|Eugene “Lefty” Wright Leaves A Lasting Legacy
|Posted by John Millea (email@example.com) - Updated 6/29/2016 11:22:54 AM
|One of the most well-known and influential track and cross-country figures in the nation will be inducted into the National High School Hall of Fame on Saturday in Reno, Nev., capping the summer meeting of the National Federation of State High School Associations.
Minnesota's Eugene "Lefty" Wright was a longtime coach at St. Louis Park High School as well as a leading national figure in how track and cross-country events are contested. Wright and 11 others will be inducted into the Hall of Fame, including former college and NFL coach Steve Spurrier of Tennessee and Marlin Briscoe of Nebraska, the first African-American starting quarterback in modern NFL history.
Here is what the NFHS wrote about Wright...
The late Eugene “Lefty” Wright had a profound impact on track and field and cross country – as a coach and official and at the state and national levels – for more than 50 years before his death last year at the age of 79. Wright was meet director of the Minnesota State High School League (MSHSL) cross-country championship for 46 years and was the lead official at the MSHSL state track and field meet for 22 years. He was the MSHSL rules clinician for both sports for 46 years and developed a procedure to minimize disqualifications by creating a form that was adopted in official NFHS rules. Wright coached track and field and cross country at St. Louis Park High School in suburban Minneapolis from 1958 to 1969 and won four state track titles and one state cross country championship.
Here is a story I wrote about Lefty after his death in October...
The track and cross-country community lost a very special friend when MSHSL Hall of Fame member Eugene “Lefty” Wright died at 11:55 p.m. Monday. He was 79 years old and had been dealing with cancer for a lengthy period of time.
Lefty was a bridge from the 1950s to current times in athletics. As a young coach at St. Louis Park High School, he took his cross-country teams to Duluth for competitions via train from the Twin Cities and then a Duluth city bus to the golf course where racing was held. He later became Minnesota’s leading meet official for track and cross-country, creating innovative new methods to plan and hold competitions.
“He was a genius. He was an innovator,” said Scott Stallman, who was coached by Wright at St. Louis Park in the 1960s, became a teacher and coach and now works as a race official.
--In this photo from last spring, Lefty is pictured with several of his former athletes at St. Louis Park High School. All the individuals shown are still involved with track and field as coaches or officials. (Front, left to right) Steve Williams, Dan Dornfeld, Scott Stallman. (Center) R.E. “Lefty” Wright. (Back, left to right) Tom Bracher, Bill Terriquez, Jack Mayeron, Bruce Mortenson.--
Wright graduated from St. Louis Park in 1953. He competed in track and hockey for the Orioles, playing in the 1953 state hockey tournament. After graduating from Macalester College in 1957 he returned to St. Louis Park as a teacher and assistant track and cross-country coach under Roy Griak. He worked at St. Louis Park as a teacher, coach and administrator until 1993.
He was an assistant under Griak for five years, becoming head coach in 1963 when Griak was hired at the University of Minnesota. Griak died earlier this year at 91 and a few weeks ago Lefty was named a charter member of the Roy Griak Invitational Hall of Fame.
“He was a second father figure for me,” Wright said of Griak. “He taught me a lot about organization and about handling young athletes.”
Wright, who was inducted into the MSHSL Hall of Fame in 2011, worked as a meet official at 47 MSHSL cross-country state championships and 46 MSHSL state track meets, including 23 as a starter. He also worked as an official at numerous Big Ten and NCAA events.
Lefty and his wife Nancy, parents of two children, celebrated 57 years of marriage in August.
Dan Dornfeld, who was coached by Wright in high school and also became a teacher, coach and official, remembers a turning point in Lefty’s early career.
“There was an incident during his coaching time when one of his athletes was shorted in a race. He was one of the top runners in the state at that point but was put in lane one, which was a terrible lane on a sand track. It was really a disadvantage, and that became Lefty’s charge. He took on the mantra that we have to do things that are right for athletes. That’s when he really got involved in officiating.
