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Great Teams (With A Turf Assist) Get The Job Done
Posted by John Millea (jmillea@mshsl.org) - Updated 6/18/2018 7:47:07 PM

Championship games in the state baseball tournament were whipsawed by the weather, turning what was scheduled to be a one-day festival at Target Field into a double-rain-delayed slate of four games held in separate sessions two days apart. Such is life with spring sports in Minnesota, as least this year.

The baseball teams that met Monday afternoon in the final game of the season -- from Minnetonka and Stillwater in Class 4A – were like every other spring sports team in 2018 … snowed out and frozen out early in the season. But the Skippers and Ponies were able to take advantage of something that many schools don’t have: artificial turf.

Stillwater capped the season with a 4-0 victory Monday in a game that was rescheduled after rain on Saturday pushed back the start of play for nearly four and a half hours. The Class 1A, 2A and 3A games were completed Saturday.

The weather wasn’t perfect Monday, either, with rain delaying the start of the game for 22 minutes. At the end of it all, however, both teams could look back to the very early days of the season and the advantage of turf on their campuses.

Minnetonka has one of the busiest baseball diamonds in the state. Their 12-year-old facility, which has turf covering every inch, was used for three dozen high school games this spring that did not involve the Skippers. Minnetonka’s first three scheduled games of the season were wiped out by weather and they played their first home game on April 11, followed by two more postponed home games.

Stillwater’s first game, scheduled for April 5, was postponed as were the next seven dates. The Ponies finally played their opener on April 25.

Once snow was cleared from the Minnetonka field, the Skippers were able to be outside to work out. And while Stillwater doesn’t have a turf baseball field, the school has four turf football/soccer/lacrosse fields, and the baseball team took advantage of it.

Bottom line: while most teams were hitting, throwing and catching in gymnasiums and other indoor spaces, the teams that finished the season playing for the state championship were outdoors.

“We did have two scrimmages on the turf,” said Stillwater coach Mike Parker. “I think having a turf field to practice on is great. We couldn’t play games early but we were able to use it for practice, everybody was able to go outside and relieve some of that cabin fever.”

And for both teams, there was a flurry of games with little time to practice once the weather (and all the fields) cleared.

March 19 was the first day baseball teams could practice this season (following a week of conditioning that began on March 12). Minnetonka coach Paul Twenge said his team’s first outdoor practice was held on March 26 or 27.

“Then we got the snow in April, so you just push the snow off to the side,” he said. “Once it’s exposed (the turf) dries out. We had 18-20 inches of snow sitting on that thing and we were able to move it along. The field’s been great.”

There was another key component of Stillwater’s successful season.

“We were able to have a week in Florida, which was nice,” Parker said after the championship game. “If we hadn’t gotten down there, I think it would have been real tough for us.”

Gilbert Goes Distance, Strikes Out 15

Stillwater junior lefthander Drew Gilbert was the star on the mound in the championship game, giving up just three hits while striking out 15 and walking two. He fanned the first six Minnetonka hitters and 10 of the first 12 Skippers outs came on strikeouts as Stillwater won its first state baseball title since 1991.

Jack Hanson had a single and double for Minnetonka and Mason Nadolny singled. Stillwater had only four hits: two by by Mason Schwerzer and one each by Gilbert and Luke Simcik. The game was scoreless until the fourth inning when singles by Gilbert and Schwerzer, coupled with a fielder’s choice and Minnetonka error, saw two runs cross. In the sixth, a hit batter and single by Schwerzer was followed by two errors to make it 4-0.

Stillwater, which finished the season with 20 straight wins, had opened the season with two losses.

“You start 0-2 and it exposes you,” Parker said. “If you don’t play well, if you don’t get better each day you’re going to be in trouble. And playing game after game and not having practices was a good thing. It was easy to just kind of rally each day, and the guys love playing baseball.

“We were able to kind of learn from our mistakes as we went. I think our kids were really receptive to the coaching. It’s been quite the ride.”

