The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California on September 10, 1991 · Page 39
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California · Page 39

San Bernardino, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 10, 1991
Page 39
Start Free Trial

. 2 The Sun -TUESDAY. September. 10, 19M- KALEIDOSCOPE- -r pushes up the score 5 ' . It's not lust a job. it's a Workout. 1 At least that's the way the Penn, State's mas1 , cot feels after Saturday's drubbing of Cincinnati, 81-0 on Saturday. , . i ;--v-"i His job is to do one pushup for every Feniu. .State point each. time. the team scores.. By the ' time it was over, he d done 543 DUshUDS . .. "I was - watching 'him.' -.Penn; terback Tony Sacca said. ''From a State qiiar-'.' bout 50 on, he Jvas struggling," ; ?ril-:.i: V -' 'J- :.'.; JVo vice intended t ' According to-TKe Good Doctojr" column in', Inside Sports, Washington was sure to get an ex-'" pansion basfballteam until Dan; Quayle was ' asked to throw out the first ball and paid: "Why? I on't see anything wrong with ity ' l : long-term stupidity ' : ' ':! ;r"v l '- New York 'Mets' GM Frank Cashen: "I've pointed to all the long-term contracts over the years and said, 'Look at those-(clubs), look how stupid they are. Well, I'm as guilty .as everyone, else. I'm iustiasstUDid.""' '!!.; a Mi What's LaPtiint? 45 l'.':'.i'v ,- Pirates outfielder Andy. Van Slyke on former jteammate Dave LaPoinfc "He uses most of his God-given ability; whichisn't much." Inexpensive not cheap Lou Saban,$9,'the nV&chtTaveled: football' coach who now isat PeruNeb.) State.told his . 'players that his first player contract with: the - Cleveland Browns in 1947 paid $5,500, Said one : player: "Jeez, coach you must not have-been very good." : ; ;5 v , ' : -Pi - ' '"x" v.:?' SPORTS IN BRIEF didn't read contract FORT"'jv6Hth, Texas'., A tearful" Martina, Navratilovai testified Monday she didn't read the ; property agreement between her , and former, ompaniqn Judy Nelson, who has sued the tennis gtar for reneging on the pact!' j i ;i ; - s t 1 1 r ' Navratilova and Nelson met face-to-face Monday for $the;;first time Since their breakup, during a hearing on whether Nelson's attorney should be disqualified from the palimony case; The hearing will resume today.M; "It's not a joy ride in the park," Navratilova , aid after her six hours on the 'stand,, which came1 two days after she lost in the finals of the U.S. Open. '. Asked if she felt'sbrry for' Kelson, Navratilova ; said, "I feel sorry for me ..:-( for everybody in-' vplved.f,:;,:;;;,;; .'.jUtf. ' ". Navratiidvas attorney contended during , opening statements that Nelson's attorney unjustly benefited . from information he received , while he represented Navratilovai U.S. tops Finland : ; u . CHICAGO Pat LaFontaine's eoal with 2:33, the Unitd;.Ss.(4vicHwfci bjn portion of the Canada Cup.- j ' j . J ' F The . Americans finished jW-Q for 8 points, their best showing ever in the six-team tourna ment. Canada, which tied the Soviet' Union 3-3 on . becauseit beati'tbe United tates8-3t 'in the head-to-head meeting. .' , ' . -The United States and Finland (2-2-1) will meet Wednesday in Hamilton, Ontario in the first semifinal.-fy't l::1!- ' " po'-r Johnson to undergo treatment :;--:;:f . . PITTSBURGH Pittsburgh Penguins coach-Bob Johnson will undergo a radiation treatment on his remaining brain tumor, a hospital spokeV- ' mansaiq. rli ;-,,;;(;,., .i -v ',' Johnson, fid, will check into, PresbyteHari- :' University. Hospital on tpday and undergo the gamma knife procedure on Wednesday, hospital spokesman Frank Raczkiewicz said. : ,' , . Cj'v Play-in games' eliminated ;7 ? OVERLAND' PARK, Raa'i-Thirty automat ic berths to the NCAA basketball tournament j were extended to conference champions on Mon- -day, meaning there will be' no play-in' games (to il make the 64-feam field, r -M; ;v sMytVr Last season 33 conferences were eligible for automatic berths necessitating the play-in games between schools from the six conferences ranked : lowest by the NCAA's computer, i , 'r V.