Volume 2 - Issue 13
july 3 - July 17, 2009
Colusa County Republican party donates to Citizens for a Better Williams
independence day food, fun & fireworks colusa
arc and arbuckle parks and recreation ribbon cutting
colusa county breast cancer fundraiser “Bowling for boobs”
June 15 - August 15 e. street closed in williams detour map inside
Kim Vann of the Colusa County Republican Party presents a check to members of the Citizens for a Better Williams, Andi Armstrong, Diana Azevedo, and Pat Ash in the amount of $500 dollars for the downtown flag project. With this donation and others, the CBW will be able to place an additional 25 flags in the historic downtown area which brings the total to 84 flags to honor our veterans. The group is striving to place 100 flags in the business district. (Courtsey Photo)
OLL summer fest dutchoven cookoff A SUCCESS
Impact life relocates
What’s Inside This Issue Section
Weather ............................... 2 Opinion ............................... 4 News Back Then ............... 6 Home & Garden ............... 7 Community Calendar .. 11 Classifieds .........................15 Espanol.................................9
WILLIAMS PIONEER REVIEW 317 Fifth Street Colusa, CA 95932 Direct: 530.383.4861 Fax: 1.530.458.2675
left to right: Brandon Woodring, along with dad Chad Woodring (also pictured is Ashley Ornbaun) work on preparing their Beef Burgundy recipe for the Dutch Oven Cook Off that was held in conjunction with the Our Lady of Lourdes Summer Fest June 27. The day’s events also included beer tasting for the adults and a water play area for the kids. This was the first year the school has held their Summer Fest event. (Staff Photo)
Dozens of people turned out to celebrate the Grand Re-Opening of the Impact Colusa County thrift store. Their new, larger location, offers an expanded area for them to carry more clothing and household items, including furniture. The store is now located at 541 Fremont Street in Colusa (just one block from the old location!). (Staff Photo)
Read about the grand island mansion on page 9
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fair results pages 12-14 CHAMPION PHOTOS page 10
williams pioneer review
July 3 - July 17, 2009
williams cooperative vbs invites children to crocodile dock: where fearless kids shine god’s light special to the wpr
Williams Cooperative VBS is presenting a summer kids’ event called Crocodile Dock. The event will be hosted at the Williams Community Church, 9th & C Streets, from July 13 to July 17. Kids jump into bayou fun at Crocodile Dock where they participate in memorable Bible-learning activities, sing catchy songs, play teamwork-building games, dig into yummy treats, experience electrifying Bible adventures, collect Bible Memory Buddies to remind them of God’s Word, and create Bible Point crafts they’ll take home and play with all summer long. Plus, kids will learn to look for evidence of God all around them through something called God Sightings. Each day concludes at Firefly Finale—a celebration that
Daisy Scouts plant flowers
gets everyone involved in living what they’ve learned. Family members and friends are encouraged to join in daily for this special time at 12:05 p.m. Kids at Crocodile Dock will join nearly a million children sharing God’s love by earning donations for Heifer Project International. Heifer Project provides assistance to families all over the world with their Pass the Gift program. Crocodile Dock is for kids from Kindergarten to 5th Grade and will run from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. each day. For more information and to pre-register, call 473-5642 and leave a message with your name, your child’s name, and which grade the child just completed, as well as an evening phone number. Your call will be returned to finalize registration.
kicking off to a successful market
The girls pose in front of the finished flower bed. It was a good opportunity to learn a little about gardening and community service.(Staff Photo)
Girls from Daisy Scout Troop #416 recently beautified an empty flower bed at the Colusa Post Office, with a little guidance from their leader Erin Brennan and a couple of supportive parents, they made the transformation. (Staff Photo)
The Colusa Farmers Market Manager Melani Jacobs cuts the Ribbon to Kick off first season of the Colusa Farmers Market. Dozens of individuals showed up for the event including City Council Members Bob McKaben, Kay Hosmer and Donna Critchfield. (Staff Photo)
The WHS Graduation Photo was unavailable during press time for our last issue; to celebrate the successes for the class of 2009 we are republishing a group photo. (Courtesy Photo)
1108 Market Street - Colusa, CA
July 3 - July 17, 2009
annie B’s funds for local non-profits special to the wpr
ll local nonprofit organizations are invited to participate in a North Valley Community Foundation grant program that adds money to contributions received between August 1 and September 30. The Foundation is offering an estimated $100,000 in percentage grants for nonprofits in Butte, Glenn, Tehama and Colusa counties. This includes schools, volunteer fire departments, churches, 4-H, service clubs and any other nonprofit organization. The Annie B’s Community Drive is designed to encourage giving to local groups during the twomonth donation period. Instructions for participation and the online application are available at www.nvcf. org. Applications must be submitted by August 1. The program is named to honor Annie Bidwell, wife of pioneer John Bidwell. Both were prominent philanthropists and avid supporters of the community.
“Now, more than ever, our nonprofits need community support,” states Alexa Valavanis, NVCF CEO. “The recession has increased the demand for many nonprofit services, while donations, government support, and other revenues are dropping. Annie B’s is a chance to help our nonprofits overcome these difficulties.” During the first two years (2007 & 2008) of the grant program, contributions to local nonprofits through Annie B’s Community Drive totaled more than $2.2 million. In addition to the monies the 200+ nonprofits raised, NVCF contributed $100,000 each year in percentage grants. The percentage grant allows donor’s gifts to make an even greater difference to their chosen nonprofit(s). The percentage grant during 2007 added 14 percent to monies raised by the nonprofits. Last year, the percentage grant added 10.6 percent. Starting on August 1, nonprofit organizations participating in the Annie B’s Community Drive will ask their donors to make contributions. Checks
25-50 mile horse endurance ride special to the wpr
n May 16th at 5:30 a.m.116 horses and riders started riding over 25and 50-mile endurance courses in the Bureau of Land Management’s Cache Creek Recreation Area, 18 miles west of Williams. The race was hosted by the Stalley family of Williams with close to 50 volunteers, many of whom are residents of Williams, as well as students from Williams High. Four veterinarians were present to monitor the horses throughout the day atthree checkpoints and the finish line to make sure the horses were fit to continue. Any horses not passing the vets’ criteria were pulled from the race and trailered back to camp. Volunteers stayed busy taking pulse and respiration on the horses, as well as timing them in and out of the vet checks, taking notes on horses for the vets, filling water troughs on the trail, spotting at major turns, and checking ribbons that flagged the trail. To fight the heat, which reached 97 degrees, 2,400 gallons of water was in troughs along the trail, continually refilled by four water trucks, two generously lent by Lee Traynham of Traynham Trucking of Arbuckle and Colusa County Farm Supply. Water was also pumped out of Bear Creek and Cache Creek to cool and water the
horses in the vet checks. The day ended with 69 finishers in the 50 miler and 10 in the 25 competition. First Place on the 50 milers was a three-way tie among Heather and Jeremy Reynolds of Los Gatos and Megan Doyle of San Jose, who completed the course in 6 hours and 18 minutes. Heather Reynolds took the Best Conditioned award. Beth Van Wicklin of Foresthill won the 25 and Cindy Brown of Santa Rosa took the Best Condition award for that distance. Some of the awards were donated by Griff ’s Feed and Seed in Colusa, Bar Ale of Williams, and Echo Valley Ranch of Auburn. The riders camped in the Cowboy Camp parking area near the junction of highways 20 and 16. The area is open to the public throughout the year for hiking, horseback riding, biking, camping, and hunting. A big thanks goes out to these special local volunteers who dedicated time and equipment to the event: Cindy Gobel; Marci Parsons; Susan and Morgan Andronico; Leroy Burnum, DVM; Erin Johnson; Jorge Jaime; Devin Herrick; Margi Hernandez; Diane Taylor; Tinnely Mickel; Tamara Moore; Nanci DeLoza; Terry Bressler; and Bev Fare. For more information or to volunteer for next year, visit www. cachecreekridgeride.com.
are sent to NVCF by the donor. 100% of these donor contributions will go to the designated nonprofit, plus a share of the $100,000 in grant funds available monies will be added. “The goal of Annie B’s Community Drive is to increase support from donations and to help organizations fulfill their missions in sustainable ways,” adds Valavanis. “Annie B’s gives nonprofits a reason to ask for donations, and provides donors an incentive for giving.” All nonprofit organizations in Butte, Tehama, Colusa and Glenn Counties are invited to participate. Activities include an event on September 3, at the Chico City Plaza during the Downtown Thursday Night Market. The public will have an opportunity to see nonprofits display information on services they may want to support. A celebration will be held at the Chico City Plaza on October 17 involving all participating nonprofits and community supporters to announce the results. In Colusa County, Our Lady
of Lourdes School has registered to participate in the Annie B’s Drive. An active participant in the past two years has been the Colusa Regional Medical Center and the same is expected this year. Last year they used Annie B’s to raise funds for the Health Careers Development project. Participation is expected this year by the Community Foundation of Colusa County on behalf of the Colusa Senior Nutrition Program. They also recently received a grant from NVCF to build an endowment fund for the Colusa Senior Nutrition Program. All other nonprofits in Colusa County are encouraged to participate. The NVCF office is open Monday – Friday, 8am-5pm and by appointments on the weekends. NVCF is located at 3120 Cohasset Rd., Suite 8 in Chico, California, (530) 891-1150. For questions regarding the Annie B’s Community Drive contact NVCF Program Officer Lee Laney at extension 23 or visit www.nvcf.org.
family fun in the sun special to the wpr
ummer is a great opportunity for families to spend quality time together. Whether it’s playing in the park, hiking or building sandcastles on the beach, summer days can create memories that last a lifetime. But the hot season can also put young children at greater risk of injury. To help parents protect their children from potential dangers, First 5 Colusa reminds parents and caregivers to always supervise young children and offers the following summer safety tips. Be sun smart A young child’s skin is sensitive to the bright summer sun so be sure to avoid sunburns. •Apply sunscreen with at least 30 SPF (sun protection factor) on your child’s skin 15 minutes before going outside and apply again every two hours - especially right after your child has been in water or is sweating. •Encourage children to play in the shade as much as possible, especially during peak sun hours between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. •Make sure your child wears lightweight clothing, a wide-brimmed hat and sunglasses that offer 100 percent UV (ultraviolet) protection. •Keep babies younger than 6 months of age out of direct sunlight. Watch out for water dangers According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, drowning is the second leading cause of death for children. As a parent, be water wise. •Swim with your child in calm water without waves, and always know where the nearest lifeguard is before getting in the water. •Don’t completely rely on flotation devices like life vests or floating baby seats to keep children safe; they can shift position, lose air or slip out from under a child. •Never leave children unattended near water as kids can drown in just a few seconds, even if they know how to swim.