--The baseball championship was Stillwater’s fifth state title of 2017-18, with all coming during the winter and spring season. The Ponies were state champs in gymnastics, girls Nordic skiing, girls Alpine skiing, softball and baseball.

Class 4A All-Tournament team: Charles Engdahl, Wayzata; Collin Denk, Lakeville North; Connor Melton, Seth Miller, Blaine; Alex Wilde, Paxton Thompson, St. Michael-Albertville; Mason Nadolney, Nick Thimsen, Andy Andresen, Minnetonka; Andrew Gilbert, Cody Venske, Will Frisch, Stillwater.

State Baseball Tournament

Championship Games

Class 1A

Heritage Christian 8, Sleepy Eye 0

Class 2A
Maple Lake 8, Duluth Marshall 4

Class 3A
Mahtomedi 5, Rocori 1

Class 4A
Stillwater 4, Minnetonka 0

Follow John on Twitter: @MSHSLjohn



Halvorsen’s Heroics Help Heritage Christian Win State Title
Posted by John Millea (jmillea@mshsl.org) - Updated 6/16/2018 11:23:22 PM

Earlier this month, Seth Halvorsen was selected by the Minnesota Twins in the 30th round of the major league baseball draft. The just-graduated senior from Heritage Christian Academy in Maple Grove has signed a letter of intent with the University of Missouri, however, and is expected to play college baseball.

After the show he put on Saturday in the Class 1A state championship game at Target Field, the Twins may wish they had taken Halvorsen in an earlier round.

All Halvorsen accomplished with a bat in his hand was this: Two home runs, four runs scored, four runs-batted-in and three hits. On the mound he pitched a complete-game five-hitter, walking two and striking out 16.

He is the fifth player in the 72-year history of the state baseball tournament to homer twice in one game, and the first to do so at Target Field. (The others were Scott Kunz, Pine Island, 1992; Josiah Hagermann, Howard Lake-Waverly, 2003; John Kalmi, Nashwauk-Keewatin, 2004; and Hunter Dunbar, Glencoe-Silver Lake, 2007.)

His first home run, which sailed into the seats in left field, came on the first pitch in the bottom of the first inning. He homered again in the fifth, a three-run shot over the 377 sign in left-center. He finished the year with an 8-1 pitching record and 117 strikeouts in 52 innings.

Halvorsen’s heroics led the Eagles to an 8-0 victory over Sleepy Eye in a game that was delayed for 4 hours, 20 minutes by rain. The Class 2A and Class 3A games were completed later Saturday, with the Class 4A game moved to Monday at 1 p.m. at Target Field.

“Seth takes a lot of big boy hacks on first strikes, and I’ve been getting after him all year about seeing the ball travel and hitting to right-center,” Heritage Christian coach Jon Ledeboer said. “And to be honest, I’ve been waiting for a first pitch to go out.”

Seth said, “It’s a hard feeling to top, for sure, just being here at Target Field.”

Taylor Broderson, Steph Sawtelle, T.J. Guggenberger and Sam Frederickson each had two hits for Heritage Christian. For Sleepy Eye, Carter Brinkman had two hits.

Maple Lake Wins 2A Title

The baseball team from Maple Lake followed in the footsteps of the Irish softball team by winning a state championship with an 8-4 victory over Duluth Marshall. The Maple Lake softball team won the 2A crown a week earlier in North Mankato. And in the fall Maple Lake won a state volleyball championship.

After giving up three runs to the Hilltoppers in the first two innings, Maple Lake pitcher Grant Mergen held them to one more run while the Irish scored four in the third and three in the fourth. Ben Goelz had three hits for the Irish and Cole Trager and Mergen each had two as the Irish overcame three errors.

Maddux Baggs, Peter Hansen and Tyler Johnson had two hits apiece for Duluth Marshall. Mergen gave up eights hits, walked two and struck out five, throwing 105 pitches.

Mahtomedi Wins Class 3A Championship

Winning its first baseball state title, the Mahtomedi Zephyrs finished the season with 10 consecutive wins by defeating Rocori 5-1 in Saturday night’s championship game.