-.'' ' -fl. Soviets continue success ; j ; : INDIANAPOLIS Soviet Svetlana Boguinskaia had a combination of 9-plus scores that at least for another day. deflected the Americans' bid to dethrone the heavily favored Soviet ; squad at the World Championships. . : The Soviet Union led the team scoring after completion of the compulsories with 197.371 points. The United States Is second going into today's optionals with 196.208."' ' ' . ' ' ,; Pugh, Leach off Davis Giro team "r -;;:"' MANHATTAN BEACH Jim Pugh arid L Rick Leach; the doubles players who scored the championship point for the 1990 United States Davis Cup team, have beert dumped from the United' States'. semifinal match with Germany, Pugh said.':,, i,',. ;, .,v';';, K. r.-.---:-.-' . bcott uavis ana uavia rate win replace mgn and Leach" in the Sept. 20-22 1 series at Kansas City's Kemper Arena. : '; '",',' ; ' 1 BRIEFLV -NOTED:' .Nearly: 70 percent of high school coaches and-'athletic directors re sponding to a survey said they are aware that ; the nation s high school athletes use a variety of; drugs. A new $15 million satellite,. wagering facility opens Thursday as the next step in the modernization of the 55-year-old Del Mar fairgrounds; The building will Accommodate . 4,000 racing patrons -i'.! JImmy.'; Connors', , vaulted up the world ranklhgS from ,174th; to No.66..Stefaii Edberg tobk' dver the No.l.flpot v from Boris Becker. ' .... . . f ' ' ' ' ' ' Frorfl Sun News Servipes,'. wi wt MAMMOTH LAKES Most anglers have never seen the state fish, the golden trout because, " they generally are found at the end of long hikes ' into wilderness Country. But the lake that produces , perhaps the largest golden trout in California is : . accessible via a rugged four-wheel drive road near here.' . :y-f -...t-v.-.i". ; '',:;';'''':" ; ' " in the pastLaurel Lakes has been a local secret. and anglers at Mammoth would huddle in a corner of The Tr,put,F Jy or Mammoth Sporting Goods and ; '. look around to make sure no one was in earshot " when they talked about this lake. If you could hear,' the conversation would have sounded something I' like thisr. r r- '' .";,..'.'. . ! '' "They've been moving up on the little sandbar ' . at the inlet of the upper lake in the evening after the sun drops off the water. Last night Tom got one that s was around 18:inches.' V . : . 4 ' .' ' "Arid he said he saw a bigger fish." '' '- ' 'V',,What'shebeenusing?, .'--'.V;''' "Some are huge, easy, a size 14, maybe even a 12, ;r but Tommy has been fishing a No. 14 he's tying to i match the ?olori? a,pale oliyish-tan.v Perhaps this would be Greek to someone who didn't know the talk of flyfishing; but this is the kind of information dedicated anglers crave about a . secluded place; So keep this under your hat. " " ' !; l.' ': : v'v..'. ' - ." ' " '' " v The whispered stories frpm.arpund town are ' - that a seven-pounder was taken from Laurel a few ' years ago by.someone from the nearby high school. . The reports of three-pounders are numerous, but ' till the recent stories tellthe same tale: The lake has , ' v Very few fish, just a few big dries: 1 : : t-tfi? ...-f r'ri'H :.:-iv"! .-.a ;'' ; sm Chris Boone, the Department of Fish and Game ircmt availahlp! hi it ..-t:x!- tfs'-'''.'' 1 ."