Newspaper Archive of
The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
Lyft
September 15, 1998     The Ortonville Independent
PAGE 7     (7 of 22 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 22 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 15, 1998
 

Newspaper Archive of The Ortonville Independent produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




NG THROUGH THE PACK is Trojan tight end Noah Zehringer, as the Trojans faced Fulda on drove the ball for most of the game, due to arm injuries for two Ortonville quarterbacks, to suffer a tough 47-34 loss. Below, Dan Ross attempts a field goal. costly for Trojan rs in loss to Fulda Trojan football last Friday with from an earlier and amassed 490 m their loss. The Trojans nmprovement, but not a 47-34 loss. on the Trojan Punt teams resulted in which both erased ,Yes, in which each time leads. nin : drive of the night, the Trojans marched down the field utilizing a strictly ground attack, with senior running back Tommy Inforzato plunging in the end zone for his first of three TDs. Fulda soon answered with a punt return for a touchdown. The Trojans came right back, again on the ground behind the blocking of Ryan Longhenry, Dave Marthaler, Marry Brown, Jeff Laskowske, Tyler Henderson, and Jon Marthaler taking a 14-7 lead. Again, a critical breakdown on the kickoff team resulted in a Fulda score. On the following drive, junior running back Mickey Rademacher took a handoff, racing 50 yards for pay dirt, to give the lead to the Trojans at 20 - 14. Rademacher was impressive throughout the night, rushing for 84 yards on 13 carries, making 10 tack- les, and was a crushing blocker on numerous rushing attempts. Fulda came back to take the lead at 28 - 20 at halftime. Both teams traded touchdowns in the third quarter. But, a stalled drive for Ortonville, along with two more Fulda TDs proved to() much for the Trojans. A late Dan Ross touchdown ended the night with the score of 47-34. The Trojan passing game was vir- tually nonexistent, due to arm injuries to quarterbacks Grant Botker and Dan Ross. Ross was able to stay to be taed which helped him get some passes off. On top of his three touchdowns, Inforzato rushed for 290 yards on 36 carries. Botker added an additional 51 yards running the Trojan option. On defense, the Trojans were led by Tyler Henderson with 11 tackles. Along with Rademacher's 10 tackles was Matt Karels with 10 of his own. Ryan Longhenry and Mike Lovgren each had nine tackles. The Trojans will travel to Adrian on Friday, hoping to get their first victory of the year. Kickoff is set for 7 pm. NICK KRIESEL went the dis- tance for the Trojans, finishing seventh in the boys 3,000 meter junior varsity race Tuesday. cannot survive unless our IC !Big Stone Lake' I pot I Anglers weigh in final catches in fishing contest As the final days of this year's Ortonville Independent fishing con- test came to a close, anglers turned out to weigh in their final catches of the year for one last shot at the final jack- pot. Larry Cramer of Corona and Elton Tiesing of Milbank ended the northern portion of the contest with a tie - two huge fish each weighing in at 11.75 pounds. Both weighed in their fish at Hartford Beach Resort of Corona, and will split the $15 in script money this week. In the walleye category, Pat Reagan of Sioux Falls, SD brought in an 8 pound 4 ounce fish. She weighed in her catch at The Wharf of Corona, SD. Christine Bennis of Big Stone City, SD was on to of the perch category this week. Her fish weighed in at 1 pound 1 ounce and was weighed in Bud's Bait of Ortonville. This week's winning bullhead belonged to Chris Martenson, a sum- mer guest near Hartford Beach. His fish weighed in at 1 pound 14 ounces and was weighed in at Hartford Beach Resort. This brings this year's fishing con- test to a close, and final drawing win- ners will be announced in next week's issue of The Ortonville Independent The jackpots are as follows: perch $145, walleye $100, northern $175 and the bullhead jackpot $ I 15. Trojan ninth graders take two against Hancock The ninth grade volleyball team won two games to none against Hancock on Thursday at Hancock. The team opened the first game wide open in the second rotation with Jessica Tollefson serving thirteen straight times. The team scored and passed well during her serve, and went on to win 15-5. On the second time through the rotation, Samantha Strege served for the fourteenth point and Jessica the fifteenth. Kathie Thymian, Kelly Larson, Ashley Zahrbock and Strege all scored the team's hits. In the second game, the Trojans served very well, but hancock cut down on their errors and made a game of it. The team won in a close one 16- 14 for the match. Some players were moved around, because the team needs some flexibil- ity in positions and at times were thinking too much instead of rotating, which caused some passing errors. The Trojans have a great ability to get the ball to the setter or trying to set it up off a defensive dig. In the second game, the team was scoring on every mis-service and had a lead of 12-3 when Hancock tied it 12-12. Kelly scored one on an ace, going three of three. Jessica went six of six with four points, Lindsey went six of six with five points and four aces, Mindee Lovgren went four of five with four aces, and Samantha Strege was five for five with an ace in the last game. Amy Haukos went one of two for one point as the team got an ace hit on a return from'Hancock. Jessica Tollefson had five assists in the match, and Kathie Thymian had one ace hit but made her presence felt in the mid- dle with good net play. Letters Policy Letters to the editor discussing community issues are encouraged. Letter writers should be aware that The Independent reserves the fight to edit and-or condense letters for print. The paper also reserves the right not to publish letters that are u,suitable or for which it might be held legally liable. Letters should contain the writer's printed or typed name, signature, address and telephone number. Addresses and telephone numbers will not be published. Letter writers are asked to limit themselves to one letter per month. Please keep letter brief, preferably not over 350 words and to the point. ATTEND THE BIG SIC i'IE COUNTY DUC00KS UNLIMITED BANQUET Support Wetland (;on servation P.M. Social Hour >7:30 P.M. Supper at the Matador Supper Club ORTONVILLE, MN rve your seat now by calling 320-839-3122. $50.oo Couple Bring a friend and you may win a new Chevy Tahoe! CTIONS ~ PRIZES ~ GREAT FUN Good Friends... Good Times... Great Cause! DUCKS UNLIMITED, INC. . MINNESOTA ] "'.: DUCKS ' UNLIMITED ' '. '.:'" '" PROJECTS \\; / v 256 COMPLETED PROJECTS INVOLVING 3,200 INDIVIDUAL WETLANDS AND ALMOST 75,000 ACRES The Ducks Unlimited U.S. Habitat Program began in 1984. Since its inception, DU has completed 256 wetland projects in Minnesota involving almost 75,000 acres and about 3,200 individual wetlands. This resulted in an investment of $13 million ($11 million in cash and $2 million in land donations and R.I.M. match). To put this accomplishment in perspective, visualize a corridor of habitat that is 117 square miles long or roughly the distance from Minneapolis to Brainerd. Its significance for wetlands wildlife is substantial and involves an average DU expenditure of lmost $1 millign per year since 1985. Approximately one-third to one-fourth of the DU funds raised in th4 state stay in Minnesota. What other non-profit conservation organization has accomplished as much in 12 years? i 15,1998 INDEPENDENT Page 7