Mahtomedi pitcher Austin Jerylo went the distance, giving up six hits and striking out four with no walks. After giving up a double to Brady Kiehr in the first inning, Jerylo retired the next 13 hitters in a row. Both teams played errorless baseball. Jerlyo also had two hits, as did Kiehr.

Wells Fargo All-Tournament Teams

Class 1A: Jacob Plaetz, Nick Altermatt, Wabasso; Mason Lane, Joey Janke, South Ridge; Travis Yohnke, Hunter Haggenmiller, Parkers Prairie; Avery Stevens, Jacob Berg, Carter Brinkman, Sleepy Eye; Jonny Flynn, Seth Halvorsen, Taylor Brodersen, Heritage Christian.

Class 2A: Casey Storlie, Andrew Goergen, Caledonia; Nathan Leitner, Dilworth-Glyndon-Felton; Joseph Linton, Minnehaha Academy; Ryan Friedges, Michael Lambrecht, Jordan; Peter Hansen, Carter Sullivan, Ben Pedersen, Duluth Marshall; Grant Mergen, Cole Trager, Ben Goelz, Maple Lake.

Class 3A: Seth Yeatman, Teddy Lillico, Red Wing; Brock Anderson, Alexandria; Tyler Roufs, Hunter Ranweiler, Andrew Peters, New Ulm; Mason Primus, Brandon Gill, Jack Steil, Rocori; Leo Bustos, Austin Jerylo, Jamie Berg, Mahtomedi.

State Baseball Tournament

Championship Games
Saturday at Target Field

Class 1A

Heritage Christian 8, Sleepy Eye 0

Class 2A
Maple Lake 8, Duluth Marshall 4

Class 3A
Mahtomedi 5, Rocori 1

Monday’s Game

Class 4A

Minnetonka vs. Stillwater, 1 p.m.

State Lacrosse Tournament

Saturday’s Championship Games
At Chanhassen High School

Girls

Apple Valley 11, Eden Prairie 10

Boys
Prior Lake 10, Benilde-St. Margaret’s 8

Follow John on Twitter: @MSHSLjohn



History Has Been Made At Norman County West
Posted by John Millea (jmillea@mshsl.org) - Updated 6/16/2018 10:34:24 AM

Verdis Barber has a unique distinction, one that he really doesn’t care to have and that no one from his school or community wants to see. But the truth is that Verdis made history this spring as the last athlete to ever compete for the Panthers of Norman County West High School.

The high school, located in Halstad in northwest Minnesota, closed its doors for good when the school year ended. A kindergarten-through-fifth-grade school will remain in Halstad, with most of the students in grades six through 12 attending Ada-Borup in the fall.

Norman County West had a high school enrollment of 67 students in 2017-18. There has been a high school in Halstad for generations, and it has been called Norman County West since 1982.

“It’s been an amazing, weird, kind of head-scratcher of a year,” said athletic director McKeag Borne.

With one exception, all the Panthers athletes competed on cooperative teams with Ada-Borup during 2017-18. The exception was boys basketball, where the Panthers finished 6-18.
Barber (pictured) was a member of the cooperative football team, the NCW basketball team and this spring he was part of the cooperative track and field team.

His historic designation came in the preliminaries of the Class 1A state track meet, where he ran a leg on the 4x100-meter relay team. He and Ada-Borup students Brady Borgen, Vitor Vac Bitu Alves and Zach Pelzman did not advance to the finals.

“We’re pretty happy,” said Verdis, a sophomore. “One of our handoffs wasn’t the greatest.”

No decision to close a school is taken lightly. The NCW school board made that decision in January and not everyone was happy.

“I think they saw the writing on the wall for quite some time,” Borne said. “It was still pretty difficult and there were still people trying to find some way to fight it.”

One of the highlights of the school year was the performance of the Ada-Borup/Norman County West football team. The first-year cooperative squad finished with a record of 12-1, losing to Wabasso 21-13 in the Class 1A semifinals at U.S. Bank Stadium.