- iTTTi Outdoors Jim Matthews hatchery manager at Hot Creek, said that Laurel Lakes will be planted with golden trout fingerlings from the air next week. But he said this will be the first stock in several years, and spawning success in the stream that leads into the upper lake has been nill. ... .... , "I know several people from Bishop who've sC caught 18- and 19-inch goldens. The problem is that ' they kept the fish," said Boone. "The goldens are getting caught out." ; ' Curtis Milliron, the Wild Trout biologist for Region 5 of the Fish and Game headquartered in . Bishop, said the lake is incredibly rich, with a huge . . , number of scuds, a freshwater crustacean. Feeding on this food supply is what grows the trout big. Milliron is more emphatic about how big. . "We found a fish (during a survey last year) that . was very close to five pounds,' said Milliron. "There - were several in the l't to three-pound range. : There's just huge, monster fish in there, but there's very few right now. If you do catch one, it's going to be a monster."- Laurel Lakes are slated to receive plants of golden trout every other year in the current management plan, according to Milliron. Golden . trout eggs are taken from fish at the Cottonwood not plentiful Lakes farther south in the Sierra in an annual wilderness egg-taking operation. These eggs are then reared to fingerling size in the Hot Creek Fish Hatchery and then stocked in waters throughout the state, usually by air. Laurel Lakes, a few miles south of Mammoth at about 10,000 feet, has missed its stocking allotments in recent years because of disease and budget problems, which is one of the reasons why it currently has so few fish. The voluntary creel surveys filled out by anglers who fished Laurel Lake in 1990 bear out both the lake of fish and the size of the few fish there, according to John Deinstadt, head of the DFG's Wild Trout program in Sacramento. On 44 surveys, only six fish were reported caught, with three of those kept. Three of the trout were over 16 inches in length, and two over 18. The smallest trout was in the 10-inch class still about double the size of most goldens caught in other California waters. Deinstadt encouraged anglers to fill out these survey forms if they fish Laurel. The survey box is right where the road ends at the lake. D einstadt said the data these surveys have provided throughout the state has been invaluable if not essential in helping the Department tune management plans for its Wild Trout waters. The data has proven so accurate that the DFG is -expanding annually the number of survey boxes placed on waters. The data gathered at Laurel Lakes has convinced the D FG and local anglers that restrictive regulations that would reduce harvest are necessary to improve the Laurels and make them more productive of trophy golden trout. For information on Laurel Lakes and how you can help protect this resource, contact The Trout Fly in Mammoth Lakes at (619) 934-2517 or Jim Edmondson, Region Five manager for California Trout, Inc., at (818) 249-4460. f iST-fc TJ" milt iLSmf & I a N . -m Braves Second baseman Mark Lemke leaps over Giants runner Matt Williams tp complete a double pladurlng Monday's game in Atlantar' .i . ... Justice's 5 RBI lift Braves Monday night was David Justice's turn Justice dfoVe in a arer-lilgh five riiijst. iwith a )air)f homers and,a.slrigleand John Smoltz won his 10th game since the, ' All-Star break as ihe Atlanta Braves de- . . , feated theSatj Fraricisco Giants, 8-3, in Atlanta for their fourth consecutive vkto- ' ' i,mmmt "Tonight, jny turn,". Justice said. "(Sunday) it'was Brian Hunter and the day before it! was Jeff Treadway with three . hits' KS : ;?:' :'' V..f ' ''piraTe4 i2, CUBS 10: Pinch-hitter Orlando Merced hit a threeVrun homer-with . one out in the ninth inning rallying Pitts-; , burgh, which once led 6-0; past Chicago at : wrigiey r jera. NL ROUNPUR,, ! EXPQS, 4. METS 3: Montreal snapped a nine-game losing streak to New York as Mike Fitzgerald had a two-run single to lift the Expos overthe Mets at Shea Stadium. CARDINALS 4, PHILLIES 2: Omar Olivares gave up two runs and six hits in 8Vs innings as St. Louis, beat Philadelphia at Busch Stadium,snapping a five-game losing streak., i . ' . . '(, - ".', "PADRES ;3, ASTROS 0; Andy Benes pitched five-hit ball for 7 innings to win his eighth consecutive decision as San Diego beat Houston at the Astrodome for its sixth consecutive victory. , v - . J-' TEr(5ni un News Services 1695 watc AL ROUNDUP Some of the Boston Red Sox were dis-i gusted and others were amused at the min-usculerowd Monday night. None of them, ..however, letit bother them. : - : : The Red Sort blew a three-run lead but came back'to win their sixth consecutive ' game on Tom' Bruriansky's ninth-inning sacrifice fly,' beating the Indians, 4-3, before the Smallest crowd at Cleveland Sta- dium in 17 years. ; ' . , ' ,: ;v:., , :L ...' Only 1,695 fans attended at 74,483-seat ballpark. .The game, --not . 