|Flashback: The Jarvis Johnson Story
|Posted by John Millea (email@example.com) - Updated 7/12/2015 8:50:37 PM
|ESPN's SportsCenter broadcasts on Sunday included a lengthy feature story about Jarvis Johnson, who was part of four Class 3A boys basketball state championship teams at DeLaSalle. When he was in eighth grade, Jarvis collapsed at basketball practice and was in fact not alive for several minutes. You can find the TV story by going to ESPN.go.com and clicking on the men's college basketball page.
I wrote about Jarvis back in December, and this seems like a good time to resurrect that story. Here it is ...
Jarvis Johnson, a senior at DeLaSalle, is a well-known name in the boys basketball world. He hopes to lead the Islanders to a fourth consecutive Class 3A state championship this season before continuing his career at the University of Minnesota.
That’s pretty good for a kid who died four years ago.
It was December 2010. He collapsed at basketball practice as an eighth-grader and was clinically dead for between seven and 12 minutes. The story of how he came back to life is amazing, and the fact that he is one of the top athletes in Minnesota – with a surgically inserted defibrilattor keeping watch on his heart -- adds another incredible layer to the story of a young man who is a walking miracle.
I visited Jarvis during his lunch break at school, and he told me the story of what he said was just a regular day…
“I went to practice, stretched out a little bit, I was getting loose going up and down the court and I just collapsed,” he said. He began foaming from the mouth. There was no pulse. Doctors later confirmed it was a heart attack; what 14-year-old kid gets taken down by a heart attack?
Calls were made to 911 and Jarvis’ parents. When his father arrived, paramedics were working on Jarvis but they were not optimistic. Just recently, Jarvis’ dad told his son what took place.
“The ambulance people were saying, ‘Sir, he’s been dead for so long he’s not going to make it,’ ” Jarvis said. “My dad told them he wanted to speak with me for one more minute, and he started talking to me. Then they said I had a pulse. They asked him to keep talking to me.”
Johnson was transported to North Memorial Medical Center, where he was placed into a medically induced coma. He regained consciousness four or five days later and remained hospitalized for two weeks.
“The process was tough,” he said. “That doesn’t happen very often to a 14-year-old.”
The fact that Johnson is a top basketball player is just part of his story today. DeLaSalle coach Dave Thorson said Jarvis has become a team leader as well as an inspiration to those who around him.
“What I appreciate most about Jarvis is his attitude and his love of the game,” Thorson said. “I also have a lot of respect for the maturing that’s happened. He’s really been a leader for us in terms of his effort, not only in basketball but in all the other areas that go into being a student-athlete. I can’t tell you proud I am of him and how proud I am of the development that’s taken place.
“He is coming into that role of being a senior leader in a way that I’m just thrilled about. Whether it’s how he communicates in practice, what sort of role modeling he does as a student, how he carries himself. It means something to be an Islander, and he understands that.”
Johnson’s final list of colleges was Minnesota, Wisconsin, Baylor, Nevada-Las Vegas and Wichita State. He said the decision to become a Gopher was an easy one after he made his official visit to the campus that’s only about two miles from DeLaSalle.
“I got a chance to interact with some of the players, went to a class. As soon as I left I felt that the was place for me to be. Just getting to know coach (Richard) Pitino since he’s been here, that’s been excellent. He’s been totally honest throughout the whole recruitment.”
Thorson and the college coaches who recruited Johnson are well aware of his heart history. Jarvis knows that if he feels tired he needs to take himself out of the game; but that hasn’t happened much in recent years.
He also was recruited by Iowa State. The NBA career of Cyclones coach Fred Hoiberg was ended by a heart ailment, and Hoiberg has a pacemaker implanted in his chest.
“He and I did have conversations about it,” Johnson said. “It was kind of an interesting topic between me and coach Hoiberg.”
In the immediate aftermath of Johnson’s heart attack, doctors told him he would probably never play basketball again. That was crushing.
“That was probably the most devastating news a kid can hear at 14 years old,” he said. “After that we prayed, I took things slowly, and a few months later we went back for another checkup. The doctor asked me if I really wanted to play again. He said I could play but be cautious, take my time and ask to come out when I felt tired. By the end of the year I almost felt back to being myself.”