Remember to supervise your child near bathtubs, toilets and buckets of water, too. Survey the playground Kids love playing on swings and slides, but parents should first look for potential safety hazards. •Playground equipment often warms up in the sun and can burn a child’s skin. Before your child plays, touch the metal bars and surfaces to make sure they aren’t too hot. •Check playground equipment for rusted parts and loose splinters. These hazards could pinch your child’s skin. •Be careful on slides. Make sure your child holds the slide’s rails when climbing the ladder or sitting at the top. Also look for split or cracked plastic that could break if your child sits on it. Banish the bugs Insects can be really annoying, their bite can be painful and even dangerous sometimes. Parents can help protect their child by using insect repellants. •Only use products that are approved for children; follow the instructions carefully and wash off the repellant once your child is back inside. •Avoid using scented soaps or lotions on your child because perfumes can attract insects. •Dress your child in light-colored clothing - it doesn’t tend to attract bugs. First 5 Colusa encourages all parents and caregivers to learn about local resources that can help their young children. For more information, please call 530.458.5555 or visit www.first5colusa. org About First 5 Colusa
Research shows that a child’s brain develops most dramatically in the first five years and what parents and caregivers do during these years to support their child’s growth will have a meaningful impact throughout life. Based on this research, California voters passed Proposition 10 in 1998, adding a 50 cents-per-pack tax on cigarettes to support programs for expectant parents and children ages 0 to 5. First 5 Colusa distributes approximately $400,000 a year in Prop. 10 revenues to programs and services that meet local needs.
July 3 - July 17, 2009
Hot, Hot, Hot!
Ah, the long hot days of summer bottom of your foot and the insole are definitely here. Power bills are of your shoe. Lesson learned. I sky rocketing all over town! The have to thank Carolee Ornbaun and only tip that I have heard is to keep Don Litchfield (along with Colt and your thermostat at a Ashley) for answering balmy 78 degrees. We’ll all of my questions, see if it works. even the dumb ones! I had the opportunity I had a great time out to try my hand at there with everyone Dutch oven cooking and look forward to last Saturday during trying it again soon, the Our Lady of with sturdy shoes on Lourdes Summer Fest. of course. I had a great time, and Our little family is it was sure a learning really looking forward experience. While I to the Chamber’s MOORE think I am a pretty ANDREA first Fun, Food and Publisher good cook, the whole Fireworks festival Dutch oven/hot coals that will be held on were new to me. My Main Street in Colusa. main lesson learned? Don’t wear There will be a number of things to strappy river sandals! Hot coals tend keep the whole family entertained to fall into them and it’s hard to get in the hours leading up to the the shoes off when you are hopping annual fireworks display. This is around cursing the molten piece of the first year the Chamber has charcoal that is stuck between the hosted the Fireworks as the local
Fire Department, who has done the display in the past, offered the opportunity earlier this year. As a member of the Chamber Board I can say we were all thrilled to become a part of a time honored, Colusa County tradition. I’d like to commend the Colusa County Sheriff ’s Office for thwarting an alleged kidnapping recently. Apparently on June 20, at 12:30 a.m. Deputy Robert Ladd came across a vehicle stopped on Grimes-Arbuckle road. The vehicle was occupied by 30 year old Andre Love of Sacramento and 18 year old Brittaney Beacham also from Sacramento. Deputy Ladd stopped to do a well-check on the vehicle and was assured that everything was fine. As Ladd walked back to his vehicle 18 year old Beacham exited the vehicle claiming to have been kidnapped by Love. Love was taken into custody and upon searching the vehicle a
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stolen nine-millimeter pistol was discovered. The charges listed against Love included: kidnapping, false imprisonment, felon in possession of a firearm, possession of firearm with intent to commit a felony. While the Deputy was doing his job, I think the fact that the girl was saved from a potentially harmful situation should be mentioned. So often we hear about the situations that turn out in a dramatically different way, I think we need a few more happy endings… Have a safe, happy Independence Day and remember the men and women who are fighting for that very independence… Andrea Moore may be reached via email: publisher@ williamspioneerreview.com
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July 3 - July 17, 2009
Commentary & Letters to the Editor are published as they are submitted and are un-edited. Views expressed in the opinion sections do not reflect those of the Williams Pioneer Review.
On May 15th, I attended the as the top action initiatives: new job Colusa County Economic Development creation through industrial business Strategic Planning Process work session development; bring all industrial conducted by Chabin Concepts, an sites up to construction-ready status economic development consulting and maintain infrastructure for firm hired by the county and two adequate water, sewer, and drainage cities. Chapin Concepts will use the capacity; revitalize the downtowns in information it gathered in Colusa all communities to active economic County to create an economic vision centers that will draw local shoppers, for Colusa County and visitors, and tourists. then refine that vision into Since the county an economic development and the cities do not have plan, with specific actions the funding necessary to and initiatives designed with accomplish these objectives, the goal of job creation the consultants will most and to strengthen our local likely suggest that an action economy. team of volunteers be This extensive created to work on these study will result in a thick, specific initiatives. three-ring binder likely Ben Felt No, I am not a Colusa County EDC entitled Colusa County visionary when it comes Strategic Action Plan: A to this stuff. I just read Comprehensive Economic the “Strategic Action Development Strategy (or something Plan, A Comprehensive Economic to that effect). It will be a master Development Strategy” that our county plan outlining regional and local goals, paid Chabin Concepts to prepare back strategies, and objectives for economic in 1999. Nothing has really changed development within Colusa County over the past ten years. The same action and its two incorporated cities. initiatives need to be addressed, and This planning process our leaders, residents, and volunteers will be driven by two or three key are still unable to implement effective motivating factors: the extremely programs for these priority initiatives. high unemployment rate within the However, this is a perfect opportunity county; deteriorating and inadequate to realize we must begin doing things infrastructure for domestic water, differently if we wish to achieve storm drainage, and sewer; and Colusa different results by the end of another County’s vision for a balanced economy ten-year period. and community, built upon its assets of low-density population, agricultural (Reference: “1999 Strategic Action Plan, heritage, culture diversity, outdoor A Comprehensive Economic Development recreational opportunities, friendly Strategy” by Chabin Concepts and the businesses, I-5 and Hwy 20 corridors, SAP Committee Members.) For additional safe environment, and family-oriented information please call Lynda Reynolds, your communities. volunteer CCEDC executive director at These motivational factors will 530-458-3028. By CCEDC member Ben lead the consultants to conclude these Felt.
Williams High Graduates Class of 2009
s the poignant strains of them with plans already in the works “Pomp and Circumstance- for college in the fall. Numerous the Processional” lifted through scholarships were distributed among the evening air, the high school the WHS seniors, with some of the band playing in soulful top graduates receiving harmony, the Williams several. Seated in the front High School class of 2009 row were the lifetime took the football field. California Scholarship Clad in robes of brown Federation members, those for the boys and gold students who excelled for the girls, these young academically all four years adults strode confidently of high school. across the green, smiling It was a beautiful and waving at their friends Tami Coder night as these talented and parents in the stands, Writer & Contributor young adults took the mortarboards upon their stage and received their heads, tassles streaming “sheepskins”, honored behind them in the breeze. As they before a capacity crowd as friends reached their seats, the band played and family cheered them on. As the Star Spangled Banner, all eyes they left the field at the end of the upon the flag whipping in the soft ceremony, gathering in a group and spring air. The biggest night of their tossing their caps high into the air, it lives had begun. was plain to see that this was but a On Friday, May 29th, the brief stop in their incredible journey Williams High School class of 2009 into their future. Good luck, Williams held its commencement exercises. High class of ’09!! 70 young men and women received their diplomas that evening, many of
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THE NEWS BACK THEN
July 3 - July 17, 2009
THE NEWS BACK THEN SPONSORED BY SACRAMENTO VALLEY MUSEUM Patricia Ash, Contributor
WILLIAMS FARMER 7/8/1905 COLUSA SUN EDITOR DIES General W. S. Green, the veteran editor of the Colusa Sun is no more. His remains were deposited in their last resting place in the Catholic Cemetery at Colusa on Tuesday afternoon. They were surrounded by a large concourse of sympathizing friends and a host of admirers from all parts of the great Sacramento Valley. He was a self made man of extraordinary editorial ability, and in a business way only were we his competitor. As such, we engendered his animosity and he assailed us by sarcasm, innuendo and invective. We have retaliated in kind, but never as a competitor, did a dishonest act or tried to take undue advantage and in our written expressions of the living, we have no word to retract at the tomb of the dead. His funeral was a fitting close to an active life. Peace to his ashes. WILLIAMS FARMER 4/6/1917MISSES SLEEPY DRIVER; WRECKS AUTOMOBILE Clifford Griffin, while driving his fatherâ€™s Hudson home from Colusa Sunday evening, tried to pass a rig and as the driver was asleep or nearly so, got off the highway and skidded into a fence and broke both front wheels. The young man, son of T. D. Griffin saw the rig and when right upon it, noticed that the driver appeared to be sleeping, turned clear of the highway, and tried to pass. As he swung back the rear wheels skidded and before he could stop, the car shot off the road again and into the fence alongside the road, the impact breaking both front wheels. The incident occurred about one mile from Williams. WORK ON DRUG STORE FINISHEDWilliams may now be very proud of our local drug store, which is by far the most handsomely housed of any similar establishment in Colusa County. Mr. Fouch and Son spared no pains or money in making their store modern in the latest sense of the word, and their store is now noticed by every passerby and many compliments are given to the firm and the town for the progressive appearance of this sort. The outside is handsome and the interior is not a whit behind, with beautiful fixtures and the vastly increased floor and storage space.
of Princeton, Louis Ash of Arbuckle car to show his boy some deer grazing and Herman Dunlap of Sites. along the highway on the other side of the blackened ruins. Another party COLUSA DAILY TIMES driving by, evidently thinking the deer 7/13/1939-SIXTY TWO YEAR were in danger of being shot, stopped OLD MEETING PLACE IN and explained that these were does WILLIAMS STEPS ASIDE FOR and fawns and must not be killed. The SERVICE STATION splendid attitude of these two men An antiquated structure, rich in is believed to exemplify the feeling memories harking back of more than ninety to 62 years ago when it five percent of true became the last word in sportsmen and, in architectural design in fact, of all lovers of the town of Williams, our remaining wildlife. is being razed brick Contrary to this noble by brick, to make way sentiment, within the for the erection of a past five weeks some modern service station of the remaining five of futuristic design. percent have been The structure which has shooting these does and served as the meeting fawns. They went so far PAT ASH place of lodges, various Contributor as to shoot down a pet religious denominations, Sacramento Valley Museum fawn in the door yard and through whose high and let it lay where it ceilinged hall the voices fell. of operatic stars of past decades have Starving fawns are not uncommon. echoed, was constructed by a company They starve because their mothers were composed of W. H. Williams; J. shot down by these unconscionable C. Stovall and Capt. William Ash. people. The range people love, and Primarily the building was erected to serve as a meeting place for Central Lodge No. 229 of Odd Fellows of Williams. That was in 1877. The bricks used in its construction were kilned on the W. H. Williams ranch property which then stood on the site of the Williams Grammar School. It was in 1885 that the building was enlarged to include an opera hall, equipped for theatricals, dances and social activities. The first motion picture ever presented in Williams was produced on a screen in this hall. It was for years the only structure in Williams available as a meeting place for lodges, civic meetings and political meetings. Its downstairs space was occupied almost continuously by stores, one of the first being that of Heyman and Sussman, whose first store on the site of the present new city hall was destroyed by fire. The concern then moved to the ever-ready and convenient Odd Fellowsâ€™ building. For sometime Alex Rummelsburg and David Levy conducted stores in the building. Later it was converted to the Bank of Williams under the management of J. M. Stovall and H. C. Stovall, sons of J. C. Stovall. The property is owned by Edger Mitchell, who purchased it from Fred Redinger who acquired the title from William Ash, Mrs. Marguerite Williams Hoataling and the Colusa Land Company. The old structure will be a memory in a few weeks, but the part it played in the early development of Williams will remain history for several generations.
