Image provided by: The Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs; Warm Springs, OR
About Spilyay tymoo. (Warm Springs, Or.) 1976-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1986)
lc 6 August 1, 1986
WAKM SPHINGS, OKIXON 97761
Local girls paticipate in Oregon State Games
The State Games of Oregon drew
a record number of athletes to Por
tland, from all parts of Oregon,
participating in just about any of
the sports events you would want
to see at the Olympic games. Events
of track and field, adult softball,
girls fast pitch softball, tennis, soc
cer, racquctball, volleyball, swim
ming, gymnastics and basketball.
With opening ceremonies held
after the Portland Beaver baseball
game, all the athletes filed into the
stadium to mark the first of this
type of event. This no doubt will
become an annual event. For many,
this was a very god experience to be
able to compete with athletes from
different parts of the state. By the
time the next Oregon Games roll
around there will be people more
prepared for the affair.
From the Jefferson County area,
there were three teams competing
in the basketball competition. The
Oregon Travelers, Jefferson County
All-Stars and 13-15 year old girls
basketball team. The girls played
at the Portland State University
Gym. In the opening round the
girls met a much taller and good
team from Bend, where they lost
35-40. In that game Welch of Bend
scored 16 points against the Warm
Springs Recreation team. With her
superior height she was able to
dominate and control rebounds
and was unstopable under the bas
ket. Mona Smith let the Warm
Sprngs team with eight points,
Rahnee Huntington had 7, Shirley
Allen and Jocelyn Moses each
scored 6, Kris King had 4, Jan
Osborn and Marty Schmith each
scored 2 in a good game effort.
The Beaverton girls, also with
height advantage, were able to con
trol the backboards at each end
and came away with a big win over
Warm Springs and the consolation
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spot in the tourney. Amy Yonker
led the Beaverton girls with 21
points, Debbie Fenger added 12
points and just about everyone of
the Beaverton girls scored a basket
Marty Schmith led the Warm
Springs Recreation team with 8
points, Shirley Allen and Jan Os
born each added 6, Marcy Haws,
Jocelyn Moses and Rahnee Hun
tington added 2 points each and
Mona Smith and Laura Miller
each added 1 point. A big differ
ence in the quality of play was
noticeable as Bend and Beaverton
teams both participate in a summer
league and have both had about 20
games experience when entering
the tourney. This was the case for
most of the teams who participated
in the tourney from the smooth
ness and team work applied by
them. The Warm Springs Recrea
tion team members iust came off
the softball field and were in no
condition for a full game and were
no threat to their opponents.
The Warm Springs Recreation
team members made the trip were
Jan Osborn, Jocelyn Moses, Rah
nee Huntington, Marty Schmith,
Shirley Allen, Laura Miller, Kris
King, Marcy Haws and Mona
Coach Fran Moses Ahern did a
good job getting the girls together
in such a short time for the State
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The action was fast at the State games in Portland, here shows Laura Miller bringing the ball down court under
pressure from two Beaverton girls.
Indian participation encouraged
in Jackpot Rodeo August 9, 10
Silas Poitra (Uft) and Harry Hisatake had a good day fishing. With
determination and a few good flies, they managed to catch three trout
from Shitike Creek.
Books will open August 4 at 10
a.m. and close the same day at 9
p.m. for the Madras Jackpot Rodeo
which will be held Saturday and
Sunday, August 9 and 10 in con-
junction with the Jefferson County
Entry fees are as follows: saddle
bronc riding, $20; bareback riding,
$20; bull riding, $20; calf roping,
$20, team roping, $20 per man and
Indian bareback riding, $20.
1 o increase Indian participation
in the rodeo, a buckle will be
awarded to the Indian participant
with the highest combined points
fromtheJeffersonand Wasco County
rodeos. The buckle will be awarded
after Tygh Valley Rodeo August
21 through 24.
For more information, contact
Bob Miller at 546-543 1 or call 549
1246 in Sisters.
' ' 4
Crook County Fair promises rainbows, more
August 14 to 17 are the dates set
for the Crook County Fair at
Prineville. Gates open at 6:30 p.m.
Fairground decorations will be
centered around the colorful theme,
"Catch a Rainbow."
Evening entertainment during the
fair will include a street dance,
Thursday at 8 p.m. and a 4-wheel
drive truck pulling contest at 8
p.m. Friday and Saturday evenings.
If a 170 pound man ex
pended energy at the rate
of the tiny hummingbird,
he would have to eat 285
pounds of hamburger or
twice his weight in pota
toes each day in order to
maintain his weight
An old fashioned fair, sponsored
by the Crook County Future Farm
ers of America, is scheduled for
Sunday with a pig scramble, holey
water bucket contest, roping con
test and sheep dressing.
