Newspaper Archive of
Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
January 15, 1981     Quad City Herald
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January 15, 1981

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Mansfield Sprouts split double header Manlfield Jr. High met Mansm last Tuesday night comin; away with a win and a losa The eighth graders lost aclose one 40-37 in over- time ction. The seventh grade team came out on top in their bat- tle in an equally well- matched game 29-26. Daryl Greninger led the eighth graders with 21 points Fillie JV destroys Bre wst e r girls Bridgeport&apos;s junior var- sity girls upset Brewster 47- 22 in basketball action last week. Bridgeport posted a slow first half, leading Brewster 17-15 before unleashing an explosive second half attack. "Our defensive pressure was the key to the lopsided second half," said Bridgeport coach Jane Last. Brewster was held to 7 points during that period. Janice Cavadini led scoring for the Fillies, hit- ting 17 points. Susan Brin- ellen added 13 and 9 re- bounds and Jacque Mongeon was good for 11 points and led rebounding with 12 grabs. Bridgeport managed 33 per:ent from tile field, faxlng better at the foul line with 55 percent. Scoring included Debbie tyers 2, Cindy Bennett 2, and I,ucienne Cox 2. Bridgeport 7 17 31 47 Brewster 6 15 17 22 Bre wst er C ubs c rush Pasc hal Brewst;er_Bth grade boys basketball team defea:ed Paschal Sherman, Deem- ber 9 by a score of 55-16.3oth teams hustled and phyed aggressively. The leading scorer was Mike Boesd with 14, followedby Ernie Dobson and Eric Fox scorinl9 and 7 respectively. Other scorers were Warner Wlybark 5, Sam Riggan aid Cody Swearingen eac! 4, Chad Dezellem 3, Julim Garcia, Ted Christenser , Billy An- sert and Chris McWhorter each 2, Eric Fawson 1 and adding good tamwork and defense wereRay Lehrman and Mark Woster. On Decenoer 16, the 8th grade tam handed Bridgeport a defeat in a close, had fought contest with a 3' to 38 over-time game. F,r Brewster, Mike Boesel Bid Eric Fox netted 15 and lpoints respectively, [ollowd by Warner Whybak's 4, Jesse White 3, Ernie Dobson 2, Ted Chrisensen 1 and Sam Riggm, Ray Lehrman, Chad Dezdlen, Julian Garcia, Billy Pasert and Chris Me- and 14 points respectively. December 18, the young Bears picked up their third victory by defeating Chelan 36 to 19. The first half was slow but the action picked up in the second half. Mike Boesel netted 13 and Eric Fox 11 points to lead the Cubs. Jesse White scored 5, Ernie Dobson, Warner Whybark and Billy Ansert 2 each and Sam Riggan, Ray Lehrman, Chad Dezellem, Julian Garcia and Ted Christensen helped defen- sively in the victory. January 8 the Cubs extend- ed their victories to four by defeating Mansfield 51 to 27. Both teams hustled very well and played with intensity. High scorers for the Cubs were Mike Boesel with 19, Ernie Dobson 10 and Eric Fox 8. Others who added to point tally were Sam Riggan and Jesse White each with 4, Warner Whybark, Billy An- sert; and Chris McWhorter each netting 2 points and Ray Lehrman aided in the victory by playing good team work. For Mansfield, D. Greninger popped in 11 and pulled down 8 rebounds. Ric Bayless also scored well with 11 points. Douglas Poolc added 5 points in a reserve roll. The seventh grade team was paced by Dee Jay Hellie and John Pease with 8 points apiece in a well-balanced ef- fort by the Sprouts. Mansfield failed to score in the first quarter, putting them down by 8, but managed to struggle back to only a 2 point (Icfi('it hy half- time. Findin/4 the basket 7 times in the third quarter, the Sprouts went into the 4th quarter with a 24-18 lead. Manson challenged in the final quarter but Mansfield managed to hold on for their second victory. Also scoring were Steve Martin with 6, Douglas Poole 5, and Darel Thomsen 2. Vic's It would have been a per- fect week but tricky Bridgeport upset the apple