POPULAR HAYNES CARS PLEASE NEW OWNERSCOLUSA DAILY TIMES A. B. Levy, the county agent for the 7/28/1939- LETTER TO THE Haynes has delivered three new Haynes EDITOR EDITOR TIMES: in the past week and has one more to A friend of mine was driving along deliver this week and several more in the Rumsey highway last night just the future. Among the new owners are after the range fire. He stopped his George Abel of Williams, J. J. Mallon
williams pioneer review
far as they can, protect these beautiful animals. The deer, in turn, learn to trust the human form and several does come down from the hills to water by the house, each doe with one or two wide-eyed young, still wearing their baby coats of unmatched beauty. Then comes this brave, stalwart killer to take advantage of this trust built up by the protection given by the range people. In murderous glee this ghoul, in human form, has been sneaking in and doing his unholy act. These men are all cowards. They do not do this where clean sportsmen or clean people can see. They shoot and run away leaving the crumpled forms for the birds of prey. Men who do this are depraved and without any moral principals whatever. It is a great pleasure for me to know that all lovers of wild life join me in the utter condemnation of spot lighters and above all, baby deer killers. A Range Owner
July 3 - July 17, 2009
Summer Outage Safety Check List from PG&E: Keep Emergency Supplies on hand. • Flashlights • Portable battery powered radio • Extra Batteries • A windup or battery powered clock • One week’s supply of water and perishable food • A manual can opener • A Multipurpose fire extinguisher • First Aid Kit • Extra Blankets & Sleeping Bag • Spare Fuses • Wrench to turn off gas and water • Medication for those on prescription drugs. Have plans for elderly and those on life support or subject to heart-related illnesses. Treat nonworking traffic signals as a four way stop Know how to shut off electricity.
Turning off Electricity: Know where your home’s main electricity circuit box is, so you can quickly switch off the electricity supply to your home in case of an emergency. Make sure you aren’t wet or standing in water. Turning off Natural Gas: In an emergency, your gas can be shut off at the main shutoff value next to your gas meter. Using a wrench or suitable tool, give the valve a quarter turn in either direction - The valve is closed when the tang (the part you put the wrench on) is crosswise to the pipe. source: www.pge.com
New drip system technology proves to be effective in residential use.
t’s true, watering works best one Emitters all have a g.p.h. rating on them. drop at a time. Since the early 70’s This is the amount of gallons of water drip systems have evolved from agriculture delivered through that fitting at average applications into the residential markets. pressure, so by knowing what your plants New hoses, emitters, filters, sprayers and need you can get the right flow to the even misters are becoming an important plant for a healthy life. part of the landscape. Drip systems have Another common problem is a single proven top be a cost effective way to emitter at the base of a plant. This will irrigate a vast number of crops, plants, often cause a soggy wet root system that trees and landscapes. Besides saving may drown the plant. Many people water money, they save water. in excess on a drip system because they I have been designing custom systems simply can’t see the water flow or notice for nearly forty years. In that time I have the dampness of the soil. taken out many systems that failed. One Thought must be given to the type of the most frequent problems has been of head and sprayer or emitter when root traffic tearing apart small tubing and designing a system. The reason is usage sprinklers. One torn-out and dispersal patterns. If fitting can make the entire the moisture stops at a system ineffective and certain point, so will the cause plants to die. Regular roots. One should spread maintenance of this type out moisture throughout of system is mandatory. the entire drip zone under You should turn on the the plant being irrigated. system and check it for When almond growers leaks and broken fittings make the switch from regularly. Next, look at sprinklers to drip, they the sprinklers themselves usually remove the old to make sure they’re not orchard and start over plugged up. Pour some from scratch. New trees CURTIS PYLE vinegar in the tube to clean Columnist were planted with a single out the alkaline (salt) build drip line down each row. up that commonly plugs This seemed efficient on up the outlets. If you don’t some trees, depending have a water filter, you should. The on the spacing. However, as the trees outlets on a drip system are so small they grow so do their root systems. As the plug easily. Small, cleanable screen filters trees grew, the roots reach the end of the are easy to install and need to be cleaned moisture line under the tree and stopped out on a regular basis. Large systems in growing. To make the trees grow more, the orchards use sand as a filter which a new system was invented using two works best as large systems require large burial drip lines instead of one, one filters. along each side. This allows for complete
saturation of the roots under the canopy. The moisture also traveled out beyond the old mark allowing more roots to grow. This in turn caused more branches, leaves, flowers, and nuts to form. Soon the wide strip between the trees was closed in with new foliage. This increases the yield and make for a nice side effect. The moisture was so well spread that the orchard changed from a total spray roundup orchard to a beautiful grassy orchard. There is an orchard next to my nursery that is very progressive and the farmers adopted this system about two years ago. I began to wonder why not irrigate lawns and shrubs the same way? It would eliminate a huge amount of evaporation and reduce water consumption. Since that point, I have designed and installed several burial drip systems and tested out with great results. A lawn system can be installed in an existing average lawn in about a day or two. New sod can be laid right on top of this new drip line. I run the system off of the existing time clock with separate valves for the trees and shrubs. There is a trick to the spacing and patterns to get the flow just right. All in all I can water an entire lawn in half the time with a half inch pipe for eight hours a week. That computes to about 75% less water and water running down the street is seen no longer a problem. Several systems of different types are now up and running in Colusa County. With water conservation and supply as a major concern, I feel we are right on the edge of a major breakthrough.
williams pioneer review
July 3 - July 17, 2009
mini’s are full sized fun at the colusa county 4h minature horse show!
Hot, tired but satisfied!! Miniature horse show exhibitors show off their ribbons.(from left to right) Genevieve Hawkins, Rylee Coder, Jessi Coder, Ashleigh Martini, Emilie Schaefer, 4-H Leader Dale Martini, Hannah Cutter, Nick Denney. (Courtsey Photo) By: Tami Coder
n a warm and breezy June morning, the Colusa County 4-H Miniature Horse group, under the leadership of Dale Martini of Williams, held their annual show and competition. For the first time, the Colusa County Fair Horse Show was broken down into two different events: one show for the “big” horses, which was held earlier this spring, and the miniature horse show, held Tuesday, June 16th at the Hernandez ranch on Walnut Drive in Williams. Eight showmen turned out to put their horses through their paces, competing in several different events throughout the morning and afternoon. The classes offered were showmanship, color and non-color halter, obstacle, hunter (jumping), Liberty, and three gymkhana events: cloverleaf barrels, speed barrels, and single stake. Dressed in jeans, boots, and
their 4-H scarves and ties, the young men and women cut sharp figures as they competed throughout the day with their neatly groomed horses. Many new classes were introduced at this year’s show, but the most popular by far with both the 4-Hers and the spectators was the Liberty class. Prior to the show, each member recorded 1 ½ minutes of their choice of music. As the music began to play, the exhibitor took the halter off their horse. For 1 ½ minutes, the exhibitor was required to keep their horse moving through all the different gaits- walk, trot, and canter, but was not allowed to touch their horse. Different methods were used, including shaking a bag on a stick at the horse, spinning their halter lead rope in circles, and moving a riding whip close to the horse, but never actually touching the horse. At the end of the 1 ½ minutes of music, the exhibitor had another 1 ½ minutes to recapture their horse and put the halter back on. This rousing event was an instant hit, and the diminutive
but beautiful horses seemed to love the freedom, showing off for the crowd as they raced through the arena, tossing their heads and kicking up their heels. Ribbons were awarded throughout the day for the individual classes, with Hi Point and Reserve Hi Point awarded at the end of the competition. A fun day was had by all, with special thanks going to Valerie Bell of Bell’s Miniatures, who judged the day’s events. Bell’s Miniatures of Colusa also provides most of the horses for the 4-H project, allowing the members to lease individual horses for the year, with work hours on their horses “paying” for the lease. This popular 4-H project will have several openings this fall, so all new and veteran county 4-Hers are encouraged to sign up for the countywide project. Remember, you do not need your own horse or your own property to participate, making this an ideal way for “town kids” to gain experience. The Colusa County Miniature Horse Group would also like to thank the sponsors of this year’s show: Colusa Casino, Dale Martini, Nancy Cutter, Kim Croxson (Pizza Factory) Thanks also to Rudie and Margie Hernandez for the use of their arena and property. Results of the Colusa County Fair Miniature Horse Show: Senior Division: Hi Point- Ashleigh Martini Reserve- Genevieve Hawkins Junior Division:
Hi Point- Katie Jorge Reserve- Hannah Cutter Novice Division: Hi Point- Hannah Cutter Reserve- Emilie Schaefer Open Division: Hi Point- Rylee Coder Reserve- Ashleigh Martini Gymkhana Senior: Hi Point- Nick Denney Reserve- Jessi Coder Gymkhana Junior: Hi Point- Emily Schaefer Reserve- Hannah Cutter
Senior showmen Jessi, Nick, Ashley and Genevieve set an example for the younger exhibitors . (Courtsey Photo)
Hannah and Emma receive advice from Judge Valerie Bell. (Courtsey Photo)
July 3 - July 17, 2009
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WPR En Español Diversión Familiar Bajo el Sol El verano es una gran oportunidad para que las familias pasen juntas un tiempo de calidad. Ya sea jugando en el parque, haciendo una excursión o construyendo castillos de arena en la playa, los días de verano pueden crear memorias que duren toda una vida. Pero la temporada calurosa también puede poner a los niños pequeños en un mayor riesgo de lastimarse. Para ayudar a los padres a proteger a sus niños de peligros potenciales, Primeros 5 Colusa es recuerda a los padres y cuidadores de niños que siempre supervisen a los niños pequeños, y ofrece los siguientes consejos de seguridad para el verano. Sé astuto con el sol La piel de un niño es sensible a los rayos solares, así que asegúrese de evitar quemaduras por el sol. •Aplique un bloqueador solar con un factor de protección de por lo menos 30 SPF en la piel de su niño 15 minutos antes de salir al sol y aplique de nuevo cada dos horas, especialmente justo después de que su hijo haya estado en el agua o haya sudado. •Procure que los niños jueguen en la sombra lo más posible, especialmente durante las horas de mayor luz solar, entre las 10 a.m. y las 4 p.m. •Asegúrese de que su niño use ropa ligera, un gorro de ala ancha y lentes para el sol que ofrezcan 100 por ciento de protección de los rayos ultravioleta.