Soon after that game, the football players who played basketball put on different uniforms, depending on where they went to school. In early December, Ada-Borup defeated Norman County West 55-40 in Halstad.

“It was kind of weird,” Verdis said. “It was like, ‘Wow, we just played football with these guys.’ I guess it made it more of a competitive game, knowing the other team so well.”

The last home sporting event for an NCW-only team was a boys basketball game against Rothsay in February. The Panthers lost 64-62 on an emotion-filled day. The final game of the final season ended with a loss to Badger/Greenbush-Middle River in the Class 1A Section 8
tournament.

“That was a fun game and an important game,” Barber said of the Rothsay game. “But I’d say it wasn’t as emotional as our last home game.”

Injuries limited the available players on the boys basketball team and led to the cancellation of some junior-varsity games.

“The parents and kids really wanted to have that last season and do their best,” Borne said. “They fought really hard and they kind of defined their own success. At the basketball banquet, it was pretty special hearing the kids talk about how proud they were of being part of the last season.”

With two years of high school remaining, Verdis expressed feelings that a lot of people at Norman County West have shared.

“How I felt about it was disappointing, but we’ve been trying to make the most of the last year,” he said.

When football practice, and then school, starts in the fall, Verdis will be an Ada-Borup Cougar.

“It’s an 11-mile drive from my house to Ada,” he said. “It’s not like a total haul.”

Follow John on Twitter: @MSHSLjohn



South Ridge’s Nick Carlson: Two Sports, Two State Tournaments
Posted by John Millea (jmillea@mshsl.org) - Updated 6/15/2018 7:04:06 PM

With graduation in the rear-view mirror, college ahead in the fall and now, as of Friday, his high school athletic career at an end, let’s hope South Ridge’s Nick Carlson takes some time off. Because he has surely earned it.

He is not only a four-sport athlete but a two-sport athlete in the spring. All he accomplished this spring was qualify for last weekend’s Class 1A state track meet in the long jump and triple jump (he placed fifth in the triple jump) while also being the only senior on the Panthers baseball team.

They advanced to the Class 1A state semifinals before losing to Sleepy Eye 4-1 Friday at Chaska Athletic Park. They finished the baseball season with a 13-4 loss to Parkers Prairie in Friday’s third-place game.

South Ridge, which has a high school enrollment of 137 students, is 22 miles north of Cloquet. The baseball team had never gone to state before this season, and Carlson (pictured) – who also played football and basketball -- was a key component of its success. As a pitcher he brought a record of 5-1 to state, with an 0.85 earned-run average and 47 strikeouts in 41 innings. His batting average was .314.

“He’s great,” said baseball coach Tyler Olin. “He’s such a great leader, not only on the field but in the classroom, off the field. He’s a better person than he is a player for us, and he’s a pretty darn good athlete.”

One of Nick’s most memorable days this spring was a double outing on May 31. In the morning he competed in the Section 7 track meet in Duluth, where he set a section record of 44 feet, 11 ½ inches in the triple jump. In the afternoon he pitched a one-hitter as the Panthers defeated Deer River 13-2 in the section tournament.

“I almost hit a home run, too,” Nick said Friday. “I hit a triple, so it was a good day.”

Being a member of two teams at the same time required some flexibility for practices, meets and games.

“It was just communication, I guess, with our track and field coach,” said Olin. “He’s just a great kid who’s able to manage all those different things, plus academics. It’s really him being such a great guy that makes it work.”

South Ridge athletic director Tony DeLeon said there have been a handful of other kids who were on two teams at the same time, “but maybe not at the same high level as Nick. Some of the credit needs to go to the coaches for allowing him to coordinate those practices. It takes a whole program to make that happen.

“Nick is a perfect role model, not only for the young men but for adults, too. He works hard in the classroom, he’s always respectful, appreciates everything, never complains, never brags, just goes about his business. All he does is set records and compete in state tournaments and does a great job.”