6h the teams' original schedules, was a makeup of an April 19 rainout. Despite special pricing Mavericks: i Cal League champs on tickets, it drew the smallest Cleveland crowd since 1,564 watched a game against f -Oakland on April 24, 1974. , ' ' i White sox Athletics i: Alex Feman-: dez pitched a three-hitter and Lance John-" son went 4-for-4 as Chicago defeated the . Athletics on Oakland. ORIOLES 8, YANKEES 0:' Bob Milacki again beat New York, pitching a five-hitter that led Baltimore over visiting New York. : :i, ; From Sun News Services Continued fromC1 : stopper. Tom Worrell and Rusty Silcox ' ' bolstered the starting dotation. ,V ' Rabid fan support The Mavs drew'a ' Cal League-record 204,638 spectators. "It 1 f "made you feel like you were playing some- 'thing higher than A ball,' said Thomas. "It v was like playing for a Triple-A club.1 '" j Said Bochy:;"I tolc the . players if they , didn't want to come but here and, play ,7 there was something wrong With them. We had the nicest stadium, the nicest facilities : and the best fan suppbrt." 4 1 ' "; . ' '-"''2 High,t)esert, went 31-37 ;ln'f the first ' , half. Tlie' offense was' there; but the defense was spotty and '.the pitching was .' worse than spotty. Some of the everyday - players. criticized the pitching staff. Mieske wondered if some of his teammates i were "afraidtownA', ..!.), r. .: , Said Thomas: "I told the hitters that we'd come around, and we did." .(:; -.. . Said Bochy: "I think by the end of the ' year our pitching was; as good as: any- body's.;'!: . qh. u "V" Gainer was a key figure in the early- July surge!, hitting six home runs as the , lavs won,Jive straight to go from last v place to second in the Southern Division. Bochy said he takes satisfaction in his players' success. "I think we had the most talented club in the league, position by position. "Some of these guys are gonna play in the big leagues." ' : : ' He expects few of the 1991 Mavs will return, to Adelanto. next season; promotions are in store for most. : ' The players don't receive bonus money for winning the Cal League title. There is no playoff pool generated by gate receipts, as there is in major-league baseball's WorldSeries. ' : "They get their regular pay and daily meal money,? said Bochy. "But you might talk to Leanne (Pagliai, Mavs general manager) about a playoff pool. I think it's a good idea." , ;i ' He was speaking partly in jest. ' Bochy didn't mind basking in the victory Monday.. ? 1 "I feel good for the players that they could win a championship. It's a long season;-To get a ring, to win the playoffs, that's something they, will never forget. Some of these guys might not ever get in the playoffs again; but they'll always have their memories." : ; So Will Mavs fans. . Injured Belcher hoping for mound of cure By STEVE DILBECK Sun Sports Writer CINCINNATI For Tim Belcher, it is a mound of contention. For the Dodgers, it is a pennant scare they don't need. Belcher suffered a pulled right groin muscle Monday when his foot slipped off the mound in the first inning on a pitch to Hal Morris. Belcher finished the inning and then hit to lead off the second doubling but that was it. The Dodgers decided not to take any chances and he headed for the clubhouse. . . ' . Belcher dpesn't think the injury is serious, but the Dodgers said they