•Mantenga a los niños menores de seis meses fuera de la luz directa del sol. Manténgase alerta de peligros cerca al agua De acuerdo con los Centros para el Control y la Prevención de Enfermedades, el ahogo es la segunda causa de muerte en niños. Como padre, sea prudente con el agua. •Nade con su niño en agua calmada, sin olas, y siempre sepa dónde están los salvavidas más cercanos antes de entrar al agua. •No confíe ni se apoye totalmente en flotadores, como chalecos o asientos flotantes para bebé, para mantener al niño a salvo. Estos flotadores pueden cambiar de posición, perder aire o resbalarse debajo de un niño. •Nunca deje de cuidar a un niño cerca del agua, ya que los niños pueden ahogarse en sólo unos segundos, incluso si saben nadar. Recuerde siempre supervisar al niño cerca de las bañeras, excusados y baldes con agua. Inspeccione el patio de juegos A los niños les encanta jugar en columpios y la resbaladilla; pero los padres, en primer lugar, deberían estar al tanto de peligros potenciales. •Frecuentemente, el equipo del patio de recreo se calienta excesivamente y puede quemar la piel de un niño. Antes de que su hijo juegue, toque las barras de metal y las superficies para asegurarse de que no
estén demasiado calientes. •Revise que los juegos en el patio de recreo no tengan partes oxidadas o sueltas. Estas piezas pueden pellizcar la piel de su niño. •Tenga cuidado con las resbaladillas. Asegúrese de que su niño agarre firmemente los rieles de la resbaladera cuando suba la escalera o cuando esté sentado en la parte de arriba. Extermine los insectos Los insectos pueden ser muy fastidiosos y sus picaduras pueden ser dolorosas y hasta peligrosas. Los padres pueden proteger a sus niños usando repelentes. •Solamente use productos que estén aprobados para niños; siga las instrucciones cuidadosamente y lave cualquier repelente una vez que su hijo regrese al interior. •Evite usar jabones perfumados o cremas en su niño, porque los perfumes pueden atraer insectos. •Vista a su niño con ropa de colores claros, pues estos colores no atraen insectos. Primeros 5 Colusa invita a todos los padres y cuidadores de niños a aprender sobre recursos locales que pueden ayudar a sus niños pequeños. Para más información, por favor llame al 530.458.5555.
en 1998, la cual aumento un impuesto de 50 centavos por cada caja de cigarrillos con el fin de apoyar programas para padres que esperan bebé y para niños de 0 a 5 años de edad. Primeros 5 del Condado de Colusa distribuye aproximadamente $400,000 al año de las ganancias de la Proposición 10 para programas y servicios que satisfacen las necesidades locales.
Acerca de Primeros 5 Colusa
Los estudios demuestran que el cerebro de un niño se desarrolla más dramáticamente durante los primeros cinco años de vida, y lo que los padres y proveedores de cuidado infantil hagan por apoyar el crecimiento de los niños durante estos años tendrá un impacto significativo durante toda su vida. Basados en estas investigaciones, los votantes de California aprobaron la Proposición 10
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grand island mansion
Left to right: Arbuckle residents Shelly Langlois, Yvonne Williams and Rhonda Myers, Woodland resident Elizabeth Kalfsbeek, Arbuckle resident Mary Kalfsbeek and Williams resident Nelle Peterson. (Courtsey Photo) by: elizabeth kalfsbeek Writer/Contributor
When You Go: Grand Island Mansion is located at 13415 Grand Island Road, Walnut Grove. Call (916) 775-1705 for reservations. Visit www.grandislandmansion.com for more information. Directions: From Interstate 5 south take the Hood/Franklin exit. Go west a few miles to the Highway 160 junction at Hood and turn left onto Highway 160. Follow the 160 past Courtland and cross the first bridge. Continue on the 160 travelling south on the west side of the river. At Steamboat landing HWY 160 crosses a second bridge. After crossing the second bridge, take
an immediate right on Grand Island Road. The mansion is three miles along.
he warm weather beckons locals to partake in a tradition closer to home than people might think: Champagne Sunday Brunch at Grand Island Mansion in the Delta region. The mansion is the largest private residence in Northern California and is just over an hour from Williams. Going to the mansion is like stepping back in time. Though hidden from the mainstream, it is not a place that should be kept a secret. Fortunately, the dining room is quaint which prevents crowds and creates a sense of intimacy. The Italian Renaissance style villa was built in 1917 for San Francisco native Louis Meyers
and his wife Audrey, daughter of the Lublin family of the former Weinstocks Lublin department stores. The 24,000 square-foot mansion boasts 58 rooms, including a cosy movie theatre and bowling alley. While the Champagne Sunday Brunch menu is a feast for the palate, the estate itself is a feast for architecture enthusiasts and layman alike, featuring five marble fireplaces, inlaid parquet flooring, rare tile work, period furnishings and original artwork. Other amenities include a heliport, tennis court, basketball court, private docks and classical Italian gardens. The mansion and grounds are only open for public viewing while dining during the famous brunches, March through October, or private function parties like weddings. Famous guests include former presidents Franklin Roosevelt and Ronald Reagan, author Earl Stanley Gardiner and actress Jean Harlow. All brunch entrees include freshly baked breads, fruit compote, coffee, tea, milk, orange juice, and, of course, all the Champagne you can drink throughout the meal. While traditional favourites such as Eggs Benedict are on the menu, they are served with subtle twists: griddle toasted sliced English muffin with Canadian bacon, tomatoes, avocado and poached morninggathered eggs topped with a rich Hollandaise sauce, with seasonal vegetables and a sliced fruit garnish. What most would consider French toast is actually Italian toast on the Grand Island Mansion menu. Sliced, fresh
sourdough French bread, baked in sour cream, amaretto and egg batter comes with honey sweetened vanilla butter, toasted almonds, fresh whipped cream and a berry compote. For those seeking the “lunch” part of the brunch menu, guests are in for a treat: New York steak, chicken crepe a la maison, maple glazed salmon or quiche de jour are yours for the taking. All entrees will tempt your palate, especially the salmon with balsamic vinegar and citrus essence served with potatoes au gratin, wilted spinach and apple cider butter. For dessert, the server will bring a dessert tray to the table and entice guests with selections like brownie smore, walnut tart, lemon soufflé and English toffee brulee. The menu does change, so consult the list of options online for the most up to date information. The Grand Island Champagne Sunday Brunch is served from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. and reservations are recommended.
July 3 - July 17, 2009
williams pioneer review
2009 Colusa County Fair Market Animal.Champions
also appearing in each photo are: Colusa County Fair CEO Carolan Meek, Miss Colusa County Anastasia Cristler and Mini Miss Colusa County Carissa Cabral.
Madison Gonzales-Salazer Colusa Rice Supreme Champion Market Hog
Jarrett Ottenwalter Richter Aviation & Les Schwab Tire Reserve Supreme Market Hog
Conner Lovelace Bev Connors & Jim and Danette Vierra 4-H Reserve Champion Market Hog
Tenille Tauscher ADM Rice FFA Reserve Champion Market Hog
Ashleigh Ehrke Bonnie and Allen Ehrke Supreme Champion Market Birds
James Swiggum Big Belly BBQ & Sankey Auto Co. Reserve Supreme Market Birds
Cody Murphy Gary and Julie Driver 4-H Res. Champ. Market Birds
Maureen LaGrande Sun Valley Rice and Roper Seed Co. Supreme Champ Market Rabbits
Caitlyn Murphy Jackpot Food Mart & Barbâ€™s Produce Stand Res Supreme Market Rabbits
Wyatt Van Fleet Smith and Newell CPA Supreme Champion Market Goat
Katrina LaGrande John & Judi Rogers Res. Supreme Market Goat
Sarah Marsh Beeler Tractor Co. 4-H Res. Champion Market Goat
Kayla MacKaben Mark and Nancy Marshall FFA Res. Champion Market Goat
Kelsey McKinley Orchard Machinery Corp. Supreme Champion Market Lamb
Kaily McKinley Orchard Machinery Corp. Res. Supreme Champ Market Lamb
Allison Costa Jamie Traynham and Dawn Lee 4-H Res. Champ Market Lamb
Mariah Westfall Traynham Ranches Supreme Champ Market Steer
Jillian Barsotti L & M Farms Res. Supreme Market Steer
Shayne Myers Paul & Kathy Sankey 4-H Res. champ. Market Steer
Kendall Vierra Moller Aviation & Billy Barton Helicopter FFA Res. Champ Market Steer
ll photos and captions courtesy of the Colusa County Fair
Community briefs Colusa county breast cancer fund The Colusa County breast cancer fund will be holding meetings the second Tuesday of every month at mcNary-moore from 4Pm - 5pm. for more information please contact Sherry burns at (530) 458-2111 or Ralph newlin at (530) 458-2613. CATHOLIC CHURCH OF THE ANNUNCIATION 627 8th Street Williams. “Meet & Greet Coffee Club” Every Third Sunday of the Month after 8:00 a.m. Mass Join us for refreshments and conversation “The Social Church Club” Meeting: Every First Thursday of the Month. New Time: 4:30 p.m. Place: The Event Room at the church Please come and join us to form new friendships, bring people together and to assist and serve in our community. community garden (organic) Plot sizes 12x12 $25. 30x30 $50 colusa county economic development community garden. plots 4’ x 16’, come and be apart of this great community activity. Grow your own produce! take it ome or sell it at the colusa farmer’s market. contact Lynda Reynolds at 530.458.3028 for any questions email lyndareynolds@ colusaedc.com. WILLIAMS COMMUNITY CENTER ASSOCIATION ACTIVITIES Monday Night Bingo: Everyone is welcome! Early Bird Games begin at 6:30 p.m., followed by the regular games at 7:00 p.m. Every Monday night, 6:30 p.m., Veteran’s Hall, 9th & C Street. Think you’ll never win? One night in October, there was a record 8 winners on 1 game! Afternoon at the Movies: See a different movie each month FREE. Wednesday 1-4 p.m., Veteran’s Hall, 9th & C Street. (Bring a pillow – the seats are hard.)
swim with the ‘cudas this summer! the colusa swim team is now registering swimmers for our 2009 season. the colusa ‘cudas team is open to all swimmers ages 5 through 18. our season runs from june 1 - august 2nd. for more information or to register as a ‘cuda, contact pam kalisuch 530 458.3107 or jackie trotchie 530 458-8211. CELEBRATE RECOVERY meets every Friday night at 6:30 P.M. at the First Presbyterian Church (north annex building) at 4th & Jay Streets in Colusa. CELEBRATE RECOVERY is a free program that addresses issues of alcoholism, codependency, drug addiction, and other hurts, habits and hang ups. CELEBRATE RECOVERY is open to anyone who is experiencing pain, brokenness, or just wants support and encouragement. We are an anonymous program. For further information, please call 458-2802. Attention WHS Alumni and teachers!!! We are searching for teachers and alumni from Williams High School who attended or taught in the 80’s and 90’s. Our first annual WHS Reunion
July 3 - July 17, 2009
Bash will be held in Williams on July 25, 2009. For more information contact Robin Matteri 209-5314600. firstname.lastname@example.org or online via Facebook where we’ve already established an alumni group. Information about the event is posted at this site and more information will be available in the near future. Youth Soccer Sign Ups are still be accepted for the YSYSL Colusa County area. Children must be 4 by August 1st 2009. Registration is $70.00 per player for the first two the same family, 3rd child and subsequent children are $50.00. New players must provide a copy of their birth-certificate. If you are interested in signing up or have any questions please contact Toni at 458-8538 save the date the second annual festival of Lights celebration will be held december 12th in williams.. sacramento valley museum ice cream social has been canceled. make a difference in your community the citizens for a better williams hold meetings the 4th thrusday of every month beginning at 6:00pm. meetings are held at the sacramento valley museum. everyone is welcome!! Williams Cooperative VBS is presenting a summer kids’ event called Crocodile Dock. The event will be hosted at the Williams Community Church, 9th & C Streets, from July 13 to July 17. Crocodile Dock is for kids from Kindergarten to 5thGrade and will run from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. each day. For more information and to preregister, call 473-5642 and leave a message with your name, your child’s name, and which grade the child just completed, as well as an evening phone number. Your call will be returned to finalize registration.
