Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, August 30, 1995, Page THREE, Image 3

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    Heppner Gazette-Times, Heppner, Oregon Wednesday, August 30, 1995 - THREE
HHS cheerleaders receive award
1995 Heppner High School cheerleaders
Heppner High School Varsi­
ty cheerleaders received
recognition as the most improv­
ed cheerleading squad at the
National Cheerleaders Associa­
tion (NCA) camp held recent­
ly at the University of Oregon
campus in Eugene.
The National Cheerleaders
Association sponsors the NCA
"M o st Im p rov ed " squad
award at more than 850 sum­
mer camps held across the
United States. The Heppner
Varsity cheerleaders were
selected for this award above all
other squads at the camp on
the basis of their improvements
in cheerleading technique, uni­
ty, friendliness, cooperation,
leadership and sportsmanship
throughout the camp.
The presentation of the NCA
"M ost Improved" squad came
at the completion of the NCA
camp. All attending squads
were trained on cheerleading
technique, cheers, chants,
jumps, partner stunts and
pyramids, as well as a leader­
ship program for sportsman­
ship, crowd participation,
responsibilities, organization
and dedication. Traci Dicken­
son, a junior at HHS, competed
in the All Star cheerleader com­
petition at camp.
Founded in 1948, NCA is the
original and the world's largest
privately-owned cheerleading
company. NCA annually trains
more than 200,000 spirit leaders
at summer camps, one-day
clinics, com petitions and
special events held nationwide.
NCA is a division of National
Spirit Group, Ltd.
The advisor is JoLynn Britt.
All Hallmark Stationery
th is *
50% OFF
New Styles Coming Soon
Sale Prices Good Through September 2
“ St. Patrick’s Lamb Cookbook’’
By Sandi Richardson
Tapes and CDs of* ‘The La n sin g s”
who performed for Rodeo Weekend
M ustang season opens Sept. 1 Local girl attends
The Heppner Mustang foot­
ball team opens the season with
a home game against the Har­
risburg Eagles Friday, Septem­
ber 1, at the Morrow County
Coach Greg Grant, starting
his sixth season as the head
coach of the Mustangs, wel­
comed 42 players to daily
doubles August 21 to prepare
for this early season contest.
The Eagles are coming to
Heppner to complete a home
and home arrangement. The
Mustangs traveled to Har­
risburg two years ago, during
their state cham pionship
season, and blasted the Eagles
This time around, the Eagles
come to town, with a senior-
dominated squad from one of
the largest 2A schools in the
state. They will be facing an in­
experienced, but potentially
solid Mustang team that re­
turns only nine seniors from a
7-2 squad that last year lost on­
ly to state semifinalist Weston
McEwen and state champion
Sherman County. Both of those
teams played in the Columbia
Basin Conference and kept
coach Grant from qualifying for
the playoffs for the first time at
Shaun Hisler and Chris
Sykes are both back for their
senior seasons as starters. His­
ler will start at running back
and linebacker while Sykes will
start at offensive and defensive
tackle. Junior Eric Schonbachler
will return in the defensive
secondary after leading the
team in interceptions last year.
Junior Brian Koffler returns
with a year under his belt as the
HolidaySeptmlw 4
fiofi Laben V ay
Have a Saie and Happy Hvtiday!
^ M umui ' j D aiul
217 North Main_, Heppner
, FA*
S e n a or R e ce iv e
___ 676-9228___
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health careers camp football game
Greg Grant
Varsity Coach
Juniors, Justin Matteson,
Brent Gunderson, Josh Coiner
and Phil Tellechea will help
Sykes in the line, along with
seniors Randy Van Etta and
Phil Spicerkuhn. Jim Schlaich
and senior Rod Zumwalt
should join Schonbachler and
Hisler in the offensive back-
Seniors Ben Ewing, Brian
Struckmeier and Dan Burnside
should join with juniors Jeff
Watkins, Damien Wilhelm and
Chris Jones to form the receiv­
ing corps. Ewing, Struckmeier
and Burnside will also see time
at defensive end.
On the defensive side of the
ball, Schonbachler, Schlaich,
Zumwalt and sophomore
Adam Doherty will help out in
the defensive secondary. Hisler
and Matteson will hold down
the linebacking corps with
Gunderson and Coiner.
If the Mustangs improve
through the preseason, which
includes games with Wapiti
league champion Imbler and
3A Riverside, they could make
a run at the state playoffs.
Teams that stand in their way
include the Weston McEwen
Tigerscots, Umatilla Vikings
and the Wahtonka Eagles.
North county schools receive
special ventilation system
SCM Consultants of Ken­
newick, Washington has been
hired to develop working plans
for over pressurization of
school buildings in Irrigon,
Umatilla and Hermiston.
The project is part of the
Chemical Stockpile Emergency
(CSEPP). The federally funded
contract will be managed by the
Morrow-Umatilla Education
Service District (ESD). The ESD
board met earlier this month
and awarded the $114,000 con­
Under terms of the agree­
ment, SCM will perform en­
gineering work and develop
working drawings for the 10
school buildings in the Imme­
diate Response Zone surroun­
ding the Umatilla Army Depot.
The schools are: A.C. Hough­
ton and Columbia Junior High
in Irrigon; Umatilla Junior-
Senior High and McNary
Heights; and all Hermiston
schools, Highland Hills, Rocky
Heights, Sunset, Sandstone
and Hermiston Senior High
Over pressurization systems
are designed to keep contami­
nated air from getting into a
shelter. The filtration system
uses activated charcoal filters
and high efficiency (HEPA) fil­
ters to remove the chemical
agent from the air prior to its
entering the occupied shelter
area. The special ventilation
system will pump filtered air
into the shelter area creating
positive pressure inside the
shelter, keeping contaminated
air outside.
