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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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May 3, 2001     Quad City Herald
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May 3, 2001
 

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Board Selects Future Sites for State Tournaments RENTON, Wash.;The Washington Interscholastic Activities Association Executive Board held their April meeting in Spokane on Thursday and Friday the 26th and 27th. During this meeting the board selected future state tournament sites for baseball, tennis, volleyball and basketball. The city of Yakima was awarded the 2002-2004 WIAA/Dairy Farmers of Washington 2A-state basketball tournament, the B, 1A and 2A state baseball tournaments and the B/1A and 2A state tennis tournaments. Yakima was also named the host of the 2001, 2002 and 2003 1A and 2A state volleyball tournaments. The B, 1A and 2A baseball tournaments will be played on a rotating basis at Parker Field and Yakima County Stadium during the' WIAA spring championship weekend. Yakima County Stadium will be reserved for all three classification championship games played on Saturday The 2001, 2002 and 2003 WIAA/Dairy Farmers of Washington 1A and 2A volleyball tournaments will be played simultaneously on a five court setup in the Yakima Sun Dome. For the past three years Yakima has hosted the 2A- volleyball tournament and now welcomes the 1A tournament that was formerly held on the campus of Central Washington University in Ellensburg. The 1A/B and 2A tennis tournaments will continue to call the Yakima Tennis Club home for their state championships. The Yakima Tennis Club has hosted the 1A/B and 2A tournament for the past three years and, in previous years, hosted the 3A and 4A tournaments. In addition to the 13 outdoor courts, Yakima Tennis Club has eight indoor courts that are available for use should there be inclement weather. Representatives from Spokane, Yakima and the Tri-Cities presented pro- posals to the Executive Board to host the 2002, 2003 and 2004 class 2A WIAA slate basketball tournament in their respective arenas. The Executive Board found all three proposals intriguing, but in the end felt Yakima is a better fit for the 2A-state basketball tournament because of the cities central location to the majority of 2A schools and the fact that Yakima has successfully hosted the tournament for the last three years. Cont' d from page 1 Nurses usually become experts in that specialty, but they don't learn a lot about other kinds of nursing. Nurses at rural hospitals don't----can't--do that. A rural hospital demands versatility. In one 12-hour shift, a nurse may help deliver a baby, work in the Intensive Care Unit and assist in Surgery, Beeson said. Her patients can be new babies, senior citizens recovering from surgery or anybody in between. "You get to take care of everybody. You see it all." There is "more of a family atmosphere, I think, in a rural hospital." If the staff does not know the patients when they are admitted, they know them before they leave, and stay friends with them after they get better, Beeson said. She said Okanogan Douglas Hospital is a good place to work; "there's a lot of dedication in this place." She discovered that when she experienced a serious illness, and her co-workers provided support and encouragement. "It's a very fun place. You just genuinely care about each other." By Cheryl Schweizer, staff writer A good school carnival needs a lot of things to be really good. There has to be lots of carnival food--hot dogs and cotton candy and popcorn and soda pop, and of course a cake walk. It is important to have lots of carnival games, like a ring toss and a fishing pond and a hoop shoot. And areally successful carnival needs lots of prizes, (A truly great carni- val will have a bunch of chairs over in the corner where parents can sit down, out of the way.) The school carnival scheduled for Saturday, May 5 at the Brewster High School gym has most of the compo- nents needed to be really good, maybe even great. Parents and kids can judge for themselves from 4 to 8 p.m. The organizers, members of the Beat Backers, say there will be lots of carnival food (not only hot dogs, but chili dogs and nachos) and lots of games. They include longtime favorites like the fish- ing pond and the ring toss, the hoop shoot and dart throw (and a cake walk), as well as a putting C)uad Ci~ Herald May 3. 21301 Page 7 Cool sunglasses, cool hats, really this Saturday. Cheryl Schweizer photo cool toys are among the prizes to be won at the Bear Backers Carnival green, baseball and softball throws, Video, La Milpa Bakery, Razor's three tickets.) They will be available a soccer ball kick, face painting Edge salon or Healthbeat Fitness at the door for 25 cents each. Pro- and others. There are lots of prizes. Center;, they are five for $1 or 30 for ceeds will go to the Bear Backers for Tickets are available at Bear Cove $5. (Each game will cost fron3 one to elementary and high schoolprojects. Cont'dfrompage I 25, Brenda White, public relations grounds can take the test free of rade, roping and other demon- director at Okanogan Douglas Hos- charge; a maximum of 70 Anglos strations.Cowboypoetryisseheduled to run the registration desk from 9 to pitaL announced the hospital was will be accepted for testing, andmust for the Winthrop barn at 7 p.m. 10 a.m. both days. There will be sponsoring a health fair Saturday, pay a $21 fee. (Normally the test is Saturday, and a dance will follow prizes as well; students from the May 19 from 10 a.m. to2 p.m.about $80, she said.) People who at 9:30 p.m. Sunday's events in- Westfield Learning Center (the al- In addition to information about want to register for the test can con- clude a breakfast, an auction and ternative high school) will be solicit- health providers and services, blood tact Kim DePrati at Okanogan Dou- a packing competition. ing donations for them. pressure and cholesterol checks glas Hospital. This will be the 56 annual 49er Mark Harris, recreation specialist and lots of stuff about healthy Shannon Meader and Kali Ellis, Days. Bill Morgan, parade grand at ChiefJoseph Dam, said the major lifestyles and activities will be. queen and princess of the 49er marshal, said 49er Days was started hurdle remaining is obtaining a per- available. White said hospital Days celebration in Winthrop, talked by a group of young men after mit from National Marine Fisheries employees are encouraging people about the events scheduled for World War II, who wanted toraise Service. to take a bone marrow test that the towncelebrationMay 11 through money for an athletic club they Fishing poles and reels are be- will be given that day. The re- 13. The excitement begins Friday had started. It has grown from one ing accepted; people who want suits will be posted on a national afternoon, when a wagon train day into three, he said, and it al- to donate are asked to remove registry, guided by the Washington Out- ways has been and remains a lot of any fishhooks. People who want Whitesaidthetest, despite its name, fitters and Guides Association rolls fun. Grand lady Bonnie Gardner to donate money are asked to do only involves withdrawing blood, into town. A community dinner used to chauffeur the queen and that by check. Donations can be Hispanics, African-Americans and will be served Friday night, fol- princesses to various events her- taken to Tony's Entertainment Native Americans are being encour- lowed by the queen's coronation, self; she is a newcomer to the val- Center in Bridgeport. aged to take the test, White said, aplayandastreetdance.Saturday's ley, she said, having lived there In other business at the general because there are few of them on the events include a cowboy break- only since 1957. She invited ev- ChambermeetingWednesday, April registry.People ofthoseethnic back- fast, Western-theme games, a pa- eryone to the celebration. 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