cart again with their first league win over Manson. This caster predicted the other way, but hit it right on 6 of 7 tries for a season's correct choice average of 8 for 10, or 80 percent right. Those "wonderful" scheduling copies appeared hazier than ever, allowing a couple of junior varsity dates to make the column. But, future varsity players deserve a little early recognition. League action is picking up, so here we go with a full load for the coming week. There are many exciting neighboring town cross-over games on tap: BOYS, Jan. 16 Waterville over Pateros A tough non-league match up here with the Billygoats starting to pull together. May go either way. Brewster over Bridgeport Brewster's inside height dominates the opponent Picks again. January 17 Bridgeport over Pateros The Mustangs are looking for another win and will claim the test with the Billy- goats in a close battle. Brewster over Waterylie This one's for real and Brewster should do better than just squeak by. GIRLS January 16 Pateros over Mansfield The Nannygoats are strong and their scoring is becoming more balanced. Bridgeport over Brewster This is the one to watch. Bridgeport's experience takes the upper hand. January 17 Bridgeport over Pateros The Fillies tough team ef- forts will be hard to beat but the Nannygoats may come close. Brewster over Waterville Brewster's best-ever girls basketball team should be able to handle this opponent. Manson over Mansfield Key Kernel shooting may combine for an upset here, but Manson takes the edge. Valley Crop Walk slat e d for spring Planning for the 1981 Okanogan Valley Crop Walk for Hunger got underway on Wednesday, January 7. Committee members met at the Volunteer Center in Omak to begin organizing this year's ten,, r@e walk scheduled for March29, are Sue Vanderburg, recruiting; Mary King, treasurer; Terry Nansen, arrangements; and Donna Picard, public relations. Last year's walk was a huge success in the ]OKanogan Valley and "Crop Ouad-Clly Herald January 15. 1961 Game De part me nt re spends t o advisory v ot e on de er By Don Ziegler, Regional biologist During the November election, an advisory vote concerning deer manage- ment in Okanogan County showed that 84 percent of the voters favor no doe hunting and shorter deer seasons for two years. Although we feel the ballot issue oversimplified a com- plex issue, the Game Depart- ment does not plan to ignore it. We are currently working on a public preference questionnaire to be published in north central Washington newspapers. The questionnaire will list a number of alternatives for managing mule deer in Okanogan County. Along with the alternatives we will include a probable outcome for each particular type of management. The alter- natives will be based on our current knowledge of mule deer populations and their habitats. Since we are charged by state law to preserve, protect and per- petuate wildlife populations and their habitats, we cannot suggest management alter- natives that disregard this mandate. But the alter- natives will include some that differ greatly from the way we have traditionally managed mule deer in north central Washington. What we learn from this survey should help us to manage this resource in a way that is more diverse and more closely related to the wants of the public. The questionnaire will be published in late February, but will be preceded by a series of articles containing life history information on mule deer in north central Washington. Some readers already have this infor- mation, but others do not, and we feel the life history articles will be helpful to people who aren't familiar with this subject when they fill out their questionnaires. Historical Record Okanogan mule deer are not as abundant as they used to be. Few people will argue this point. But there were times, not too long ago, when even the track of a deer was something for Okanogan County residents to