“Anything he’s done for the sport has always been to make the event better for the athlete. He said, ‘Let’s make sure that the student-athlete has the advantage here.’ ”
Stallman said, “He was meticulous about every detail. In his coaching days there was never anything ruled out or taken as chance. Everything was coached to the finest detail, in terms of everything from how to run a cross-country or track meet to bookkeeping to all those kinds of things.”
In the days before electronic timing, cross-country runners were herded into a single chute after finishing to maintain their order of finish. Wright invented the “swing rope,” using a movable rope to create a second chute when the first one was filled with runners.
“Nobody had heard of that until Lefty came up with the idea,” Stallman said. “It’s little things like that that make the quality of a meet better.”
In cross-country, Wright invented a three-meter stick, which was simply three one-meter lengths of boards hinged together. It was used to measure the exact width of starting boxes as well as the distance between the starting line back to the second line; runners move up to the starting line when instructed by the starter.
He also improved the use of lane dividers at cross-country starting lines, color-coding them to specify whether they were for teams or individuals.
“That was part of his attention to detail,” Dornfeld said. “As a result, you saw that better things just happened. He managed things so well that it looks like there’s never any effort given. It’s smooth, effortless. That’s Lefty.
“The other part was that the man was always the calm one. I don’t think I ever saw him in a group meeting get frustrated at all. He would always maintain that calm, that coolness that you need. He was not a guy who gets rattled.”
At the Edina Invitational track meet last spring, Lefty posed for the above photo with his former athletes.
“What a legacy,” Dornfeld said. “He really has trained many, many people for how that works and what needs to happen.
“Everybody’s been trained the Wright way.”
|Looking Back: It’s Hammer Time As Football Regular Season Winds Down
|Posted by John Millea (firstname.lastname@example.org) - Updated 6/28/2016 12:36:30 PM
|With the 2015-16 MSHSL year at an end, let's take a look back at some of the stories from John's Journal. This story was posted on Oct. 5.
PROCTOR – The football regular season comes to an end this week, which makes it a good time to reflect on a few things, many of which were on display here Friday night when the teams from Hermantown and Proctor met in the annual Hammer Game.
It’s one of Minnesota’s best rivalries, featuring kids who have competed against each other in various sports since they were little boys. The traveling trophy is The Hammer, a giant wooden hammer that carries the score of every game between Proctor and Hermantown since 1995.
The Rails and Hawks first met on the football field in 1941 and The Hammer has been the winner’s prize for 20 years. Jesse Bodell, a Hermantown junior in 1995, and his father Ron built the thing in their garage. It is modeled after the railroad hammer that was swung in American mythology by steel driver John Henry.
Traveling trophies are found all over Minnesota. One of my favorites is the Battle Axe game between Luverne and Pipestone (what a hoot: the sophomore teams play for the Hatchet and the ninth-grade teams play for the Butter Knife). Another great trophy game pits Blue Earth and Fairmont, who have played for the Little Brown Jug for 61 years.
Friday’s game went the way of the Hawks, who used a 68-0 runaway to even the all-time series with Proctor at 32-32-1. The margin was the largest in the rivalry’s history, but the takeaway from this year’s game went far beyond the scoreboard.
Hermantown has 614 students and plays Class 4A football, Proctor has 474 and is in Class 3A. The schools, which combine to form one girls hockey team, are only nine miles apart and the towns are conjoined twins on Duluth’s western border.
Some people grow up in one town and raise their own kids in the other. Everybody basically knows everybody.
“It’s just a mix of families, and it’s so close that it makes it a really enjoyable time,” said Hermantown coach Daryl Illikainen, who has led 18 teams in this rivalry game.
Friday’s crowd was bathed in pink, especially the student sections. It was a Pink Out, with money raised to battle cancer. Pink lines had been painted alongside the goal lines and 50-yard line. The Proctor band was on hand for musical enjoyment. Members of the American Legion carried the flag onto the field for the national anthem, with the stars and stripes billowing in a cold breeze. This was America on a Friday night, a scene repeated across the country.