The schedule of events for the
1986 Crook County Fair includes:
THURSDAY, AUGUST 14
6:30 p.m. Exhibit buildings
6:30 p.m. 4-H General meeting
of livestock exhibitors, parents and
8 p.m. Street dance
FRIDAY, AUGUST 15
8 a.m. Judge FFA Swine
8 a.m. Judge open class dairy
cattle and goats.
8:45 a.m. Judge 4-H swine.
9 a.m. Judge 4-H poultry show
manship, judge 4-H beef.
10 a.m. Judge 4-H dairy cattle,
4-h rabbit showmanship.
12:30 p.m. Judge FFA Sheep.
1 p.m. Judge 4-H dairy goats.
1 p.m. Judge open class swine.
1:30 p.m. Judge 4-H sheep.
1:30 p.m. Judge open class rab
bits. 1:30 p.m. Judge FFA Beef.
2:30 p.m. Judge open class
5 p.m. Registration closes for
open class horse show working
events classes 18 through 22.
5:30 p.m. Judge open class
Simmental, Limousin, other breeds
and herefords, judge open class
8 p.m. 4-Wheel Drive truck
SATURDAY, AUGUS1 16
6 a.m. Re-weight 4-H and FFA
market beef animals.
7:30 a.m. 4-H and FFA show
manship contestants meet with
8 a.m. 4-H Swine showman-
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ship 4-H beef showmanship, 4-H
dairy cattle showmanship.
8 a.m. Registration closes for
horse show, youth class.
8:30 a.m. Horse show youth
classes 1 through 10.
9 a.m. 4-H dairy goat show
manship. 9:30 a.m. FFA swine show
manship. 10 a.m. FFA Sheep showman
ship 12:30 p.m. Registration closes
for open class horse show working
event classes 1 1 through 17.
12:30p.m. FFA beef showman
1 p.m. 4-H sheep showman
ship. 1 p.m. Open class horse show
working events, classes 1 1-17.
3:30 p.m. Presentation of 4-H
home economics awards.
4 p.m. Crook county FFA dis
trict master showmanship contest.
5 p.71. 4-H Master showman
6 p.m. Presentation of special
4-H and FFA livestock awards.
6:30 p.m. 4-H and FFA Lives
8 p.m. 4-Wheel drive, truck
Spuyt) fymoo photo by MUltr
Shirley Allen on defense against a Beaverton ball handler, Beaverton was
Just too much for the Warm Springs Recreation team.
Tri-cities host tourneys
H 'iter m i i-A ee Tm Village feels good anytime foe youngsters who enjoy swimming. Pool noun are 8 a.m. to
It p.m. daily.
SUNDAY, AUGUST 17
9 a.m. Open class horst show
working events, classes 18-22.
10 a.m. Sign-ups just prior to
Pig Scramble, three age groups,
entry fee $ 1 .50 per person. Winners
each receive their own cute pig.
Holey water bucket, no age limit,
team consists of five members. Entry
fee, $5 per team. Winners to receive
Roping contest, four age groups,
entry fee $1 per person, winners
receive "roping heads".
Sheep dressing, no age limits,
team consists of two people. Win
ners to receive prize.
3 p.m. Fair closes. Release open
class, 4-H FFA exhibits, release
open class livestock, poustry and
rabbits, Release commercial exhi
bits. 3:30 p.m. Release 4-H and FFA
livestock poultry and rabbits.
Indian softball and little league
baseball teams will be converging
on the Tri-Cities area in the state of
Washington for the Northwest
Regionals of the National Indian
Athletic Association tournament
for the winners to advance to the
Nationals which will be held in Okla
homa City at a later date.
Warm Springs will have repre
sentation in the Little League base
ball. There will be two teams from
here coached by Austin Greene,
and the other team will be coache'1
by Jerry Sampson. The boys have
been working out hard for this
tournament and are looking for
ward to doing fairly well there.
The girls 13 years old and under
will enter the fast pitch softball
tourney which should be a tough
tournament. Most of the girls have
just competed in the district softball
tournament playing with the Jeffer
son County All-Stars. With that
experience under their belts, they
should have brushed off the tourna
ment jitters and perhaps settled
down a little.
There were several boys who
have just completed their AU-Star
tournament play at The Dalles a
couple of weeks ago.
There will be a few adult softball
teams entered in the tournament
also. Several teams are entered in
the Slo-Pitch mens and womens
divisions. Many teams have been
participating in tournaments during
the summer months and are pretty
well experienced in tournament play.
All the winners will be off to the
national finals later on in the year.
Loss of water is an especially im
portant concern among athletes,
who lose more fluids than those
who follow a more sedentary life
style. When perspiring, the body
can exude over a quart of water per
hour. If the process continues for
more than an hour without fluid
replacements, the body cannot
function optimally. You should
drink eight to ten ounces of water
ten to twenty minutes before exer
cise, and more after.