Evacuation is the preferred
response to a chemical event,
however there may not be time
to evacuate, so sheltering might
be the only safe response. This
enhanced shelter technology is
being installed in area schools,
the hospital and musing home.
Over pressurization has been
adopted by the school boards
in Morrow County, Umatilla,
and Hermiston, according to a
CSEPP news release.
SCM has designed over pres­
surization systems for several
buildings in the Hanford com­
plex and with local school
districts on special projects in­
cluding asbestos abatement.
SCM is expected to have the
work completed by the first of
the year.
Morrow County high school
A hamburger barbecue will
student Michelle Gill par­
ticipated in a week-long health be held Friday, September 1,
careers camp on the campus of from 5:30-7:15 p.m. at the Mor­
Eastern Oregon State College row County fairgrounds before
the Heppner-Harrisburg foot­
in La Grande, June 19-23.
The camp was the second an­ ball game.
Hamburger, chips, dessert
nual, sponsored by Northeast
Oregon Area Health Education and drink will be served for
Center (NEOAHEC). The goal $3.50.
The barbecue is sponsored by
of the camp is to introduce
junior high and high school the Heppner baseball team.
students to a variety of health
careers through shadowing,
lectures and hands-on presen­
WCCC BBQ, August 20
The first day, students were
Low gross: first Mike and
taken on a tour of the Grande
Cindi Doherty, second Dave
Ronde Hospital. They spent the
and Karen Wildman, third
rest of the week shadowing
P£ggy and Earl Fishburn,
various health professionals
fourth Gene and Luvilla
and listening to guest speakers.
NEOAHEC is a non-profit
Low net: first a tie between
organization dedicated to at­
Hal and Joyce Dinkins and Jim
tracting and retaining health
and Cam Wishart, second
care professionals by providing
Reese and Linda Schultz, third
regional educational oppor­
Randy and Bernice Lott, fourth
tunities in the local 10 county
Earl and Carol Norris.
area, according to a press
K.P., second shot #10, Mike
and Cindi Doherty.
Ladies Best Ball Scramble
First flight: low gross Pat Ed-
mundson and Suzanne Jepsen;
low net Lorrene Montgomery
and Betty Christman.
Second flight: low gross
"When the weather is hot, Chrissy Schultz and Linda
it's important to drink enough Schultz; low net Lynnea Sar­
liquid so the body can cool gent and Norma French.
itself," says Carol Michael-
Third flight: low gross Lois
Bennett, Oregon State Univer­ Hunter, Karen Thompson,
sity Extension agent in Morrow Karen Morgan, Barbara Gilbert
and Deborah Kendrick; low net
Anyone who is out in the sun Cam Wishart and Neoma
for long periods of time needs Bailey.
to be careful to drink enough li­
Chip in: Linda Schultz and
quid to prevent dehydration or Lois Hunt.
heat stroke. Babies, young
International Tournament
children and those who do
The 10th annual International
hard physical work are also apt Tournament was held Sunday,
to need extra liquids during hot August 27, at Willow Creek
Country Club.
Cold water is the cheapest
Stableford winners were: first
way to quench your thirst, say Jaime Harer, second Dave
extension specialists. However, Gunderson, third Earl Fish-
fruit juices such as tomato juice, bum.
apple juice and unsweetened
Net score winners were: first
grapefruit juice contain salt that Dave Pranger, second Frank
can replenish body salt lost in Bailey, third a tie between Mike
perspiration. Because of this, Doherty and Red Beers.
juice may quench your thirst
K.P.: Mike Doherty. L.D.:
better than plain water or Jim Boor. Least putts Earl Fish-
highly sugared punch or soda bum.
Scoring was based on the
Low-fat milk is another bev­ Stableford scoring system that
erage that may quench your has been used by the P.G.A.
thirst and give you the bonus since 1986 at the Castle Pines
of several needed nutrients. golf course in Colorado.
Other thirst quenchers are
Ladies Day, August 15
fresh fruits, especially melons
Low gross of the field:
and cool, crispy vegetables
such as carrot or celery sticks. Suzanne Jepsen.
Flight A: low gross Neoma
Remember that punch and
soda pop are just sugar and Bailey, low net Luvilla Sonste­
water that have been colored gard, least putts Gail Hughes.
Flight B: low gross Lynnea
and flavored, says Michael-
Bennett. Most punches and Sargent, low net Norma
soda pops have 80 to 100 French, least putts Joyce Din­
calories per 8 ounce glass. It is kins.
Flight C: low gross Betty
easy to consume up to 500
low net Doll Camp­
calories or more in drinking just
Jackie Allstott.
a few servings of these
W ,C C C Coif
Body needs
liquids in hot
Donald J. Carlson, D.P.M.
Medicine and Surgery of the Foot
will be at Heppner Clinic on September 13
to treat all foot problems
Pioneer Memorial Clinic
Announcing the
Franciscan Health System
St. A nthony H ospital
Bank of Eastern Oregon
We are pleased to announce
that on October 2, 1995
will be opening his practice in Obstetrics, Gynecology & Infertility
in association with
Stephen Lamb, M.D.; Cheryl Marier, M.D. & William Moore, III, M.D.
His office location will be at
1304 S.E. Court Place, Pendleton, Oregon
in the same office building with Drs. Marier & Moore
Call now for an appointment
One non-interest bearing checking account.
No minimum balance requirement, $100 opening deposit.
$3.00 per month service charge.
First 15 checks or debits free, 50 cents per check or debit after.
ATM card - $10.00 annual fee and no transaction fee.
No annual fee credit card • $300 limit - cosigner required.
Free check guarantee card - cosigner required.
Stop by your nearest branch of the Bank of Eastern Oregon
to sign up for your new student package.
M em ber FD IC