May 16th, 2012
Good day readers! Do you frequent community events in our area? Whether it's one of the local farmer's markets, a fundraiser, a fun run or community celebration, you never know when a Statesman-Examiner reporter will be there with a camera snapping candids. That's why you should head to our Facebook page at http://www.facebook.com/SENewspaper and see if you ended up in one of our photos. Tag yourself and share it with friends! We have photos from today's Economic Summit at Colville High School, so check it out. You never know who you might find!
Colville will oppose LaSalle on Saturday
The Colville High baseball team (13-9) won two of three games last week to qualify for the 1A regional tournament Saturday at Larson Field in Moses Lake.
The Indians, who edged Cascade 7-6 last Tuesday in Moses Lake to keep their season alive and advance to the Bi-District Tournament in Wenatchee last Saturday against the Caribou-Trail League, will oppose LaSalle on Saturday in a loser-out game at Moses Lake (1 p.m.).
Scramble golf tourney benefit
The first annual Colville Baseball Golf Tournament will be held at Dominion Meadows Golf Course on Saturday, June 16.
The tournament will benefit the Colville Baseball Fund, which provides assistance and equipment to area baseball players.
Teams will consist of four or five players (you make up the team) playing a Scramble format.
Entry fees are $40 per player if paid by June 9 ($45 after that date).
Submit completed registration and fees (payable to Colville Baseball) by June 9 to the Dominion Meadows pro shop, or to Alicia Morrison.
Malia Luu has big day at Riverside
Colville High advanced 25 athletes to Friday and Saturdayâs Northeast A/Caribou-Trail League Bi-District meet at Cashmere High School.
CHS, who won the regular season boyâs dual championship in the NEA (the girls were third), qualified 11 boys to Cashmere. Unbelievably, 14 of the 18 member Tribe girlâs team qualified for Bi-District.
The top four athletes from the lane events and the top six from the field events/distance races moved on to Bi-District.
Donât touch that dial---Chewelah Community Radio is on the air with all the news and music thatâs fit to grace radio waves. The non-profit station, call sign KCHW 102.7, has a lot on its roster. It recently moved to a new location at the 3rd Street Mall and is currently looking for volunteers and donors.
Kettle Falls comes into District on a roll
In Northeast 2B softball action last week, Kettle Falls (11-7) picked up four key wins to end the regular season.
KFHS knocked off Davenport 5-1, 10-1 back on May 1 before handling Springdale 14-4, 15-1 on Monday. Both doubleheaders were played at Kettle Falls.
KFHS touched Springdale pitching for 23 hits in the Monday doubleheader.
Krislin McInelly picked up the wins for Kettle Falls.
play host Friday
Northport High (19-1) will play host to the first round of the District 7 1B baseball tournament Friday afternoon at 1 p.m.
In the opener at 1 p.m., Almira/Coulee-Hartline will oppose Panorama North no. 2 Curlew (8-8) in a loser-out match-up.
The Northeast 1B champion Mustangs will play the winner immediately following game one. At stake is a berth in the District 7 1B championship game next Monday at University High School (Spokane).
Indians faced Cascade in loser-out on Tuesday
After losing to eventual District 7 1A champion Chewelah at home last Tuesday, 6-1, Colville High (10-7) rebounded on Saturday to post a 7-4 win over Newport and advance to Tuesdayâs Bi-District loser-out game at Moses Lake against Cascade (Leavenworth). The game was scheduled for 3:30 p.m.
A Colville win on Tuesday over the Kodiaks (14-6) would propel the Indians into the double elimination Bi-District Tournament proper at Wenatchee High School on Saturday.
Washingtonâs whooping cough epidemic continues on a record pace that has already surpassed 1,000 reported cases. The total of 1,008 as of April 21 is more than reported in all of 2011 and is the highest number of cases since 1,026 were reported in all of 2005.
One may ask what man does after he has conquered the frontier. Interestingly, he often looks back to see how it was done.
Locally, this attention to our early roots is taking an approach that project volunteer Joe Barreca said is the ânew face of history.â
âWhen many of us learned history, it was canned and written down in certain boundaries approved by a publisher somewhere,â Barreca said. âBut if we really start looking at the history of communities and individuals, we can get to the same place that highlights wars and economic booms, for instance.