r»< (Nllamrlkl J -1:, I .!'< p m «.'Wri(t-i -1 Ti «l Milvau B.I. lon*a tfasebnll American v-.v Clr>*UiM( iNarr t •>' ac ChK»*i> <•»»(• ;<OTMi>aU> * .'>'- J - K/pm. .Han !>w«*'l<a>niM.>« J J' •< "<••« ll..M.»»T • «i » A'J s> « M MM*»i IV'«Kju«i I * «l Ti-f^l" \t «/ ?* n tfl t 1 ? <l 'l t' 'n n.-f")« (*t"***r fl !'•• U ffft-iM •HIT Ht^"*" i »' : '•' f ' r M I .' *'» «*T **' tMI <' • li* It '•» *<*. 11 •> > T >*•»« Y»*- I > «< H.. U.+ j-j-*. ; i ••>.'. f - •U iM» .(.,»•»« .1 V. 'I V. <TT " --- t -^ ' I ' V I -' St Louis Cardinal*' Todd Stoniemyre is out at second as Detroit Tigers' second baseman Damon Easley makes the throw to first In an attempt to make a double play during the third inning of their Interteague game at Busch Stadium in St. Louis Monday. Orioles 7, Mets 2 At Baltimore, Mike Mussina (6-4) pitched a two-hitter and the Orioles handed Bobby Jones (6-4) his first loss since April 30. Mussina opened the game by getting five straight outs before giving up successive homers to Brian McRae and Butch Huskey. The Mets hit three balls out of the infield the rest of the way as Mussina retired the last 22 batters. Indians 3, Cub* 1 Dwight Gooden (2-3) continued to dominate the Cubs, and Omar Vuquel hit a tiebreaking RBI •ingle in the seventh. Gooden, who bent the Cuba 27 times while pitching for the Mets, pitched six innings to improve to 28-4 in his cnrevr against Chicapo. He is 9-1 at Wrigley Field. Chicago's Sammy Sosn, who needs one more homer in June to tie the major league record of 18 in any month, went O-for-4. , White Box 5, Pirate* 4 Chicago scored four runs in the first inning at Pittsburgh, then held off a Pirates comeback with Ray Durham's go-ahead homer in the sixth. Durham hit a two-out shot oft Elmer Dessens (2-2). WIMBLEDON, England (AP) — Just being back at Wimbledon was enough to bring Steffi Graf to tears. A year ago, the seven-time champion was in rehabilitation after reconstructive knee surgery. Two months ago, her comeback threatened by more injuries, she considered retirement. So on Monday, after winnirig her first-round match in straight sets on Centre Court, Graf was overcome by emotion. Twice during a news conference, »he broke down.crying. "I get emotional because I don't take it for granted being here," said the , German, playing her I3th Wimbledon. "It's just special to be here." It was a remarkable display from a player who has rarely expressed her emotions on or off the court. Graf said she was surprised to be on Centre Court, the scene of her greatest triumph*, for the opening match against Spain'* Gala Leon Garcia. "It i* not common to play th* first match on Centre Court un- les* you win the year before, so I didn't take it as normal at alt," she said. "I got really excited, and it definitely pumped me up to b* playing out there." After some initial n«rvw. Graf settled down and beat Garcia 6-4. 6-1, a solid start to h«r first Grand Slam tournament since lh« French Open in I9tt7 After undergoing surfrry after th« French. Graf didn't return to tourn«m«nt play until Mart)) But *h« was »Kj*nn*d a«»in with calf and ham*tnn« mjun*« That* when sh* *t*rt««i wtwv h*c Columbia'* Carlos Valderrama, left, battles Tunisia's Sami Trabelsl for the ball during Worid Cup action Monday. Brit spices World Cup PARIS (AP) — At the halfway point of the World Cup, near the end of a day when the soccer was as dull as ditch water, nn 18- year-old wondcrkid ran onto the field and spiced things up. World Cup — — — - Michael Owen didn't win the K«me for England, but he tied it with wvon minutes to play and nearly did it again with a 30-yard blast that hit the in injury time. In between, Dan P«?tn>Hcu won • wrentlir;g match with a defender to score a JKHh-minute goal in a thrilling finish for n 2-1 victory thnt put Romania into tin- wcond round. It nl*o gave- t-v^ry- one in Franco a topic other than fan violence to (!I)*CUK*I ovor.this morning's .croiMnntu anit cof1<'«». ^"Th* 1 iM'cond half," Homanian co*ich Anght'l lordrtniMcu »rtnl. 'V** rrsllv a womJrrfu! «hm* for •JJ." l-*wt month, in » World Cup w Arm up ftg*in«t Mortjcco. Owen b***mr th^ ytHintf*^ pt.>v«-r Ihi* miluty to *ij»rt a u*mr for Kn >>»»forr hr o»*>r ute, England fans nt Toulouse's Municipal Stadium were chanting hi« name. "I told him to go out and enjoy himself and see if he could get that goal," England conch' Glenn Hoddlc said, In Mondny'8 other game, mib- stituto Leidfr Pruciado's goal in the 83rd minute gave Colombia a 1-0 victory over Tunisia, .The IOSH made Tunisia the xixth team eliminated from Kecor>d-roitnd contention — including the United States, . The Romania-England game wa.1 No. M on the fi-».ganu- World Cup Hchedule, which starts getting frenetic today wlien the of the simiiiUmrmH group decirl- era ure played Group H g,v>* firat. with Italy facing Austria at Saint-IVnH at the same time Chile j>!av« Cam- eriKKv m N,iri(<'- Ail four* arc utill tit dm rmtnmg tu ut)- vanci- Group A follow^. \*ith Hra/il- Nor-*,\v at' i.nil Sv.,r lam* Mtir-iu..ri. ( , ( ? S n:ii Kin inn- h.(« i.iiMc»n-<j t,i'\ pin*- in il.

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