SEPTEMBER 11, 2015, KEIZERTIMES, PAGE A11 Lady Celt Kylie Gilmour passes the ball to the front line in the game with Forest Grove High School Thursday, Sept. 3. KEIZERTIMES/ Eric A. Howald VOLLEY, continued from Page A8 player and she did a great job in the front row.,” Scholl said. The tournament came the following day at Moun- tain View High School. The Keizer girls beat The Dalles High School 2-0 (25-18, 25- 14), Bend High School 2-1 (21-25, 25-20, 15-13), and lost to Marist Catholic High School 1-2 (25-23, 18-25, 16-18). Scholl credited Cloyd, Kaelie Flores, Montano, Hayes and Gilmour with tough play throughout the tourney. “Marist is an incredibly strong team. We had started a new line-up we had not been able to practice due to inju- ries, and the girls did a great job with that. I think we are a very evenly matched teams, and it really could have gone either way. It was a fun match to play regardless,” Scholl said. Having gotten to see some competition outside the Celtic program, Scholl said the work of fi ne-tuning was just beginning. “We need to work on our block. We let a few balls get around us from reading the sets/hitter incorrectly, and serving and passing is always something you can improve and work on,” she said. puzzle answers Member spotlight TC Resale and Donation Center David Wilkerson, the one-time rural preacher, is known as the founder of an international drug rehabilita- tion program called Teen Challenge that has one of the highest success rates anywhere in the world. Since its fi rst center opened in New York in 1960, Teen Challenge has grown to nearly 250 centers in 48 states and more than 1,000 centers in 95 countries. In Puerto Rico the organization is building an AIDS hos- pital, the fi rst of its kind. The Salem TC Resale and Donation Center supports this program, and the Keizer Chamber of Commerce is proud to welcome them as new members. The Thrift Stores accomplish three major goals in our communities: provide job-training to Teen Challenge students, offer low-cost, sustainable retail options to lo- cal shoppers and contribute fi nancial support to local Kevin Van Dyke II Teen Challenge centers Your donations and patronage at your local TC Re- sale and Donation Center helps Teen Challenge restore lives, and makes an impact on your community. Kevin van Dyke II is an area manager including oversight of the Salem store. He helps develop job training for the local Teen Challenge Program, supports the community providing low cost and sustain- able goods and trains students for a vocation after the program. This includes one year living with-in the program, after-care and counseling for challenged youth and young adults. Having worked many years in retail, Kevin and his wife and two children found themselves in Salem to help family. Being a thrift store shopper, Kevin found his new position while doing just this. Now as manager he can compare the customers today from those in his past. “I have a way now to help improve the lives of my customers. Some are trendy shoppers, some are thrift shoppers and some are those with little to no means. “I feel we can help change a life while not breaking the bank,” said Kevin. Stop and shop at our local Teen Challenge Thrift Store, fi nd what you need, save money and help sup- port a program that supports local teens wanting to fi nd their way back to normal. Salem TC Resale and Donation Center Kevin van Dyke II 3060 Portland Rd. N.E. 503-585-6278 www.teenchallenge.com Hours: 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Mon-Sat SOCCER, continued from Page A8 Paulo Reyes on an assist by Jose Daniel Ca- ballero; Luis Audelo on an assist by Reyes; Caballero on an assist by Bryan Keo; Jorge Garcia on an assist by Audelo, and Villalvazo who headed in the ball on an assist by Miguel Bravo from a corner kick. Goalkeeper Sebas- tian Lopez notched three saves in the out- ing and Hunter Mill- er had one. Whereas last year’s team found ways to pull out the stops when necessary, this year’s team has made it a habit of keeping the ball for long possessions and taking some of the pressure off the backfi eld. “We had a lot more posses- sion than the opponent team in both games, and that helps us tremendously and means less danger to our goal,” Ca- marena said. penalty kick and Jorge Garcia on an assist by P. Reyes. More consistency on de- fense and offense, as well as better attacks to take the ball away from opponents are the areas Camarena would like to see the team work on in the coming weeks leading up to league play. However, the stunning success of the new schemes and new players is, at least in part, attributable to living up to the mantle as returning Greater Valley Con- ference champs, Camarena said. “The experienced players are taking their role seriously, the young players are step- ping quick to this idea, and the chemistry between our players in general has been excellent. They are humble, working hard and they know as soon as they are wearing the royal/white jersey it is time to take care business. I’m proud of them,” he said. “They know as soon as they are wearing the royal/white it is time to take care of business” — Miguel Camarena McNary’s follow-up con- test with Lebanon High School went down as a 4-1 Celtic win with goals scored by: Luis Martinez on an assist by Keo; Michael Reyes on an assist by P. Reyes; Keo on a Freshman gridders fi ght through turnovers to win McNary High School’s freshman football team opened their 2015 season with a “sloppy come-from-behind” 14-12 win over the North Salem Vikings Thursday, Sept. 3, at Littlejohn Field. The young Celtics pulled out the win de- spite 12 fumbles and an interception to go to 1-0 in the Greater Valley Conference. “We looked sloppy and uncoached and that’s on me. We will try to clean that up this week,” said Ted Anagnos, freshman head coach. After a scoreless fi rst quar- ter, McNary opened the scoring when quarterback Nigel Harris complet- ed a 25-yard scoring pass to Jacob Jack- son. The point-after kick was blocked and Celtics led 6-0. That score continued to the end of the half as neither offense could not overcome turnovers. The Celtics opened the third quarter with a long drive led by some “nice runs” by run- ning backs Clay Mary and Chanz Revis. After a turnover stalled the drive at the North 14-yard line, the Vikings drove the length of the fi eld and scored on a one-yard run to tie the game at 6-6. The point-after kick was blocked. The two teams entered the fourth quarter tied, but it didn’t take long for the Vikings to break it on a seven-yard run. After failing to convert the point-after, North led 12-6. With North in control and running the clock out, McNary defensive end Ian Koenig took the ball away from the Viking quar- terback and ran 35 yards for a touchdown to tie score at 12-12 with three min- utes remaining. Jack- son the ran in the two-point conver- sion in what proved to be the fi nal 14-12 score. North drove the ball to the Celtic 15- yard line with a min- ute to go aided by two 15-yard penalties, but a potential game winning 41-yard fi eld goal fell short. “I’m proud of the way our kids came back to make a big play and win,” Anagnos said. Defensive coordinator Nick Phillips, a for- mer McNary standout safety and baseball play- er, credited defensive lineman Joshua Schmelt- zer with 12 tackles and safety Robert Benson with 11 to lead the Celts’ defense. Oregon State Credit Union invites you to get READY TO SHRED Join us for a free shred day event Saturday, September 12 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. Safeway parking lot in Keizer Secure shredding, drive-n-drop Clean your attic, fi le cabinets, closets, then on September 12, bring in up to three boxes of outdated documents for hassle-free, no-cost shredding through 1 p.m. or until the shred truck is full. What to bring The Keizer Chamber of Commerce has relocated to new offi ces at 6150 Ulali Dr. N.E. (next to Cost Plus Imports). Christine Dieker: 971-703-2580 Bob Busch: 503-390-1031 6150 Ulali Dr. N.E. | 503-393-9111 | keizerchamber.com Ad space donated by the Keizertimes ss! G erle o Pap for Old checks, charge receipts, credit p u n Sig ments applications, monthly statements te e-sta (fi nancial and utility), and more. For more ideas on how to get READY TO SHRED visit oregonstatecu.com/articles/shred-day-2.