HAVE A COMMUNITY EVENT THAT NEEDS TO BE LISTED ON OUR COMMUNITY CALENDAR? CALL (530) 458-2675 JULY 1 Arbuckle farmer’s market. 5pm to 8pm. la Vanche hursh park. Arbuckle
JULY 4 colusa county chamber of commerce “fun, food & fireworks”. independence day
JULY 6 colusa business & visitors center farmer’s market. fresh fruit and vegetables, baked goods, home made crafts and more! head on out highway 20 towards
yuba city and arriave at colusa industrial properties for a fun and bountiful farmer’s market. 5:00pm to 8:00PM.
JULY 8 Arbuckle farmer’s market. 5pm to 8pm. la Vanche hursh park. Arbuckle
JULY 22 Arbuckle farmer’s market. 5pm to 8pm. la Vanche hursh park. Arbuckle
ribbon cutting: come celebrate the grand opening of the Arbuckle revitalization committee and the arbuckle parks and recreation district offices. 5th street in arbuckle. 5:30pm to 7:00pm. hosted by the colusa county chamber of commerce
JULY 13 colusa business & visitors center farmer’s market. fresh fruit and vegetables, baked goods, home made crafts and more! head on out highway 20 towards yuba city and arriave at colusa industrial properties for a fun and bountiful farmer’s market. 5:00pm to 8:00PM.
bowling for boobs! ********** the Colusa County Breast Cancer fund is going to be hosting a good ‘ol fashoned fun, fundraiser at river side lanes. Starts at 2PM! Pink costume required. $20 per person. come on out and have some fun for the cure! for more information please contact sherri burns at (530) 458-2111. Men welcome too!
breast cancer fund meeting at mcnary moore in colusa. 4pm to 5pm.
colusa business & visitors center farmer’s market. fresh fruit and vegetables, baked goods, home made crafts and more! head on out highway 20 towards yuba city and arriave at colusa industrial properties for a fun and bountiful farmer’s market. 5:00pm to 8:00PM.
JULY 15 Arbuckle farmer’s market. 5pm to 8pm. la Vanche hursh park. Arbuckle
JULY 16 colusa county chamber of commerce board meeting 6:30 PM
JULY 20 colusa business & visitors center farmer’s market. fresh fruit and vegetables, baked goods, home made crafts and more! head on out highway 20 towards yuba city and arriave at colusa industrial properties for a fun and bountiful farmer’s market. 5:00pm to 8:00PM.
PLACE YOUR CALENDAR EVENT TODAY! (530) 458-2675
JULY 29 Arbuckle farmer’s market. 5pm to 8pm. la Vanche hursh park. Arbuckle
PLACE YOUR CALENDAR EVENT TODAY! (530) 458-2675
To all of our readers have a FUN & SAFE 4th of JULY
williams pioneer review
July 3 - July 17, 2009
2009 Colusa County Fair EXHIBITOR RESULTS rd
OPEN DEPT. PUBLICITY REPORT DIVISON 10 - SPECIAL FEATURE BOOTHS 1ST COLUSA 4-H COL 3RD COLUSA AEROMODELERS COL CLASS 1 - CREATE A FISH 2ND JENNIFER MARTINS WLMS 4TH MRS. PEACOCK'S CLASS ARB DEPARTMENT 22 AGRICULTURE/HORTICULTURE CLASS 1 - BASIL 2ND JAMES SWIGGUM COL 1ST JAMES SWIGGUM COL CLASS 3 - DILL ND 2 JAMES SWIGGUM ST 1 JOHN VAFIS RD 3 JAMES SWIGGUM ST MARIE SPOONER 1 RD 3 JAMES SWIGGUM ST 1 JAMES SWIGGUM RD MARIE SPOONER 3 ST 1 MARIE SPOONER RD 3 JAMES SWIGGUM ST JAMES SWIGGUM 1 CLASS 9 - THYME ND 2 JAMES SWIGGUM ST JAMES SWIGGUM 1 RD 3 JAMES SWIGGUM CLASS 9 - TOMATO, EARLY 2ND JOSEPH ROBERTS
COL COL COL WLMS COL COL WLMS WLMS COL COL COL COL COL COL
DIVISON 31 - LEAFY 7 STEM VEGETABLES ST 1 JOSEPH ROBERTS COL RD 3 JAMES SWIGGUM COL ST 1 JOSEPH ROBERTS COL ST JOSEPH ROBERTS COL 1 RD 3 MARIE SPOONER WLMS ST 1 JOSEPH ROBERTS COL DIVISON 32 - ROOT, BULB 7 TUBER VEGETABLES ST 1 MARIE SPOONER ST JOSEPH ROBERTS 1 ST 1 JOSEPH ROBERTS CLASS 5 - GARLIC-REGULAR ND 2 MARIE SPOONER CLASS 8 - ONIONS-RED ND 2 ED SUGHRUE CLASS 9 - ONIONS-TORPEDO ND 2 ED SUGHRUE CLASS 11 - ONIONS-YELLOW 2ND ED SUGHRUE CLASS 12 - POTATOES ND 2 MARIE SPOONER ST JAMES SWIGGUM 1 ST 1 JAMES SWIGGUM CLASS 5 - SQUASH, YELLOW ND 2 ED SUGHRUE CLASS 6 - SQUASH-ZUCCHINI ND 2 ELEANOR LARSON ST MARIE SPOONER 1 CLASS 1 - ALL VARIETIES ND 2 JOSEPH ROBERTS
WLMS COL COL WLMS MAX MAX MAX WLMS COL COL MAX COL WLMS COL
3 TERI ABELE ST 1 CYNTHIA WHITE ST CYNTHIA WHITE 1 CLASS 14 - 2 OR MORE CACTI RD 3 CURTIS PYLE ST LINDA WOMBLE 1 RD 3 BERNICE DOMMER ST 1 GERRY HERNANDEZ CLASS 17 - A.O. SUCCULENT ND 2 GERRY HERNANDEZ
ARB COL COL ARB COL COL COL COL
DIVISON 57 - ARTISTIC ARRANGEMENT, NOVICE ST 1 CURTIS PYLE ARB ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER COL CLASS 2 - FRESH ND 2 NANCY MAYO COL DIVISON 61 - BEST ARRANGEMENTS ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER COL CLASS 1 - ANY, SPECIFY ND 2 BERNICE DOMMER COL DIVISON 72 - TABLE DISPLAY, NOVICE ST 1 NANCY MAYO COL CLASS 1 - "SOW IT, GROW IT AND SHOW IT" ND 2 MARY RODRIGUES COL CLASS 2 - HOLIDAY THEME ND 2 VALORIE INGEBRETSEN COL CLASS 3 - COLUSA COUNTY BOUNTY ND 2 CINDY ROHDE WLMS CLASS SWEEP - SWEEPSTAKES 50-73 ND 2 GERRY HERNANDEZ COL DIVISON 75 - NOVICE - FRESH ARRANGEMENTS ST 1 PAULA BURKHART ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER ST GABY MALDONADO 1 ST 1 SHERRY MALTBY ST 1 GABY RAMIREZ ST BERNICE DOMMER 1 CLASS 3 - BRIDE TO BE ND 2 NOLA MCCAUSLAND
ARB COL COL COL ARB WLMS GRI COL COL
DIVISON 77 - FRESH ARRANGEMENTS ST 1 JOAN CAIN ARB CLASS 1 - BI-COLOR HY-TEA/GRAND ND 2 DEBBIE CHARTER ARB CLASS 2 - PEACH HY-TEA/GRAND ND 2 DIANE VAFIS COL CLASS 3 - PINK HY-TEA/GRAND ND 2 CURTIS PYLE ARB CLASS 4 - ROSE HY-TEA/GRAND ND 2 GERRY HERNANDEZ COL St 1 CURTIS PYLE ARB RD GERRY HERNANDEZ COL 3 ST 1 LINDA WOMBLE COL RD 3 CURTIS PYLE ARB ST DEBBIE CHARTER ARB 1 CLASS 13 - PINK FLORI/POLY ND 2 CURTIS PYLE ARB ST CURTIS PYLE ARB 1
DIVISON 40 - ORANGES ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER
DIVISON 44 - PECANS ST 1 BILL MILLER
DIVISON 80 - MINIATURE ROSES - NOVICE ST 1 DEBBIE CHARTER ARB
DIVISON 45 - HAY ST 1 ARLENE L ARNOLD
DIVISON 82 - NOVICE - GERANIUMS ST 1 DEBBIE CHARTER ST DEBBIE CHARTER 1 RD 3 ALMA HICKEL ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER ST ALMA HICKEL 1 CLASS 11 - PELARGONIUMS-PINK ND 2 ALMA HICKEL
DIVISON 46 - EGGS ST 1 JAMES SWIGGUM CLASS 2 - BROWN, STANDART ND 2 ESTELA RANGEL COL CLASS 4 - ANY OTHER ND 2 JAMES SWIGGUM COL
DIVISON 50 - CONTAINER GARDENS ST 1 GERRY HERNANDEZ COL ST BERNICE DOMMER COL 1 ST 1 NANCY MAYO COL RD 3 BERNICE DOMMER COL CLASS 3 - VINING, SPECIFY DIVISON 52 - POTTED PLANTS ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER COL ST 1 CYNTHIA WHITE COL ST 1 GERRY HERNANDEZ COL RD 3 CYNTHIA WHITE COL ST BERNICE DOMMER COL 1 ST 1 CURTIS PYLE ARB ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER COL ST GERRY HERNANDEZ COL 1 ST 1 GERRY HERNANDEZ COL CLASS 23 - TOPIARY, SPECIFY ND 2 CURTIS PYLE ARB ST 1 SHERRY MALTBY WLMS RD 3 TERI ABELE ARB CLASS 14 - GERANIUM ND 2 BERNICE DOMMER COL CLASS 21 - ANY OTHER, SPECIFY ND 2 BERNICE DOMMER COL CLASS 1 - ALOE ND 2 CURTIS PYLE ARB CLASS 5 - EXHEVERIA (HENS & CHICKENS) ND 2 ALICIA MENA COL ST 1 GERRY HERNANDEZ COL