won't really know until today.;; ,i ; ' Belcher had a 1.95 ERA in his last five starts and has a history of pitching well in September. He was not pleased about the injury and said so sort of. Belcher left before the Dodgers finally defeated the Reds, 10-4, but did hand write a two-page statement that team publicity director Jay Lucas partially read to reporters when the clubhouse was opened. f No fewer than on three separate appearances at Riverfront Stadium I have either strained or pulled a groin of my right leg," Belcher wrote. "It doesn't feel to be too bad now. "But to miss one start, one inning, one pitch because of a poorly designed mound is too much. I plan to file a complaint with (National League President) Bill White tomorrow morning." . Belcher said he will complain not only specifically about the Riverfront mound but with the specifications the rules provide ground crews to use in shaping mounds. Belcher is concerned with the slope of the mound from the rubber and how the clay dirt is compacted. . Teammate Kevin Gross, who took over for Belcher after his one inning, said the mound was too hard.. "It was a terrible mound," Gross said. "It didn't bother the way I pitched, but there were big chucks of dirt. It was just hard. It tore a seam in my new shoes." Manager Tommy Lasorda said the team is aware of Belcher's specific problem with the mound. . "It's just not contoured to his style and that's what hurts him," Lasorda said. "The mound is very, very harmful to him and I don't know what we can do about it." Belcher is next scheduled to start Saturday in Atlanta, but that has been made questionable with Monday's injury. "We just don't know the extent of it," Lasorda said. "I can't make any plans until (today) when we see how bad it is." Dodgcra notes Brett Butter called a clubhouse meeting prior to Monday's game to say he was going to be careful what he said to a reporter from the Atlanta Constitution and Journal currently following the Dodgers. Butler said the Atlanta paper had overblown his comment on Sunday that things were no longer coming as easily to Atlanta and he didn't want the Dodgers to say anything to help fire up the Braves. . . . The Reds' Randy Myers threw 79 pitches in just 2Vs innings (49 balls). . . . Tim Belcher's early exit ended a string of eight consecutive games that Dodgers' starters had pitched to at least the seventh Inning Reds shortstop Barry Larkin Is out with a sore left Achilles tendon. He's scheduled to have an MRI test today. Panish's pair of homers lifts Angels over Rangers Associated Press ANAHEIM Lance Parrish ! ended California's home-run drought with a pair of solo shots ; and Dave Winfield also connected, leading Mark Langston and the Angels over the Texas Rangers 4-2 Monday. : The Angels, coming off consecutive 1-0 victories for the first time in their history, won their fourth straight. Langston (17-7) gave up five hits and struck out seven in seven innings, and left after a leadoff walk in the eighth. Mark Eich-horn retired one batter and Bry an Harvey finished for his 38th save. Texas loaded the bases in the ninth before Harvey struck out Jack Daugherty and retired Jeff Huson on a grounder. California had hit only one home run in 12 games since Buck Rodgers replaced Doug Rader until Parrish homered in the fifth against Oil Can Boyd (1-5) for a 2-1 lead. Parrish hit his 17th home run in the seventh off Wayne Rosenthal. Parrish, who also doubled, had not homered in more than three weeks, and had not connected at home since July, 1- Win field's 24th home run put the Angels ahead 3-2 in the sixth. COME FEEL THE HEAT T&A LIVE ON STAGE ANGELA SUMMERS SEPT. l 11 A.M. TIL 1A.M. 2,13,14 Ashley Nicole Sept 19,21, 21 TROPICAL LEI 2121 W. FOOTHILL, UPLAND (714) 949-8400 Watt ol Central OPEN 7 DAYS MMtSIO fill WITH COPO MM. TtM WIS. Sir OKI liM J r i

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free