Before Johnson was cleared by his doctors, one of them suggested that he take up golf or ping-pong. That didn’t sit too well.
“I was pretty upset after that,” he said, smiling. “I’m not good at either one.”
The 6-foot-1 guard is quick, strong and athletic. He has helped the Islanders win those three state titles and they are ranked No. 1 in Class 3A this season. DeLaSalle has produced a long list of college players; Reid Travis graduated last spring and is now in the starting lineup at Stanford. Johnson is the next in that storied line from the Catholic school that sits on Nicollet Island in the middle of the Mississippi River in downtown Minneapolis.
“Jarvis is one of those high school athletes who younger kids look to,” Thorson said. “With all the notoriety that happens now with recruiting, and with his decisions, some of that you don’ really ask for, you get it whether you want it or not. But Jarvis does a marvelous job of that, in terms of interacting with those young people.”
Johnson doesn’t mind talking about his health history and doesn’t shy away from questions. He doesn’t think about it all the time, but when he’s falling asleep he sometimes feels the defibrillator.
“I really don’t notice it much, it’s the kind of thing you kind of forget about,” he said. “The only time I really can feel it is sometimes when I’m going to sleep, when everything’s quiet.
“I think about it a lot of times when I’m going to sleep. It’s just like, ‘What if I didn’t have a heart attack, would I be the same person I am today?’ I think about that pretty often.
“I think it would be different. It would definitely be different.”
|From Minnesota To Rwanda: The Drive Behind ‘All Day Fore Africa’
|Posted by John Millea (firstname.lastname@example.org) - Updated 7/6/2015 1:50:33 PM
|An important event will take place in Worthington on Monday, July 13. The sixth annual All Day Fore Africa golf outing will blend golf, fun and fundraising in an effort to assist people in Rwanda.
All Day Fore Africa is the brainchild of Kate Lesnar, who founded the program several years ago when she was in high school; Kate is now in college. I first wrote about All Day Fore Africa in June 2012, when Kate was a junior in high school and playing in the state golf tournament.
As the below story states, you can learn about All Day Fore Africa by clicking on a Facebook page under that name or Googling "All Day Fore Africa."
Here's my story from 2012...
As Kate Lesnar plays in the Class 2A state golf tournament Tuesday and Wednesday at the Ridges at Sand Creek course near Jordan, she will surely concentrate on each shot but her mind may wander ever so slightly. The student at Worthington High School, who will be a senior in the fall, can be forgiven if her thoughts turn to children and families who live 8,000 miles away but know they can count on their friend Kate.
Kate is passionate about golf and talented at the game, also qualifying for the state tournament a year ago. Her other passion is the village of Kibeho in the African nation of Rwanda and the children who attend St. Stanislaus School there. One week after the state tournament ends, Kate will wake up very early to head for Worthington Country Club and a day of fundraising for the children in Rwanda.
It’s quite the connection; a teenage girl from Minnesota and a small village in Rwanda. It began because Kate’s mother, Kathy Lesnar, works as a personal manager for Immaculee Ilibagiza, a survivor of genocide in Rwanda during the 1990s who has become a best-selling author and one of the world's leading speakers on peace, faith and forgiveness.
As Kate learned about Immaculee’s background and her mission to aid people in Rwanda, the idea seemed so natural: Raise money by playing 100 holes of golf in a single day, taking pledges from anyone who wanted to contribute. The first event, in 2010, raised more than $10,000, which paid for a new water system for St. Stanislaus School as well as clothing, shoes and similar items.
“My goal was $1,000,” Kate said. “We thought that was really high but we thought we could get close to it. Every single day we’d get checks in the mail; from a person in Georgia and just random people. It was a miracle how it all came together.”
This year’s event will be held June 20 at Worthington Country Club. The non-profit project is called “All Day Fore Africa” (you can find a website under that name as well as a Facebook page). The project is subtitled “Kids Playing For Kids” because much of the work is done by teens and younger children. An example: Kate’s younger sister Annie and her friend Kailey Wendland will help raise money by performing with their guitars at BenLee's Cafe in downtown Worthington on June 19, with BenLee's donating a portion of each lunch sold to the cause. More than a dozen people have signed up to play 100 holes in Worthington the next day, so the project is growing.