The early returns weren’t favorable for Hermantown, which has a 7-0 record and No. 5 state ranking in 4A. On the game’s first series, the Hawks’ Thomas Madison ran for a 47-yard touchdown, but a holding penalty brought it back.
The Hawks didn’t flinch and continued the drive, which ended with James Lindberg running four yards for a score. He added a 26-yard run in a 33-point second quarter and Madison also scored twice, as did Matt Valure. The big booms came when Nick Bostrom threw to Zack Brendon for a 49-yard touchdown and Christian Comstock returned an interception 67 yards for a TD.
Meanwhile, Hermantown’s defense held the Rails (4-3) to single digits in total yards. The Hawks ran for more than 400 yards, with Madison getting 144.
“We have great offensive linemen,” said Madison (pictured with The Hammer). “They come off the ball and they’re smart, they make adjustments on the fly and it’s a lot of fun to run behind them.”
Hermantown is a regular at the boys state hockey tournament and the Hawks made their first trip to the boys state basketball tourney last winter. That kind of success blends into other sports and other seasons.
“A lot of these kids went to state in basketball last year, they’re three-sport athletes,” Illikainen said. “They’re just putting it together. They’ve come in with a mission, they’ve been focused and I’m just so proud.”
Hermantown will finish the regular season Thursday at Moose Lake-Willow River and Proctor will go to Two Harbors the same night. Then section tournament pairings will be set and the second season will begin.
“We came in with the mindset that we were going to work hard this year,” Madison said. “Coach always says we’ll look at the scoreboard at the end of the game. So that was kind of our mindset coming in. The guys have worked hard and put in their time and we’re seeing the fruits of our labor.
“I think we can be as good as we want to be. We have to limit our mistakes, we have to stay in check and we’ve got to take it one week at a time. We can’t overlook anyone. I think we’re going to do good things.”
Hard work. Pride. Togetherness. Optimism.
|Looking Back: A Love Of Wrestling, An Official With Heart
|Posted by John Millea (email@example.com) - Updated 6/25/2016 8:35:00 PM
|With the 2015-16 MSHSL year now at an end, let's take a look back at some of the stories from John's Journal. This story was posted on Dec. 21.
If you’ve ever thought about becoming an MSHSL official in any sport, I have one piece of advice for you: Watch Joe Steffenhagen officiate a wrestling match. He is an inspiration, working with young athletes and helping them learn about wrestling. Joe smiles a lot, too.
That’s probably the first thing you’ll notice about Joe. His smile. It lights up the mat. At some point you’ll notice something else about Joe. He moves with a slight limp and he doesn’t have full use of his right arm and hand.
None of that matters. What matters is that Steffenhagen is giving back to a sport he loves.
Joe has never let cerebral palsy get in his way. He grew up as an active kid, joining his friends in whatever sport was in season.
“I played basketball until eighth grade and then I got short,” he said, laughing. “I was a post player, as tall as I am now, 5-foot-5. I started wrestling in ninth grade.”
He also played football and baseball at Orono High School. But wrestling was his main sport. He loved everything about it and lettered for four years before graduating in 2002.
He’s in his second year as a registered MSHSL wrestling official. He officiates on the middle school and sub-varsity level as he improves his skills. His reasoning for becoming an official is pretty simple: “Jeez, I just like getting on the mat and being around it.”
Ronnie Schneider, one of the state’s top wrestling officials, teaches physical education at Roseville Area High School; Joe works there as a special education teacher’s aide. Schneider, a 25-year official who has worked 10 state tournaments, is also the assignment secretary for the Skyline Wrestling Officials Association.
Schneider recognized Joe’s love for wrestling, as well as his deep knowledge of the sport, and encouraged him to become an official.
“His knowledge of wrestling was amazing to me,” Schneider said. “He understood the technique, the calls, everything. I’m like, ‘Joe, why aren’t you reffing?’ We’re always looking for guys to do middle school and other events. He said, ‘I don’t think I can.’