Carlson was the winning pitcher Thursday when the Panthers defeated Rushford-Peterson 5-1 in the state quarterfinals; he gave up four hits, one run, walked two and struck out six in seven innings. In Friday’s semifinals he played second base and center field.

“I’ve been playing with these guys ever since Little League,” he said. “Everybody knows each other really well. It’s a tight-knit group.”

Carlson will attend the College of St. Scholastica in Duluth and be a member of the basketball team.

“It’s nice and close and basketball is my favorite sport,” he said. “I think I’m probably going to do track, too.”

Of course he is.

State Baseball Tournament

Friday’s semifinals

Class 1A

Heritage Christian 7, Parkers Prairie 4
Sleepy Eye 4, South Ridge 1

Class 2A
Duluth Marshall 6, Caledonia 3
Maple Lake 4, Jordan 3

Class 3A
Mahtomedi 3, Alexandria 0
Rocori 5, New Ulm 0

Class 4A
Minnetonka 7, St. Michael-Albertville 6
Stillwater 4, Blaine 3

State Championship Games
Saturday at Target Field

Class 1A

Heritage Christian vs. Sleepy Eye, 10 a.m.

Class 2A
Duluth Marshall vs. Maple Lake, 1 p.m.

Class 3A
Mahtomedi vs. Rocori, 4 p.m.

Class 4A
Minnetonka vs. Stillwater, 7 p.m.

State Lacrosse Tournament
Saturday’s Championship Games
At Chanhassen High School

Girls
Apple Valley vs. Eden Prairie, 3:30 p.m.

Boys
Prior Lake vs. Benilde-St. Margaret’s, 6 p.m.

Follow John on Twitter: @MSHSLjohn



Duluth Marshall’s Big Ben Rings Up Another Big Win
Posted by John Millea (jmillea@mshsl.org) - Updated 6/14/2018 4:59:48 PM

ST. CLOUD – Duluth Marshall 11th-grader Ben Pedersen, who might be the most dominant high school baseball player in Minnesota, had this pitching line Thursday in the quarterfinals of the Class 2A state tournament: seven innings, three hits allowed, two runs allowed, three walks and nine strikeouts in a 6-2 victory over St. Cloud Cathedral.

And he didn’t have his best stuff.

“That was definitely not his sharpest performance but the bar for Ben and the expectations for Ben are so far out of whack now; ‘Wow, a three-hitter with a walk and how many strikeouts? Yeah, that’s disappointing,’ ” said Hilltoppers coach Joe Wicklund. “You kind of get to a spot where he’s played so well all year you expect the absolute best. For him, he was still awesome today and gave us a chance to run downhill with the pitching staff.”

Here are some amazing numbers: Pedersen (pictured) gave up two earned runs Thursday, equaling the number of earned runs he gave up during the entire regular season and Section 7 tournament.

Pedersen is as impressive physically as he is statistically. He stands 6-foot-5 and weighs 230 pounds. He has already made a verbal commitment to play college baseball at the University of Missouri in the Southeastern Conference.

He came into the state tournament with a 2018 pitching record of 6-1, an earned-run average of 0.26 and 91 strikeouts in 54 2/3 innings. He’s also the Hilltoppers’ cleanup hitter with a .304 batting average. Duluth Marshall is the top-seeded team in the Class 2A field, taking a record of 22-4 into Friday’s semifinals here against Caledonia. They made their state tourney debut last year, finishing fourth.

Pedersen also played hockey until a few years ago, and now he is the fresh face of baseball in northeast Minnesota.

“I think we’re hoping people up north believe we can play baseball, too, a little bit more,” he said. “We’re just having fun with it.”

Ben’s fastball can reach into the low 90s, and he also throws a curveball, slider and changeup. He didn’t go all-out with his fastball against Cathedral, and that was part of the plan.