“Lots of people say, ‘This is such a good idea: Kids using their passion to make a difference.’ It’s a super idea,” Kate said. “It’s going to be as big as God wants it to be.”
After all that money was raised in 2010, Kate, Kathy, Immaculee and several others traveled to Kibeho to visit and present the funds to Father Leszek Czelusniak, the Polish-born priest at St. Stanislaus. Last year’s effort spread to similar events in California, Pennsylvania and Nebraska and raised more than $30,000. Each event is followed by a trip to Kibeho.
Kate will never forget her first journey to the village.
“I was so overwhelmed. They have to walk a mile up a hill to the school. Right when we could see the school, the kids saw us and sprinted out to us. It was so cool seeing how happy they were. They were barefoot, in ripped t-shirts. … They realized that something good had happened. They were all so happy.”
Immaculee Ilibagiza and Father Celusniak will attend next week’s event in Worthington. The Lesnars are hoping that more people around the country learn about All Day Fore Africa and plan their own events.
“I feel like it’s starting,” said Kathy. “Some people may want to go bowling all day for Africa or play soccer. For me as a parent it’s so awesome to see the kids realize they can make a difference in the world. As far as building character, we push our kids to be the best they can be. This organization is focused more on shaping kids’ hearts, and the benefit is as much for the kids in the U.S. It’s planting seeds of love in people’s hearts.”
The money raised this year will go toward teachers and a much-needed medical facility. “When someone’s sick they put them on a stretcher and walk them to the nearest place,” Kate said.
Kathy said, “The medical facility is a big one. We’re talking bigger money, and we can do it.”
The Lesnars will have materials about All Day Fore Africa with them at the state tournament this week, and they will accept donations from anyone who wishes to help. They are happy to spearhead the project, but they know they are not alone.
“It seems like a story about Kate,” Kathy said. “But it’s really a story about a bunch of kids.”
To which Kate added, “And without the community support it never would have grown like this.”
|Miles And Memories: The Best Of John’s Journal From 2014-15
|Posted by John Millea (email@example.com) - Updated 6/24/2015 1:59:28 PM
|Eleven and a half thousand miles. When I look back on the past year of John’s Journal stories, all those miles (11,543 to be exact) I drove on Minnesota roads while traveling to and from schools, games and other events are a big blur. The best memories, however, flow from what happened when I wasn’t behind the wheel. I visited small-town gyms and mega-school fields. I spent time in towns where the skyline consists of grain elevators and church steeples; I attended events where the office towers of downtown Minneapolis provided a backdrop. And everywhere I went, there was a new story to tell.
In what has become an annual tradition, I have looked through the past 12 months of John’s Journal stories and settled on my personal 10 favorites. I posted more than a hundred stories during the year, and my initial screening whittled that list to 26 candidates for the top 10. In other words, coming up with 10 was extremely difficult. But here they are…
NUMBER 10/ Jarvis Johnson Died Four Years Ago; You Should See Him Now (Dec. 12)
Jarvis was a member of four Class 3A basketball state championship teams at DeLaSalle. He collapsed at basketball practice as an eighth-grader and was clinically dead for between seven and 12 minutes. The story of how he came back to life is amazing, and the fact that he is one of the top athletes in Minnesota – with a surgically inserted defibrillator keeping watch on his heart -- adds another incredible layer to the story of a young man who is a walking miracle.
NUMBER 9/ Cymbals Of Excellence, Energy And Fun (Feb.19)
This was a story from the girls state hockey tournament, but the subject was someone off the ice: Anna Albitz, who played the cymbals in the Edina band. I wrote: Anna is a senior and one of six cymbals players in the band. She loves the cymbals because clanging those two big discs against each other and twirling them around while boogying is just too much fun.
“Anna is an amazing kid,” said Edina band director Andy Richter. “She is full of energy and life and she just exudes the epitome of a band student.”
NUMBER 8/ Same Nickname, Same Colors And Teacher vs. Student (March 17)
There was an intriguing matchup of coaches in the Class 3A girls state basketball tournament. Third-year Princeton coach Andy Fenske, 27, is a 2006 graduate of Marshall, where girls basketball coach Dan Westby was his physical education and health teacher in seventh and eighth grade. One of the hurdles for Fenske was what to call Westby, 55.