“He can move and he’s got just a little limp. His right hand was the problem. I’m like, ‘Joe, let’s figure it out.’ We need officials. The only guys we can pick from are guys who know wrestling. And he knows it.”
Since Joe has trouble signaling points with his right hand, he does so with his left hand for both wrestlers. Officials wear red and green wristbands, with wrestlers wearing matching colors on an ankle. When one wrestler scores, the officials’ hand with the corresponding wristband is used to signal points.
Joe’s right hand is the “green” hand. To signal points for green, he covers his red wristband with his green wristband and puts up the corresponding number of fingers on his red hand. It’s an easy system to understand.
“Before we start I’ll go up to whoever is doing the scoring and tell them how I’m going to do things,” Joe said. “It works out. And for any ref, a good scorekeeper can help you.”
During a recent match involving St. Paul middle school wrestlers at St. Paul Washington Technology Magnet School, Steffenhagen displayed a combination of patience, hustle and understanding. After making a call, he sometimes took a moment to explain it to the wrestlers. He helped kids with their headgear, took extra time in getting them in correct position before the whistle and raised the hand of every winner.
Joe is becoming more comfortable with every competition. He’s hoping to be able to work a varsity match before the end of the season. Schneider sometimes watches him officiate, and he is always ready with tips for improvement.
“Ronnie is what got me going,” Joe said. “He does the scheduling and we work at the same high school. I thought, ‘that’s an easy in.’ He’s been a mentor-type person for me.”
When he began officiating, Steffenhagen said he had concerns about being able to do it. Those issues are long gone now.
“I was more worried about how I would do it. Now I’m not worried about it all. I got that off my shoulders. Now I just want to learn how to be a better official.
“I was just thinking today, ‘Wow, I’m having more fun this year.’ And that’s what the hope is: To get better every year.”
Joe is hoping to work in an off-the-mat job at the state tournament in February, all in the hopes of learning more and more.
“We are hurting for officials, we can use more and it shouldn’t matter who you are,” Schneider said. “If you have the desire and the ability, we need you to officiate.”
|Looking Back: Edina Soccer Team Pays Tribute To Sophia
|Posted by John Millea (firstname.lastname@example.org) - Updated 6/24/2016 2:40:20 AM
|With the 2015-16 MSHSL year coming to an end, let's take a look back at some of the stories from John's Journal. This story was posted on Oct. 15.
In a well-played postseason game Thursday at Kuhlman Field in Edina, the Edina High School girls soccer team defeated Prior Lake 3-0. With the victory in the Class 2A Section 2 quarterfinals, the Hornets advanced to Tuesday’s section semifinals at Eden Prairie; for Prior Lake the season has ended.
The most memorable moment, however, came before the game started. A handful of little girls, under-8 soccer players from Edina, held large pink balloons and stood next to the Hornets after the players were introduced. All the balloons were released at the same time, and a brisk wind from the north sent them sailing over the south end zone and beyond.
As the balloons rose higher and higher, they sailed above nearby Concord Elementary School. That’s where many of the Edina varsity players went to elementary school, as did Sophia Baechler.
Sophia, a second-grader, died Sunday of carbon-monoxide poisoning while on a boat on Lake Minnetonka. The medical examiner ruled the death an accident and it’s unclear what caused the poisoning.
The little girls who released the balloons Thursday were Sophia’s soccer teammates. They giggled with delight – what a joyous sound -- as they watched the balloons sail away. Sophia’s funeral was held Friday morning at Our Lady of Grace Catholic Church in Edina.
Sophia, who would have turned 8 in December, is survived by her parents, Benjamin and Courtney Baechler, and 5-year-old brother Will.
Edina coach Katie Aafedt didn’t know Sophia, but two of her three children attend Concord.
“We found out the news on Monday when we got an email from the principal,” Aafedt said. “It was a tough pill to swallow. It hit very close to home because she is part of the Edina soccer community, she’s my kids’ age, her parents are my age, she was a soccer player who we had seen at games.”