ARB ARB COL COL COL COL
DIVISON 86 - NOVICE MISC CUT FLOWERS ST BERNICE DOMMER COL 1 RD DEBBIE CHARTER ARB 3 ST 1 DEBBIE CHARTER ARB CLASS 8 - CANNAS ND 2 SHERRY MALTBY WLMS ST 1 DEBBIE CHARTER ARB ST 1 DEBBIE CHARTER ARB CLASS 17 - DAYLILIES, LIGHT ND 2 DEBBIE CHARTER ARB CLASS 21 - HOLLYHOCK ND 2 SHERRY MALTBY WLMS CLASS 22 - HYDRANGEA, BALL ND 2 DEBBIE CHARTER ARB CLASS 24 - HYDRANGEA, OAK LEAF ND 2 SHERRY MALTBY WLMS ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER COL ND 2 BERNICE DOMMER COL ST DEBBIE CHARTER ARB 1 CLASS 40 - SALVIA ND 2 JOHN VAFIS COL ND DEBBIE CHARTER ARB 2 ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER COL CLASS 46 - BLOOMING SHRUB ND 2 BERNICE DOMMER COL ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER COL CLASS 48 - EVERGREEN SHRUB ND 2 BERNICE DOMMER COL ST 1 JOHN VAFIS COL ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER COL CLASS SWEEP - CUT FLOWER SWEEPS DIV 78-87 ND 2 DEBBIE CHARTER ARB
DIVISON 100 - YEAST BREAD ST 1 MARIE SPOONER ST MICHELLE JEWETT 1 ST 1 MARIE SPOONER CLASS 8 - ANY OTHER ND 2 MARIE SPOONER CLASS 3 - MUFFINS, FRUIT ND 2 ALMA HICKEL ST ALMA HICKEL 1 CLASS 3 - ROLLS, ANY SPECIFY ND 2 ALMA HICKEL ND BERNICE DOMMER 2 ST 1 MICHELLE JEWETT RD 3 BERNICE DOMMER ST 1 ALMA HICKEL
WLMS COL WLMS COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL
DIVISON 104 - CAKES ST 1 MARIE SPOONER WLMS CLASS 5 - CARROT ND 2 MARIE SPOONER WLMS CLASS 6 - CHOCOLATE ND 2 ALMA HICKEL COL ST 1 MARIE SPOONER WLMS ST 1 BERNICE DOMMER COL CLASS 1 - BAR ND 2 ALMA HICKEL COL CLASS 2 - BROWNIES ND 2 BERNICE DOMMER COL CLASS 4 - CEREAL ND 2 ALMA HICKEL COL ST ALMA HICKEL COL 1 CLASS 6 - CHOCOLATE CHIP NO NUTS ND 2 ALMA HICKEL COL CLASS 8 - OAT MEAL ND 2 ROSEMARY JENKINS MRSVL CLASS 9 - PEANUT BUTTER ND 2 ALMA HICKEL COL CLASS 10 - PERSIMMON ND 2 ROSEMARY JENKINS MRSVL ST 1 PATTI JO CAIRO COL RD MARIE SPOONER WLMS 3 CLASS 1 - APPLE ND 2 BERNICE DOMMER COL CLASS 4 - LEMON MERINGUE ND 2 ALMA HICKEL COL ST 1 ALMA HICKEL COL CLASS 6 - ALL OTHER ND 2 ALMA HICKEL COL CLASS 3 - DIVINITY ND 2 ALMA HICKEL COL CLASS 5 - FUDGE ND 2 ALMA HICKEL COL CLASS 10 - ANY OTHER ND 2 ALMA HICKEL COL DIVISON 109 - BAKED FOODS FOR MEN ST 1 JOHN VAFIS COL CLASS SWEEP - BAKES FOODS ND 2 ALMA HICKEL COL DIVISON 120 - BOTTLED JUICES PRESERVED FOODS ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN ST BEVERLY MORGAN 1 CLASS 2 - APPLES SAUCE ND 2 MARIE SPOONER ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN CLASS 4 - BLACKBERRIES ND 2 MARIE SPOONER ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN ST MARIE SPOONER 1 CLASS 9 - PEACHES, CLINGS ND 2 MARIE SPOONER ST BEVERLY MORGAN 1 CLASS 11 - PEARS-HALVES ND 2 MARIE SPOONER ND BEVERLY MORGAN 2 ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN DIVISON 123 - CANNED MEATS ST 1 MARIE SPOONER ST 1 MARIE SPOONER CLASS 7 - TOMATOES ND 2 MARIE SPOONER ND 2 BEVERLY MORGAN CLASS 1 - SPAGHETTI SAUCE ND 2 BEVERLY MORGAN ST 1 MARIE SPOONER ST BEVERLY MORGAN 1 CLASS 2 - BEET PICKLES ND 2 BEVERLY MORGAN ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN CLASS 7 - DILL PICKLES ND 2 BEVERLY MORGAN ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN CLASS 10 - SWEET PICKLES ND 2 BEVERLY MORGAN ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN ST MARIE SPOONER 1 CLASS 13 - A.O. RELISHES ND 2 MARIE SPOONER DIVISON 129 - JAMS ST 1 MARIE SPOONER RD BERNICE DOMMER 3 ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN CLASS 4 - BLACKBERRY ND 2 ` MARIE SPOONER
YCTY YCTY YCTY WLMS YCTY WLMS YCTY WLMS WLMS YCTY WLMS YCTY YCTY WLMS WLMS WLMS YCTY YCTY WLMS YCTY YCTY YCTY YCTY YCTY YCTY YCTY WLMS WLMS WLMS COL YCTY YCTY WLMS
CLASS 8 - STRAWBERRY ND 2 BEVERLY MORGAN ST BEVERLY MORGAN 1 ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN DIVISON 130 - JELLIES ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN CLASS 2 - BERRY, SPECIFY ND 2 MARIE SPOONER ST 1 MARIE SPOONER CLASS 6 - MINT ND 2 BEVERLY MORGAN ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN CLASS 9 - PLUM ND 2 MARIE SPOONER ST MARIE SPOONER 1 ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN CLASS 8 - STRAWBERRY ND 2 BERNICE DOMMER ND 2 ELEANOR LARSEN ST BEVERLY MORGAN 1
YCTY YCTY YCTY YCTY WLMS WLMS YCTY YCTY WLMS WLMS YCTY YCTY COL COL YCTY
DIVISON 133 - DEHYDRATED FOODS ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN YCTY CLASS 1 - NATURAL FLAVOR BEEF DIVISON 135 - SPECIALTIES ST 1 BEVERLY MORGAN
DIVISON 140 - PATCHWORK & APPLIQUE ND 2 ELIZABETH E REYNOLDS WLMS CLASS 8 - ADULT SIZE AFGHAN ND 2 SANDRA MCGINTHY COL ST 1 ELIZABETH E REYNOLDS WLMS ST 1 SANDRA MCGINTHY COL DIVISIOIN 142 - EMBROIDERY & CROSS STICH ST 1 ELIZABETH E REYNOLDS WLMS ST ELIZABETH E REYNOLDS WLMS 1 CLASS 9 - A. O. EMBROIDERY ORIGIONAL ND 2 ELIZABETH E REYNOLDS WLMS DIVISON 144 - KNIT ARTICLES ST 1 IRMALEE SCHUMACHER CLASS 6 - ORIGINAL DESIGN ND 2 IRMALEE SCHUMACHER CLASS 8 - OTHER HAND KNIT ND 2 IRMALEE SCHUMACHER
COL COL COL
DIVISON 145 - TOYS, ANIMALS 7 GENERAL ST 1 SANDRA MCGINTHY COL DIVISON 151 - FELTING ST 1 IRMALEE SCHUMACHER ST 1 IRMALEE SCHUMACHER ST 1 IRMALEE SCHUMACHER
COL COL COL
DIVISON 152 - RUGS ST 1 ROSE BURIA COL CLASS SWEEP - CLOTH. & TEXT. SWPSTKE. ND 2 I RMALEE SCHUMACHER COL DIVISON 160 - BEGINNING QUILTING RD 3 ELIZABETH MAUPIN ND 2 ELIZABETH MAUPIN RD 3 ALICE BROWN ND ELIZABETH MAUPIN 2
ARB ARB ARB ARB
DIVISON 161 - AMATEUR QUILTING ND 2 PAM GRIFFITH COL ND 2 AGAFIA THOMAS COL ST 1 VIRGINIA COMFORT COL RD AGAFIA THOMAS COL 3 ST 1 IRENE MOSS COL ST 1 PHYLLIS HODEL COL RD PAM GRIFFITH COL 3 ST 1 PHYLLIS HODEL COL RD 3 VIRGINIA COMFORT COL RD AGAFIA THOMAS COL 3 ST 1 PAM GRIFFITH COL ST 1 PEGGY REEDY ARB ST ELAIN SCHELTON ARB 1 DEPARTMENT 25 ARTS/CRAFTS/PHOTOGRAPHY CLASS 2 - ACRYLIC, LANDSCAPE ND 2 JANET GRIMMER CLASS 3 - ACRYLIC, A.O. ND 2 JANET GRIMMER DIVISON 171 - AMATEUR FINE ART ST 1 MAYRA RAMOS CLASS 7 - CRAYON - PASTEL ND 2 MAYRA RAMOS ST MAYRA RAMOS 1 ST 1 MAYRA RAMOS ST 1 MAYRA RAMOS CLASS 10 - OIL, SCENIC ND 2 SANDRA MCGINTHY CLASS 10 - OIL, SCENIC ND 2 MARY ANN NATION CLASS 1 - BABY ND 2 DALE MARTINI ST VICKI GOMES 1 RD 3 JUDY COON ST 1 VICKI GOMES ST JUDY COON 1 ST 1 MAYRA RAMOS
ARB ARB COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL WLMS COL WLMS COL COL
July 3 - July 17, 2009