“No way can I ever call him Dan,” Fenske said with a laugh. “Maybe Mr. Westby, out of sheer respect.”
NUMBER 7/ End Of An Era As Fairmont Speech Coaches Bow Out (April 17)
The 2015 state speech tournament was the final one for Fairmont husband-and-wife coaches Cliff and Roxy Janke. Cliff coached speech, taught vocal music and directed school musicals for 31 years before retiring from teaching in 2014, and for 15 years Roxy was a Fairmont English teacher and director of school plays as well as speech coach. She retired when the 2014-15 school year ended.
Roxy said, “Whether they’re at the state tournament or not, they have acquired some skills and they have acquired confidence and they have come into their own. And there’s not a better gift as a teacher than to see them blossom.”
NUMBER 6/ 40 Years Of Optimism And Baseball In Pine Island (April 24)
Pine Island baseball coach Craig Anderson has won more than 500 games during a 40-year coaching career. But wins and losses are secondary to Anderson’s main mission in coaching.
“We want to win but we have a bigger message,” he said. “And that’s, ‘Hey, come play hard, represent your community and your family with dignity.’ And if you do those things, then it’s a win no matter how the result comes out.”
NUMBER 5/ She Dances To The Music (Even Though She Can’t Hear It) (Dec. 18)
Erin Barrett, a junior at Roseville High School, is deaf and a member of the Raiders’ varsity high kick dance team. How does she do it? Through a combination of visual cues, practice, experience and the assistance of a sign-language interpreter. It is not easy, even if Erin makes it look easy.
“Sometimes I feel like she can hear because she always gets it,” said coach Brittany Rehling. “It’s super amazing.”
NUMBER 4/ Nicollet: Football, Food And A Room With A View (Oct. 22)
Schmidts and George’s City Meats & Sausage Shop are two of Nicollet’s best-known businesses, with jerky, beef sticks, sausage, bacon, bratwurst and other delicacies being sold to locals as well as customers far and wide. Some of the Raiders players are employed at the meat shops, which leads us to something else Nicollet is famous for: football.
NUMBER 3/ Seeing Is Believing: The Amazing Courtney Durant (Feb. 21)
Courtney Durant, a senior gymnast and team captain at Cambridge-Isanti, sees about 20 percent of what others see. She has ocular albinism, meaning her retinas are whiter than normal and cause white spots in her vision. She also has astigmatism and nystagmus. Just think about that: run at full speed, leap off a springboard, hit the vault mat with your hands, spin, twist, stick the landing … with 80 percent less vision than other gymnasts.
NUMBER 2/ On “Play For Nat” Night, Communities Come Together In Fun, Support (Sept. 15)
Natalie Hildebrandt, a sophomore volleyball player at Kenyon-Wanamingo, was given a clean bill of health after two years of a knock-down, drag-out fight with cancer. There was a celebration that will be remembered forever by those who packed the gym.
There were smiles. And a tailgate party. And a silent auction. And smiles. C-squad, JV and varsity volleyball between the Kenyon-Wanamingo Knights and the Cannon Falls Bombers. And smiles. Money was raised, including a “Dash for Cash” through the stands by head coaches Jen Nerision of K-W and Melissa Huseth of Cannon Falls, who are sisters. There was a tug-of-war between the football teams from the two schools. Oh, and did I mention the smiles?
“It’s overwhelming,” Natalie said.
NUMBER 1/ Victory Day In Grand Rapids: Football And Big Smiles (Oct. 16)
Eric Soderberg, starting senior quarterback for the Grand Rapids football team, was leading a group of QBs in drills at Noble Hall Field. The athletes each took a snap and navigated several cones while running with the ball. At the end of the drill, Soderberg and the other QBs gathered together in a tight huddle, each put one hand up in the middle of the pack and Soderberg said, “QBs on 3!” They all hollered, “One! Two! Three! QBs!!”
It was absolute magic. These weren’t the other high school quarterbacks; these were cognitively and physically impaired children from Itasca County who had been invited to the Grand Rapids Thunderhawks’ first Victory Day event.