Sophia and her family had attended several varsity girls soccer games. After her death, the Edina girls soccer Twitter account sent this message: “The entire EHS soccer program was devastated to learn of the passing of a U8 Edina player. We dedicate our playoff run to her. #playforsophia”
Sophia wore jersey number 8, and a jersey bearing her number was on the bench Thursday. It will remain with the Hornets through the rest of the season.
“She supported us at our games, she was part of the Edina soccer community,” said Hornets junior Eva Anderson. “It was really a huge loss for us and it was really hard to hear. She went to Concord, where a lot of us have gone, and she lived really close to me.”
Junior Meredith Stotts said, “I didn’t know her personally but the story was really heartbreaking. One of our neighbors is on her soccer team.”
About the pregame ceremony, Meredith said, “I think it focused us all a lot more and it made us want to go out and win so much more. To know that she was supporting us, to see her parents up there, it makes you much more grateful for a lot of things.”
Eva said, “We’re playing for something bigger than ourselves and we’re playing for a really deep, really important thing. It teaches us to be grateful for every moment we have and we can’t waste any second we have because we are so lucky to have these opportunities.”
|The Miracle Of Henry Sibley: From 4-14 To State Champs
|Posted by John Millea (email@example.com) - Updated 6/20/2016 7:49:33 PM
|As the postgame awards ceremony began Monday at Target Field, ballplayers from Henry Sibley High School arrived at an important realization. The Mahtomedi team they had just defeated 8-4 for the Class 3A state championship was receiving its second-place medals while the Warriors stood single-file on the edge of the grass.
One of them said these words: “We’re 15 and 15.” And down the row it went. “We’re 15 and 15.” “Guys, we’re 15 and 15.”
They also, astonishingly, are state champions.
Has there ever been anything like it? What compares to this improbable storybook ending? After all, for the Warriors this was a season that could have been given up for dead, wrapped in a burlap sack and dumped in a ditch weeks ago. Who would have noticed?
One of the lessons here is that the regular season and the postseason can have absolutely nothing in common. Henry Sibley – the school is named for Minnesota’s first governor (as if you didn’t already know that) – opened the season with five consecutive losses. An eight-game losing streak came soon after. They lost to Mahtomedi twice, including a 10-run-rule affair. They entered the postseason with a 6-14 record and had to win their last two regular-season games to get there.
But then how do we explain the playoff run? The wins in the Section 3 tournament and the three victories at state?
“We were hot today,” said designated hitter Sam Essen, who scored two runs. “It was our day, it was our turn to win.”
Henry Sibley coach Greg Fehrman had no explanation at all.
“I can’t. I really can’t. I wish I could but I can’t. It’s one of those things that turned out the way it did.”
He and his coaching staff never gave up on the team, and the players never gave up on each other. That’s surely an important factor here.
“We never really ever ditched the thought that we would not be able to be competitive,” Fehrman said. “There were times that we would lose games and we as coaches would be at a loss for words to explain what it is that we were trying to do, what we needed to do. And we would share that with the kids and say, ‘Hey, we don’t have anything to say other than we have to hang in there and keep plugging away at it.’ ”
Fehrman said the “beautiful part” of the story is this: The boys never gave up, never grabbed a burlap sack.
“They seemed to go ahead and just persevere and hang with it and continue to want to come to the park.” he said. “They’re great kids to be around, just awesome kids to be around. And then all of a sudden we started catching on a little bit, and before you knew it everything started rolling. We just got out of their way and let them play.
“Everybody dreams about winning a state championship but hardly anybody ever dreams about winning a state championship with a 15-15 record.”
CLASS 2A: MINNEHAHA ACADEMY 5, BELLE PLAINE 1
As the baseball season came to a memorable end, nobody wore a bigger smile than Jesse Retzlaff. The senior pitcher and his Minnehaha Academy teammates will spend the rest of their days reflecting on disappointment, second chances and how great success can feel.
“Right now I’m so elated,” Retzlaff said after the Redhawks rallied to win the state championship. “It was such a fun run. It was such a great time.”