talk about. Fur company employees stationed at Fort Okanogan in the early 19th century mentioned deer, but they must have been scarce then, since horses were the prin- cipal source of meat during the winter. Deer were more numerous during the middle 19th cen- tury, and wranglers often killed them on cattle drives up the Okanogan Valley. As the 19th century progressed, mule deer populations continued to grow. Venison was the staple food of pioneers homesteading Okanogan County. Guy Waring, the founder of Winthrop, report- ed that deer were numerous throughout the Okanogan in 1884. In that year, he and a friend killed 18 deer in a few hours within 2 miles of his ranch in the Sinlahekin Valley. He also said he saw, in 1884, "...herds amounting to two hundred head in all, in Nannie s blast Coulee-Hartline Pateros girls basketball "We had well-balanced team upended Coulee- scoring," said (;essel. "'and Ftartline 55-41 m North Cen- ood rebounding hy Kim tl'a[ Washington gU'is 11i/411 Morigeau anti Julie school basketball league ae: Pae 1 the course of a day's travel." Andrew Johnson, who homesteaded along the Okanogan River near Oroville in 1889, states, "There was an abundance of deer, chiefly whitetail, in the Valley at that time. At cer- tain seasons of the year, they were less plentiful, but in general one could expect to find a deer in any aspen thicket. The mule deer stayed more in the moun- tains." Deer and cattle both suf- fered heavy losses during the winter of 1889-1890 and deer remained scarce for the next 30 to 40 years, until around 1930. In a 1911 Forest Service report, it was estimated that only 50 deer inhabited the entire lower Methow district. Wallie Burham, writing about the Molson Chesaw area, re- ported, "...deer were not very plentiful then. They were never seen away from the heavily timbered areas, as they are today, and there were no whitetails in the vicinity of Knob Hill, where I spent a few years of boy- hood. I well recall seeing two deer come up the little draw below our house at Kipling about the year 1914, and I remember how excited my dad got." Mule deer populations grew dramatically during the 1930's and early 1940's and leveled off by the late 1940's. Populations fluc- tuated during this period and also during the 1950-1970 period. Peaks were reached in the late 1940's, mid 1950's and late 1960's. All populations in Chelan and Okanogan counties declined drastically during the winter of 1968-1969. M ans fie ld g iris drop a pair Mansfield dropped both league contests this weekend to neighbpring Waterylie and Coulee-Hartline in high school girls basketball ac- tion. The Kernels led at half- time of the Waterylie outing 25-20, but lost the contest 59- 50 Ma.,,nussen sisters Paula Full Service... and DeeDee led all scorers with 26 and 18 points respec- tively. Patti Tupling had 4 and Caroline Magnussen 2 against the Shockers. Coulee-Hartline thumped the Kernels 40-27. Paula Magnussen again led all scorers with 15 points. $ II Competitive Prices... Save On Bulk Fuel for Home or Farm Operations Call and ask about bulk fuel todayl For :Service, Supply & Savings whorte' also helped in the points followed by Doug Dayton Edmonds will once Volunteers are hoping for a tion Friday. Darlington. Morigeau sank 9 winnint effort. For Bridge- Poole with 6, Jon Preston 5, again act as coordinator for repeat performance by the l)eanua lhtll led the Nan- points and Oarlington 3 ] B Ill iI[ tfhr e tC::PaWralks CcohaimirPtteP: OunmntyU.nities throughout the nyoats to their second points." rewster port, Kevin Benson and Ric Bayless 3 and Dirk C,dleen M?dows and i G pply C  l[ ChuckWyborny scored 13 Glessner2. " league wl,t by sco,'int 211 Joantta Burnctt combined range Su o. " points. After trailm hy one point for 8 points apiece and Mar- I Tamm Burns, artist of the month "' halftHne t'atet'os thaHfmannaddcd7pints" | W1). ere the Customer IP' y tlatttene(l Up their (lefensc Pateros l(i 23 3!) 