Sixteen kids – some in wheelchairs or walkers -- joined the football team and one young lady spent her morning with the cheerleaders, who performed routines and kept the enthusiasm high. Members of the Thunderhawks marching band provided the school song and other tunes, and longtime Thunderhawks public-address announcer Roy Tovionen provided play-by-play from his perch in the press box.
Coach Greg Spahn said, “It’s just so much fun to have our players see the impact they have and give back to some of these kids who aren’t able to experience football.”
Here’s how senior Levi How described the day: “I love it. If there’s one kid smiling today, it makes the whole day worth it.”
|Why We Play? Cathedral’s Bob Karn Knows The Answer
|Posted by John Millea (firstname.lastname@example.org) - Updated 6/15/2015 8:32:50 PM
|An initiative called Why We Play has become very popular, spreading from MSHSL headquarters to schools around Minnesota and on to other parts of the country. The premise is straightforward: Sports should be a fun experience that allows students to experience life lessons and growth.
Bob Karn could be a spokesman for Why We Play, and Bob has been around much, much longer. He is 73 years old and has been the baseball coach at St. Cloud Cathedral for 45 years. His Crusaders won their second consecutive Class 2A state championship Saturday at Target Field and extended their winning streak to 50 games.
Everything Karn (pictured) said after his team’s 10-1 victory over Minnehaha Academy could be pulled right out of the Why We Playbook. He talked about having fun, kids being with their friends, sharing positive experiences and making memories that will last a lifetime.
“You need a lot of really good people, great kids who love to play baseball and who really care about each other,” he said. “You’re not going to win unless people want to be together and want to play day after day. And it’s still a game where you play. It’s kids playing.
“I think when ballplayers can maintain a playground mentality, where it’s fun to show up and play ball, where it’s fun to practice, to practice in the gym when there’s snow outside. And we had that kind of personality.”
Karn said his players are such good friends that sometimes he had to remind them to stop chatting with each other and begin practice.
“They would sit and talk and have fun with each other,” he said. “That’s part of the nature of the group and I’m just glad to be a part of that.”
Indeed, Karn said coaching baseball keeps him young. He has more career victories (736) than any high school baseball coach in Minnesota history, but he thinks a lot more about making sure the game remains enjoyable than any numbers in any record books.
“I get to feel like I’m 17 when I’m out here,” he said. “What could be greater than going to the ballpark, practicing baseball, just having fun, sitting in the dugout? Especially with kids who love to play and care about each other. That part never gets old. That always refreshes me as I get older. I feel a lot younger.”
Cathedral had 11 hits in the title game, and the last two batters in the order (Jacob Gross and Bryant Bohlig) combined to go 5-for-7 with two runs scored and six driven in. Brindley Theisen threw a complete-game four-hitter.
CLASS 1A: NEW LIFE ACADEMY REPEATS
New Life Academy also won back-to-back championships, defeating Springfield 6-5 in eight innings. Brad Goulet singled to drive in the winning run in the bottom of the eighth. Sam Horner went 3-for-4 and Thomas Becken drove in two runs for the Eagles.
Springfield’s only previous appearance in a baseball state championship game came in 1948 when the Tigers lost to Chisholm 13-8.
“As it would be for any small town, it was a tremendous experience,” Springfield coach Bob Fink said of the season. “The town gets behind you, and there’s nothing like living in a small town. I think they’re heartbroken right now, but everyone’s proud of these kids because they’re great kids on and off the field.”
CLASS 3A: CHANHASSEN IS CHAMP
Chanhassen won its first baseball state title with a 2-0 victory over Lakeville North. Winning pitcher Jack Schnettler gave up only four hits in a 90-pitch effort.
The Storm scored both runs in the third inning. Jared Davidson and Nick Smith singled and scored on a single by Ty Danzer.