The disappointment came 360 days earlier. Minnehaha Academy lost to St. Cloud Cathedral 10-1 in that 2015 state championship game, and the losing pitcher was a junior named Jesse Retzlaff. He pitched 5 1/3 innings that day, giving up six runs while walking four, striking out three and throwing a wild pitch.
Cathedral was no slouch in 2015, winning its second consecutive state title and extending a winless streak to 50 games. The Redhawks finished 26-2 last season, with both losses coming to Cathedral. But 2016 was different. Minnehaha went to St. Cloud and beat the Crusaders in their 11th game of the season, finished the Section 4 tournament with a 24-3 record, and headed to state a team on a mission.
Minnehaha beat East Grand Forks 11-2 in the state quarterfinals (with Retzlaff going the distance) and held off Pierz 4-2 in the semifinals to reach Monday’s game. And this time at Target Field Retzlaff was masterful. He tossed a two-hitter with 12 strikeouts and two walks.
“Jesse has wanted this game since last year, and you could see that,” said Redhawks coach Scott Glenn. “He was calm, he was a true leader today. He was the guy we needed, and he was fantastic.”
Belle Plaine (25-2), which was the tournament’s top seed with Minnehaha No. 2, took a 1-0 lead in the fourth inning when Brody Curtiss tripled and scored on a sacrifice fly by Wes Sarsland. But the Redhawks put up a five spot in the top of the fifth, with Andrew Wolpert and Alexander Jordan driving in runs. That was all Retzlaff needed.
“We knew we could come back from one run down,” he said. “We’ve scored a lot of runs in a lot of games.
“Last year we were kind of heartbroken so our motto coming into this year was ‘unfinished business.’ We just wanted to come back out and win this game. And we did, so we’re feeling really good right now. This is pure joy. You dream of playing here. It was just so much fun.”
CLASS 1A: SPRINGFIELD 4, PARKERS PRAIRIE 1 (11)
The Tigers scored two runs in the top of the 11th inning to secure the title one year after finishing as the state runnerup. Joe Pieschel opened the 11th with a single and stole second. A single by Carter Cook scored Pieschel before a double by Isaac Fink made it 4-2.
CLASS 4A: WAYZATA 9, CHAMPLIN PARK 1
The Trojans won their first state baseball championship behind an 11-hit attack, scoring in every inning from the third to the seventh. Griffin Schneider, Will Oberg and Danny Deis had three hits each while Wayzata pitcher Tommy Skoro went the distance, giving up five hits, striking out eight and walking none.
CLASS 1A/ Hunter Brommerich, Lewiston-Altura; Lucas Nelson, Legacy Christian; Cody Dunkley, TJ Johnson, Hinckley-Finlayson; Logan Rogers, Zach Loosbrock, Adrian; Andrew Johnson, Casey Peterson, Zach Gappa, Parkers Prairie; Sam Baier, Branden Flock, Carter Cook, Springfield.
CLASS 2A/ John Aase, Proctor; Alex Mushitz, East Grand Forks; Jack Siebert, Maple Lake; Matt Tautges, Noah Boser, Lane Girtz, Pierz; Brody Curtiss, Nathan Herman, Aiden Ladd, Belle Plaine; Alex Fedje-Johnson, Alex Evenson, Jesse Retzlaff, Minnehaha Academy.
CLASS 3A/ Cooper Yackley, New Ulm; Nic Zabel, Northfield; Jack Qualen, Derek Drees, Benilde-St. Margaret’s; Austin Jenks, Thomas Miller, Little Falls; Trevor Moses, Kyle Hinseth, Mitch Nordin, Mahtomedi; Charley Hesse, Sam Gantman, Joe Ihrke, Henry Sibley.
CLASS 4A/ Isaac Collins, Maple Grove; Ryan Brunner, Burnsville; Michael Dooney, Luke DeGrammont, Lakeville North; Max Meyer, Brady Mundahl, Woodbury; Riley Johnson, Aaron Kloeppner, Champlin Park; Griffin Schneider, Will Oberg, Parker Hlavacek, Tommy Skoro, Wayzata.
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