55 outcoring Coulce-Hartline C-H 5 24 34 41 32-17 iu the second half. "'it was a well balanced /4amc for us," said Pateros coach Sue (;essel. "We held up un- der pressure and were able to adjust to differeut situations." KOFFEE KUP LEAGUE Davis Acres 8 4 Wagon Wheel 8 4 Food City 7 5 Gross Drug 6 6 left of the pot are also made from thinly rolled clay, cut into the shape of petals, then arranged into a beautiful and realistic looking rose. These will also be fired and then all of the pottery will be glazed. She has sold and given away some of her roses, has already sold one painting and has been com- missioned to do another one for sale to a family friend in Missouri. She, of course, Bridgeport Lanes 5 7 hopes to sell more. She also ...... does macrame, silk screen arreea z to and decorates cakes, lnd High Game Tammy has been enrolled R --Billma 177 in school art classes for um . n - la " tad. High Series seven years and p ns to R''Billman 47  " " S " uut o continue her studle m a - m ....... Spokane College this fall  Tea ot me week e :2 tuth Billman 475 At the present tim t'am- .,h,o late aT my is enrolled in the student 7/; " Z. , --" Tammy Burns h someofher work. l:ke: n g lm lanidn t Snalm; aiY ;amack I R necklace she is wearing. P, t Chit*F l'.=,=nh Darn Dora Adams picked up the The two small roses to the .............. :""": ..... __ 2-7 split. ,,,, / db qJ B 8 I All tap beer  ./ ;J Burrito's 0. I I 30 = a glass (.._d.J_L _ . I I 00ednesday I I ,, , , Fl'_00 I Free Pool. I 5/ 1Cme in ?nd ryOur I I - .... " O.OOwee%:,:zo____ oooo00, I I Z_I \\; ) ! KEGS TO GO -- BEST PRICE IN TOWN I DAN.._ ' " I /Lk4/ i ..... ....... .... I "WHISKEY RIVER" , ,--- i!=i@!ii# . i I :iili ii !i| i! iili I I ? i!i  :: i  : Say, January 17 l.!d__ ' Ya II come see us  [ 9mp'm't00:30a'm" I P meTa I astl vern Pa aiaier For Eagle Members and Bonafide Guests ! Brewster on tap I HUGE TOOL AUCTION Friday, January 23, 1981 7:00 p.m. L I.O.F. Hall Main Street Bridgeport, Washington N Ires id S 1 4eeers.  a,l M,, /m i IO w erlen4 Air C Air Tools ...... _ S.ocketsSockets ... "" -.. ! _? - ,: _r.,, ,,. w..,, r,,.,, ,, :: :-o_..,,. "  C tS ? lr mpac * k ! " tt - zt pC I-tee l 3 * A0t Dells 211 - Y* ImlNl,t Sokol .................. 40 I Heavy Duly Bench Grinders / 1 -'HP GrtoltT.4"Doo.cHlnGr*.Oett 1 l - ll H P Gnrhltl 0102 " O*K Herl Gr,ml,'l, l -18 I Werh S*ts 91 - 7 pc. :els  ..................... A 171 - 14 PC. Wtlrh SOlJ 01 - Mgdr*C Wrench Sets -- 26 Drill Presses PLus I I :=] 26-Or111 Presses 1 _" .m.g V,ses It 6" M,.,.g v,,*, S M,Ihr V tltl 14 A il,ll i V 1411 I , Bench Vises =. I 47,mp.c,,, I s-zJ.,,:s I tZ.Kn,.., 144 - Hlmetl I 11 - CwlI, Saws $1 " | Ort JICkl [  - ,lIO41 ,e - Sl.s I 111 - Hoi*f DuI Eal COOr 7 -  TOn JKkl / 41 - Plgl Slndpl O| - PhQfl I 1 * P-AIPOWItl I 2t - Soot,.. Ct,,.. / 3 -rloo, Jsci. 1 - Chinnenl ocks I 41 - ro so,., I o - s.., o,,,ge, s ! , G,,.,,.,. 43 o [Sony Fen(:kl K,(I I 0S. G..., I tza C.oA-Lo.g, I 7 Hsa s.-, 21 * Bogt Cutlerl I 42 - _Gee, Illers I 11 - F'e f.J,a,.gu,s.*, / l - Bet! S*-<,s - llqlrl I ill - TIp I. O,e I 10)' Iml4t Onvorll | 41 - lderotu Guns 4oi - ll. Wf.hl I 88 - Fllll AIlChll|l I 41 - t. ll'lll / 21 - P'sgl $Oo I  - Ba PINIn Hsmttl, I 4. T.,. -os,u,., I 78 -  I C,IIll / 10OI - ttlOl I I.c.,,..o,.,, I  "we,a,.g Ho.. I .m,. S(re..,,,,.e,s / ll - Fll0hitlell [ l lO0"I "PSmI O*'ulhll I lO0"S - Rubber MslIIII l 4=. T. Ro, I  " Or,. S,,s I . This Is a partial list all subject 1o prior sale MANY OTHER TOOLS DAY OF SALE TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION ) Sale Conducted By M.H. LOPER AUCTION CO. ,A 14909 INDUSTRIAL ROAD, OMAHA, NEBR 68144 U C B43111 Roptelentltlvel & Member O| Bottle Bu|lne$l 8UIlU - T . L.C.# C-600-364-809 402-334-1514 I I I AUCTIoNEER S NOTE: ",-''--'"'w,==*-..=...,,,.,,-.,..-..-,'z,* l I1--'--"-"-"-"-'---'""'""- j I N TERMS: Cash or accented check yvlth orooer I.D.