BY THE NUMBERS
*Schools/teams John has seen/visited: 664
*Miles John has driven in the Toyota Camry in 2014-15: 11,543
*Follow John on Twitter: @MSHSLjohn
|Hurry Up And Wait, Then Go Out And Win A Ballgame
|Posted by John Millea (email@example.com) - Updated 6/13/2015 9:38:51 PM
|Rain delays are a part of baseball. But there are rain delays and then there are nutty, crazy oh-can-you-believe-this rain delays. For example, between the time the Lakeville North baseball players got out of bed Saturday and the time the first pitch was thrown against Northfield, a flight from Minneapolis could have been on final approach in Amsterdam.
That flight time is more than eight hours and the Panthers waited nearly that long for their Class 3A state semifinal game to start at CHS Field in St. Paul. Originally the game was scheduled for noon, but on Friday the start time was moved to 10 a.m. because forecasts called for rain arriving in the afternoon.
The rain just laughed at that idea and arrived early; CHS Field was soaked Saturday morning. The North-Northfield game finally began at 1:21 p.m. … three hours, 21 minutes late. It ended with the Panthers defeating Northfield 5-3. They will meet Chanhassen in the state championship game Monday at Target Field.
The North players had all arrived at school by 6:45 a.m. to get in some early batting practice. They were at CHS Field by 8:30 and then the serious waiting began.
“We went to the batting cage a couple times,” said junior center fielder Drew Stewart, who had two hits and drove in one run. “Me and a couple other buddies on the team walked around the whole stadium, took pictures and everything, cracked jokes.
“We were all kind of a little tired. We were like, ‘Should we take a nap?’ But where were we going to take a nap at? It was actually pretty laid-back.”
Northfield scored the game’s first run when Caleb Malek tripled into the right field corner in the bottom of the first inning. Lakeville North scored three in the third; Nick Juaire drove in the first run with a double and Angelo Altaville hit a sacrifice fly and another run scored on a wild pitch.
The Panthers went ahead 4-1 in the fourth when Stewart doubled. Northfield scored two in the bottom of the fourth on a double by Adam Rodgers to make it 4-3. North took the 5-3 lead in the seventh when Mitch Frederick singled in a run.
For a bunch of sleepy teenagers, North pounded 10 hits and did not commit an error. Northfield had five hits and no errors.
“I don’t know that it does anything except makes me a little nervous,” Lakeville North coach Tony Market said of the long delay. “When you’ve got young guys and they start to run out of things to do. You can only call each other so many times from the bullpen. And then you prank call the other team. and eventually it can lead to things that are less than favorable. I thought they did a pretty good job. I thought they battled through that.”
Yes, there were prank phone calls from the bullpen.
North senior right fielder Kyle Rhodus admitted that there was “a little goofing around. There were definitely a lot of phone calls from the bullpen, taking some swings, jokes being passed around, keeping everybody loose and focused.
“With the weather it’s always difficult to keep people focused. We kind of have that mentality, where we’re going to go out and get it. That’s what kept us focused the whole time, no matter how long we were going to wait.”
--In the other Class 3A semifinal, Chanhassen defeated Armstrong 7-2 behind a four-RBI performance by designated hitter Jack Mattson. He hit a two-out, two-run double in the first inning, an RBI double in the third and a sacrifice fly in the sixth.
MONDAY’S STATE CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES
AT TARGET FIELD
--Class 1A, Noon/ New Life Academy vs. Springfield
--Class 2A, 3 p.m./ St. Cloud Cathedral vs. Minnehaha Academy
--Class 3A, 6 p.m./ Lakeville North vs. Chanhassen
STATE LACROSSE CHAMPIONSHIPS
Girls: Eden Prairie 14, Lakeville South 13 (two overtimes)
The Eden Prairie Eagles, who earned runner-up honors in 2014, claimed their third title by defeating Lakeville South. Kelly Wolfe scored the game-winner for the Eagles; it was her second goal of the game. Sammie Morton and Jessica Lagerquist each scored three goals for Eden Prairie, and Angie Heppelmann and Sara Woodring added two apiece.
Boys: White Bear Lake 12, Bloomington Jefferson 8
The Bears led 6-2 after the opening quarter and remained in control in handing the Jaguars their first loss of the season. It is the first state boys lacrosse championship for the Bears.
BY THE NUMBERS
*Schools/teams John has seen/visited: 664
*Miles John has driven in the Toyota Camry in 2014-15: 11,495
*Follow John on Twitter: @MSHSLjohn
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