1 MAYRA RAMOS COL ST 1 MAYRA RAMOS COL CLASS 10 - OIL, SCENIC ND 2 SANDRA MCGINTHY COL CLASS 10 - OIL, SCENIC ND 2 MARY ANN NATION COL CLASS 1 - BABY ND 2 DALE MARTINI COL ST VICKI GOMES WLMS 1 RD 3 JUDY COON COL ST 1 VICKI GOMES WLMS ST JUDY COON COL 1 CLASS 5 - SEASONS ND 2 DALE MARTINI WLMS CLASS 6 - SPECIAL OCCASION, SPECIFY ND 2 VICKI GOMES WLMS CLASS 7 - SCHOOL ND 2 JUDY COON COL ST VICKI GOMES WLMS 1 RD 3 DEANNA JARRETT COL ST 1 NOLA MCCAUSLAND COL RD VICKI GOMES WLMS 3 CLASS 3 - WOODEN, LARGE
3 ST 1
DIVISON 210 - AMATEUR BIRDHOUSES ST 1 CHICKEN JIM COL CLASS 2 - WHIMSICAL ND 2 CHICKEN JIM COL ST 1 CHICKEN JIM COL CLASS 4 - UNUSUAL ND 2 CHICKEN JIM COL ST 1 CHICKEN JIM COL CLASS 6 - FAIR THEME "SOW/GROW/SHOW IT" ND 2 CHICKEN JIM COL
DEPARTMENT 32 - JUNIOR FLORICULTURE
DIVISON 220 - AMATEUR GARDEN & YARD ART ST 1 FRANKIE FORNEY
DIVISON 230 - RECYCLED MATERIALS ST 1 BOB JIMMERSON MAX DIVISON 231 - WOODWORKING & CARVING ST 1 GILBERT W MONROE WLMS CLASS 5 - ANY OTHER WOODEN ITEM, SPECIFY ND 2 BOB JIMMERSON MAX CLASS 11 - PLASTERCRAFT, ANY ITEM ND 2 LINDA FITZPATRICK COL ST 1 SANDRA MCGINTHY COL RD 3 DAVID WEBB COL ST JIM MORROW WLMS 1 DIVISON 250 - NOVICE - B&W ST 1 DALE MARTINI CLASS 5 - MACRO (CLOSE-UP) ND 2 SHERYL BAILEY ST CHRIS WALSTAD 1 RD 3 SHERYL BAILEY ST 1 CHEYANNE GOAD ST CHRIS WALSTAD 1 RD 3 CHRIS WALSTAD ST 1 DALE MARTINI CLASS 1 - AGRICULTURE ND 2 TAMI CODER CLASS 2 - ANIMALS ND 2 JULIE CANO CLASS 3 - ARCHITECTURE ND 2 EMILY NEWMAN CLASS 4 - GENERAL ND 2 LANA BENTO CLASS 5 - MACRO (CLOSE-UP) ND 2 TAMI CODER ST ROD BRADFORD 1 RD 3 LANA BENTO ST 1 MARY GRIMMER RD LANA BENTO 3 ST 1 TAMI CODER CLASS 9 - SCENIC VIEWS ND 2 TAMI CODER DIVISON 252 - NOVICE - COLORED ST 1 MICHELE ETCHCEPARE RD 3 JENICA GARRETT ST 1 TAMMY COATNEY RD TAMMY COATNEY 3 ST 1 TAMORA CAPORALE RD 3 HEATHER THOMAS ST TAMMY COATNEY 1 RD 3 KAYTLIN LORENZINI ST 1 CHRIS WALSTAD RD 3 TAMMY COATNEY ST SHANNON MORAN 1 RD 3 HEATHER THOMAS ST 1 KALYN LEWIS RD KALYN LEWIS 3 ST 1 DALE MARTINI RD 3 SHERYL BAILEY ST TAMMY COATNEY 1 RD 3 TAMMY COATNEY ST 1 TAMMY COATNEY RD SUSIE STASSI 3 ST 1 HEATHER THOMAS RD 3 BONNY MARTIN COL ST TAMMY COATNEY 1 CLASS 1 - AGRICULTURE ND 2 MARY GRIMMER CLASS 2 - ANIMALS ND 2 DOUG KONICEK CLASS 3 - ARCHITECTURE ND 2 MIKE FERRAIUOLO CLASS 4 - GENERAL ND 2 GINA WHITNEY CLASS 5 - MACRO (CLOSE-UP) ND 2 KRISTY SANIUCCI CLASS 6 - PEOPLE ND 2 DICK LAU CLASS 7 - PHOTO JOURNALISM ND 2 MARY GRIMMER ND 2 MARY GRIMMER ARB ST JULIE CANO WLMS 1
WLMS COL YCTY COL COL YCTY YCTY WLMS WLMS WLMS COL ARB WLMS ARB ARB ARB ARB WLMS WLMS COL MER MDSN MDSN COL STTR MDSN COL YCTY MDSN COL STTR MER MER WLMS COL MDSN MDSN MDSN COL STTR MDSN ARB STYFD COL MAX COL WLMS ARB
DAN GRIFFITH MIKE FERRAIUOLO
DIVISON 260 - HOMEBREWED BEER ST 1 HERBIE HODGES COL CLASS 4 - BROWN ALE DIVISON 261 - RED WINES ST 1 HERBIE HODGES
JR. DEPT. PUBLICITY REPORT. DIVISON 301 - VEGGIE/FRUIT 3RD-5TH GRADE ST 1 BRYCE ALONSO ARB DIVISON 307 - LEAFY & STEM VEGETABLES ST 1 IVAN COSA COL DIVISON 311 - OTHER AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTS ST 1 LAUREN ORNBAUN ARB
CLASS 7 - ANY OTHER, SPECIFY ST 1 REAGANN HOBLIT ST TYLER MOSS 1 ST 1 FRANCES PETERSON ST 1 BEYANCE FRANCO ND LAURA ANDERSON 2 ND 2 CHASE CARRERE ND 2 AUSTIN CRUMP ND ELOUIZA FARIS 2 ND 2 TREY GRISHABER ND 2 ISAAC MOORE ND KAITLYN TALBOT 2
COL COL COL COL MER COL WLMS COL WLMS COL ARB
DIVISON 317 - FLORICULTURE - 3RD-5TH GRADE ST 1 ALVIN MAINVILLE COL ST 1 ALVIN MAINVILLE COL ST 1 GRACE BOEGER COL ST OLIVE KEENAN COL 1 ST 1 ESTEFANIA REYES COL ST 1 ALISSA SELOVER COL ND JENNIFER LISEO COL 2 DIVISON 319 - FLORICULTURE - HIGH SCHOOL ST 1 PAULA CEJA COL ST 1 JULIANA LISEO COL ND JAMES SWIGGUM COL 2 ST 1 KEVIN BARRETT COL DIVISON 320 - JR. PLACE SETTINGS PRS2ND ST 1 GILLIAN AYALA COL DIVISON 323 - JR. PLACE SETTINGS HIGH SCHOOL ST 1 HALEY CUNNINGHAM COL ST 1 JENNY HERRERA COL ST 1 JANELLY RAMIREZ COL ST 1 ALYSSA SANKEY COL ST JOANA SAND ARB 1 ND 2 DIANA PANIAGUA COL ST 1 GABY MARTINEZ COL ST NANCI PEREZ COL 1 DIVISON 326 - JR. BAKED GOODS – 14 & OVER ST 1 MIKALA KOSTLIVY CLASS 3 - NEEDLEWORK ND 2 YARELI LOMELI ST 1 FLOR CRUZ ST 1 BRIANNA O'QUELLY ST SYDNEY PARSONS 1 ST 1 ANNA RIOS ST 1 VICTORIA SOUZA ND BRYON BOWEN 2 ND 2 CRYSTAL MCKNIGHT ND 2 RYAN WARD ND GABRIELA VILLARREAL 2 CLASS 7 - KNITTING, ANY ST 1 YARELI LOMELI ND NICOLE SEGOVIA 2 ND 2 ANGEL CANO
MER WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS
DIVISON 335 - JR. HANDICRAFT 5 & UNDER ST 1 IVAN COSA COL ST 1 ESTRELLA ALCARAZ WLMS ST 1 MELISSA CERVANTES WLMS ST EMILIO FLORES WLMS 1 ST 1 HARMANDEEP KAHLON WLMS ST 1 MARTIN MEDINA WLMS ST PARTH PATEL WLMS 1 ST 1 MARIA ROMERO WLMS ST 1 SIERRA ABEL WLMS ND ALAEAXIS ALVARADO MAX 2 ND 2 ANGEL BAUTISTA WLMS ND 2 SAMUEL DAVALOS WLMS ND GERARDO GUZMAN WLMS 2 ND 2 GUSTAVO LEOSWLMS ND 2 JASHUA MENDOZA WLMS ND DAISY MOSIER WLMS 2 ND 2 DULCE SANDOVAL WLMS DIVISON 336 - JR. HANDICRAFT 6-9 YEARS ST 1 LOGAN AMSLER ARB ST 1 MALLORY MATHIS COL ST ELENA ALMEDA COL 1 ST 1 JACOB LAMBIRTH COL ST 1 KYLE MOORE COL ND MERISSA ALMEDA COL 2 ND 2 WEP FRED COL ND 2 CASKE MITCHUM COL CLASS 23 - DOLL ST 1 ANGEL CANO WLMS ST 1 MAUREEN O'SULLIVAN WLMS ST 1 NICOLE SEGOVIA WLMS
1 ST 1 ST 1 ST 1 ST 1 ST 1 ST 1 ND 2 ND 2 ND 2 ND 2 ND 2 ND 2 ND 2 ND 2 ND 2 ST 1 ST 1 ST 1 ST 1 ST 1 ND 2 ND 2 ND 2 ND 2 ND 2 ND 2 ST 1
JESSYCA STRINGER DAISY HERNANDEZ MIGUEL BOITES RUTH GARCIA LAURA HERRERA JENNIY PAIZ ANNA SHORT JUAN JAIME RAFAEL RYAN WARD NATALI BRIONES JAIRELLY MARTINEZ MARLEN ESTRADA CESAR NAVARRO JAKI RODRIGUEZ RAFAEL VILLA JR. JACOB BROWN MIGUEL BOITES LAURA HERRERA HECTOR SALAZAR JUSTIN CHARTER MARLEN ESTRADA RUTH GARCIA YESENIA OROSCO JAKI RODRIGUEZ ANNA SHORT RAFAEL VILLA JR. GILLIAN AYALA
WLMS WLMS MAX WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS ARB MAX WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS COL
DIVISON 337 - JR. HANDICRAFTS 10-13 YEARS ST 1 JUANITA ALMEDA COL ST 1 VANESSA DAVIS COL ST ANGELICA MITCHUM COL 1 DIVISON 338 - JR. HANDICRAFT 14-18 YEARS ST 1 HALEY CUNNINGHAM COL ST 1 JANNY HERRERA COL ST 1 ROCIO MARTINEZ COL ST ALYSSA SANKEY COL 1 ST 1 DIANA PANIAGUA COL ND 2 NATIEL HERNANDEZ COL ND JESSICA MURILLO COL 2 ND 2 JANELLY RAMIREZ COL ND 2 NAYELLY RUIZ COL DIVISON 350 - JR. ART 5 YEARS & UNDER ST 1 KEITH GRIMMER ARB ST DYLAN WIGGIN WLMS 1 ST 1 SILER GREEN MILLER COL ST BRAYDEN NEWGARD COL 1 ST RENEE WRYSINSKI COL 1 ST 1 BRIANNNA AYALA GRI ST 1 T.J. DEGUZMAN GRI ST MIGUEL SANCHEZ GRI 1 ST 1 JAKE CERNEY WLMS ST 1 KEITH GRIMMER ARB ST KEITH GRIMMER ARB 1 ST 1 JOR-EL AZEVEDO COL ST 1 DELANEY AMSDEN COL ST JAKE CERNEY COL 1 ST 1 KEEGAN FORRY COL ST 1 ELEANOR JEWETT COL ST 1 AJAY LUCERO COL ST ROCCO OLHISER COL 1 ST 1 ALLIE READING COL ST 1 CARLY SIMMONS COL DIVISON 351 - JR. ART 6-9 YEARS ST 1 DANIELLE YERXA ST MIGUEL BOITES 1 ST 1 FROILAN FLORIANO ST 1 RUTH GARCIA ST LAURA HERRERA 1 ST 1 JOCELYN OCAMPO ST 1 JENNY PAIZ ST VIANEY SALAZAR 1 ST 1 ANNA SHORT ST 1 RAFAEL VILLA JR. CLASS 3 - PASTEL ST 1 LUIS DURAN ST 1 MARCO LOZANO ST DANEILA MARTINEZ 1 ST 1 ZUSANA RODRIQUEZ ST 1 STEVEN SANTOS ST LOGAN AMSLER 1 1ST SOPHIE KEENAN CLASS 4 - CRAYON ST 1 MARLEN ESTRADA ST 1 FERMIN GABOT ST 1 MARIAH GUTIERREZ ST 1 CESAR NAVARRO ST YESENIA OROSCO 1 ST 1 JAKI RODRIGUEZ ST 1 HECTOR SALAZAR ST ANDRES TRUJILLO 1 ST 1 LUKE CHARTER ST 1 ALVIN MAINVILLE ST DANIELLE YERXA 1 ST 1 OLIVIA JARRETT ST 1 LAUREN ORNBAUN ST DANIELLE YERXA 1 ST 1 JULEDI ARAMBULA ST 1 GENA CONTRERRAS ST SOLEDAD GONZALES 1 ST 1 ANGELA MADRIGAL ST 1 BRITNEY MICHEL ST JUAN MONTEJANO 1 ST 1 LINETTE NAVARRO ST 1 JESUS RAMIREZ ST ANNALY VALENCIA 1 ST 1 CARLEY CASSINOS ST 1 KIMBERLY CISNEROS ST LEXI HERNANDEZ 1 ST 1 JEWEL KESTERSON ST 1 CHAENA LAUX ST 1 BAILEY MCCARTY ST ZARIAH RAMIREZ 1 ST 1 ADRIAN REYES ST 1 CLAY RANDOLPH ST JULIAN VACA 1