“Today I bet he was in the high 80s,” Wicklund said. “We talked about that before the game, the importance of having his best stuff in the seventh and the first, so kind of pacing yourself and being smart about it. The part that people sometimes miss about Ben is that I’ve never encountered a high school pitcher with his savvy. He calls his own games, he works on the mound, he makes adjustments, he talks it out with us between innings. So I would imagine if you asked him right now he’s got a little left in the tank because we asked him to hold on to it.”

The Hilltoppers are confident in their pitching staff within a back-to-back-to-back state tournament format. Friday’s semifinal winners will play for state championships Saturday at Target Field, while semifinals losers will play in third-place games later Friday at each site.

Marshall’s Derrick Winn has a 5-1 pitching record and 0.61 ERA, Brett Benson is 4-1, 1.23, and Carter Sullivan is 4-1, 1.38.

“We have a pretty good stable of pitchers we can count on,” said Wicklund. “But not having to use anybody besides the big horse is a huge, huge advantage heading into Friday and Saturday.”

--This is the biggest weekend of the year in Duluth, with Grandma’s Marathon festivities capped by the running of the race Saturday. Wicklund is the marathon’s board chairman, so he can be excused if his thoughts extend beyond baseball.

“It’s a perfect weekend to be down in St. Cloud,” he said, laughing. “There are three people who vote if you ever have to cancel the marathon, knock on wood. One of those people is hoping to not be anywhere near Duluth on Saturday.

“This is our best weekend of the year. The whole state, if not a huge part of the country, pays attention to us. And if we can pull a tiny bit of that attention down here, that would be pretty special.”

--The second game of the Class 2A quarterfinals featured two dominant pitching performances and a near no-hitter by Caledonia’s Casey Storlie in a 1-0 victory by the Warriors over two-time defending state champion Minnehaha Academy. Dylan Kiratli ended Storlie’s no-hit attempt on a single with two outs in the bottom of the seventh inning.

Storlie strick out seven and walked four, while Minnehaha's Brock Brumley allowed only three hits with nine strikeouts and no walks. Caledonia's run came when Storlie singled in the fourth, moved to second on an infield out and scored on a single by Andrew Goergen.

--Maple Lake moved into the 2A semifinals with a 9-0 victory over Dilworth-Glyndon-Felton. Ben Clapp drove in four runs for the Irish and pitchers Grant Mergen, Mitch Holstad and Cole Trager combined on a four-hitter.

--Jordan won the final 2A quarterfinal, defeating Paynesville 6-2. Eighteen of the 20 players on the Paynesville roster were members of the Bulldogs football team that reached the Class 2A state semifinals at U.S. Bank Stadium last fall.

State Baseball Tournament Quarterfinals

Class 1A
Heritage Christian 4, Sacred Heart 3
Parkers Prairie 8, Wabasso 6
Sleppy Eye 6, Hinckley-Finlayson 0
South Ridge 5, Rushford-Peterson 1

Class 2A
Duluth Marshall 6, St. Cloud Cathedral 2
Caledonia 1, Minnehaha Academy 0
Maple Lake 9, Dilworth-Glyndon-Felton 0
Jordan 6, Paynesville 2

Class 3A
Mahtomedi 3, Grand Rapids 2
Alexandria 2, Willmar 1
Rocori 3, Red Wing 2 (8)
New Ulm 5, South St. Paul 4 (9)

Class 4A
Minnetonka 3, Eastview 2
St. Michael-Albertville 3, Lakeville North 2
Stillwater 3, Mounds View 2
Blaine 6, Wayzata 1

State Lacrosse Tournament

State semifinals were played Thursday at Chanhassen High School and Minnetonka High School, with championship games scheduled for Saturday at Chanhassen.

Girls semifinals
Apple Valley 11, Blake 6
Eden Prairie 18, Lakeville North 3
The girls championship game will be played at 3:30 p.m. Saturday.

Boys semifinals
Prior Lake 13, Minnetonka 11
Benilde-St. Margaret’s 9, Mahtomedi 6
The boys championship game will be played at 6 p.m. Saturday.

Follow John on Twitter: @MSHSLjohn



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