COL MAX WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS GRI GRI GRI GRI GRI ARB COL WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS COL COL COL ARB COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL
JACOB WOLF 1 ST 1 JACOB ARCE ST JOSHUA BAKER 1 ST 1 PABLO BARRERA ST 1 MELISSA ESTRADA ST VICTOR HERNANDEZ 1 ST 1 YISEL MIRAMONTES ST 1 AMBER MORALES ST JONATHON MUNOZ 1 ST 1 HUNTER NOBLES ST 1 CHRISTOPHER GAUNA ST SEBASTIAN MENDEZ 1 ST 1 JORGE RAMIREZ ST 1 EMILY CERNEY ST 1 MIA CRITCHFIELD ST COLE SIMMONS 1 ST 1 DANIELLE YERXA ST 1 CHRISTA ALLEN ST JOHN CASTRO 1 ST 1 NATALIE DEL HORNO ST 1 ALEXIS ERICKSON ST JOHN GEYER 1 ST 1 MICHAEL GRIMMER ST 1 LILIANA HERNANDEZ ST DUTCH KALFSBEEK 1 ST 1 JONATHON LOMELI ST 1 SAMANTHA LORENZO ST DARIANA MEDINA 1 ST 1 NOEMY MENDOZA ST 1 MEGAN MOSER ST CRISTAL OCHOA 1 ST 1 FABIOLA SAAVEDRA ST 1 ERIC SHOAF ST GERARDO TAPIA 1 ST 1 DIEGO VILLANUEVA ST 1 ERIN WHITE ST JULIE ALCAREZ 1 ST 1 JENNIFER CASTILLO ST 1 DAISY HERNANDEZ ST 1 IVETTE LANDEROS ST GERARDO RIOS 1 ST 1 ANALLY ZENDEJAS ST 1 LOGAN AMSLER ST ASHLEY HICKEL 1 ST 1 SOPHIE KEENAN ST 1 DANIELLE YERXA ST SKYLAR JANSEN 1 ST 1 ALVIN MAINVILLE CLASS 12 - ANY OTHER MEDIUM ST 1 ANTHONY BAUTISTA ST 1 FLOR CRUZ ST 1 MATHER MAULDIN ST BRIANNA O'QUELLY 1 ST 1 SYDNEY PARSONS ST 1 NICOLE SEGOVIA ST JESSYCA STRINGER 1 ST 1 RYAN WARD ST 1 NATALI BRIONES ST DAISY HERNANDEZ 1 ST 1 IVETTE LANDEROS ST 1 LUIZ PATINO ST GEBRIELA VILLARREAL 1 ST 1 SAM BRENNAN ST 1 MICHAEL GRIMMER ST 1 OLIVIA JARRETT ST DANIELLE YERXA 1 CLASS 2 - PENCIL 2ND MELISSA MARTINEZ CLASS 7 - WATERCOLOR 2ND SAMUEL AYALA ST 1 BOBBI JO CRINER ST THOMAS CRITCHFIELD 1 ST 1 ANNIE JARRETT RD 3 HANNAH CUTTER ST HANNAH CUTTER 1 ST 1 JOSHUA HICKLE RD 3 GRACE BOEGER CLASS 2 - PENCIL ND 2 MARISOL MORENO CLASS 3 - PASTEL ND 2 JENNIFER FRANCO CLASS 7 - WATERCOLOR ND 2 JENNIFER FRANCO CLASS 8 - ACRYLIC ND 2 JACQUELINE NOYALA CLASS 10 - MIXED MEDIUM ND 2 EFRAIM LOPEZ CLASS 12 - ANY OTHER, SPECIFY ND 2 KRISTIN WILSEY
COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL GRI GRI GRI WLMS COL COL COL ARB ARB ARB ARB ARB ARB ARB ARB ARB ARB DUG ARB ARB DUG ARB ARB ARB ARB ARB WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS ARB COL COL COL GRI COL WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS COL ARB COL COL ARB COL ARB COL COL ARB ARB COL COL WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS COL
DIVISON 356 - JR. DIGITAL PHOTO 6-9 YEAR ST 1 ALONDRA FERREIRA COL ND 2 ALVIN MAINVILLE COL CLASS 11 - SCENIC ND 2 ADRIANNA ABELE WLMS ST 1 EMMA DOHERTY ARB DIVISON 357 - JR. DIGITAL PHOTO 10-13 YEARS ST 1 GRAESON BELL COL ND 2 LUPITA RAMOS COL ND 2 GRAESON BELL COL ST GRAESON BELL COL 1 ND 2 LUPITA RAMOS COL ND 2 LUPITA RAMOS COL ST ALONDRA FERREIRA COL 1 DIVISON 358 - JR. DIGITAL PHOTO 14-18 YEARS ST 1 ALISON ORNBAUN ARB ST 1 ASHELY TROUGHTON MAX ST ALISON ORNBAUN ARB 1 ST 1 MIKALA KOSTLIVY MER ND 2 ASHELY TROUGHTON MAX ST ALISON ORNBAUN ARB 1 ST 1 ASHELY TROUGHTON MAX DIVISON 360 - CREATIVE WRITING & POETRY ST 1 BRIANNA O'QUELLY WLMS ST 1 NICOLE SEGOVIA WLMS ND 2 JUAN JAIME WLMS ND SYDNEY PARSONS WLMS 2
July 3 - July 17, 2009 ST
1 ND 2
JOSHUA HICKLE YESENIA CALDERON
DIVISON 361 - HISTORY DAY ST 1 KYLER STASSI DIVISON 363 - MISCELLANEOUS ST 1 COLE STASSI CLASS 3 - 4TH-5TH GRADE ST 1 ABBY BAIRD ST 1 GRACIE BOEGER ST ZACHERY DILLARD 1 ST 1 KLAIRETH ESPINDOLA ST 1 ANDREW FERRAIHOLO ST 1 ETHAN GARCIA ST MICHAELA GARCIA 1 ST 1 RUBY HUERTA ST 1 OLIVE KEENEN ST ALEJANDRA LOPEZ 1 ST 1 MARISS LOPEZ ST 1 CODY MOORE ST WARREN ROSAL 1 ST 1 ANGELINA YBARRA ND 2 ANNE ANDERSON ND ABBY BAIRD 2 ND 2 GRAESON BELL ND 2 FREDDY CASILLAS ND RAPHAEL DELGADO 2 ND 2 MICHAELA GARCIA ND 2 TIANNA JENKINS ND MARIBEL LOPEZ 2 ND 2 YAELL MADRIGAL ND 2 ORIEN MONTEJANO ND LUCERO OCAMPO 2 ND 2 ANDREA TORRES ST 1 MIGUEL BOITES ST RUTH GARCIA 1 ST 1 JOCELYN OCAMPO ST 1 JAKI RODRIGUEZ ND 2 FROILAN FLORIANO ND MARIAH GUTIERREZ 2 ND 2 JENNY PAIZ ND 2 ANNA SHORT ND RAFAEL VILLA JR. 2 ST 1 ERIKA ANTROBUS ST 1 HALEY CUNNINGHAM ST JASMINE GUTIERREZ 1 1ST JENNY HERRERA 1ST DARCI JOYAL 1ST ALONDRA MARALES 1ST MONICA OROZCO 1ST HAYLEY REISTER 1ST ALYSSA SANKEY 1ST DIANA PANIAGUA 1ST BLANCA RAMIREZ ND 2 KATHY AROCHE ND 2 GABY DIAZ ND 2 REBECCA GRYDER ND FABIOLA PANIAGUA 2 ND 2 PAULA CEJA ND 2 GABY MARTINEZ ST JACOB AMSLER 1
williams pioneer review COL ARB COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL MAX WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS WLMS COL COL COL COL COL COL WLMS COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL ARB
DIVISON 400 - FARM EQUIPMENT - SMALL ST 1 TIM KALFSBEEK ARB ND TRISHA ABELE ARB 2 ND 2 AARON VILLANUEVA ARB CLASS 14 - BRANDING IRONS ST 1 TIM KALFSBEEK ARB ST 1 JESSICA RAGGOZA ARB ST 1 ALISON ORNBAUN ARB ST ZACHARY BULLOCK ARB 1 ST 1 STEVEN MOONEYHAM DUG ST 1 ALISON ORNBAUN ARB ND JULIAN HERNANDEZ ARB 2 CLASS 17 - HORSE SHOE ART ST 1 ALISON ORNBAUN ARB ST SERGIO MONDOZA COL 1 ST 1 EDUARDO HERNANDEZ WLMS ST 1 SALVADOR GONZALEZ BTCTY CLASS 27 - SIGNS ST 1 TORI BURRIOUS MAX CLASS 28 - ANY WOODWORKING APPLICATION ST 1 TIM KALFSBEEK ARB ST 1 TRAVIS HARAKH COL ST WILLIAM RIPPE PRTON 1 ND 2 KYLIE WORD MAX DIVISON 401 - FARM EQUIPMENT - MEDIUM ST 1 SHANE CARBRAL MAX ST 1 EDUARDO HERNANDEZ WLMS ST 1 FRANCISCO CALDERON ARB ST DRAKE FUSARO COL 1 ST 1 DARREN RAM COL ST 1 JESUS GARCIA PRTON ST JESUS JACOBO PRTON 1 ST 1 DARREN SWEARINGER PRTON CLASS 14 - ANY OTHER ST 1 LUIS BENITEZ COL ST 1 NICK HICKS COL ST 1 DARREN RAM COL CLASS 20 - ANY OTHER ST 1 KARINA CERVANTES WLMS ST 1 DAMIEN LAND WLMS ST FLORENTINO MORENO WLMS 1 ST 1 JEFFREY PINA WLMS ST 1 JUSTIN GWERDER ARB ST TIM KALFSBEEK ARB 1 ST 1 WILLIAM JOYAL COL ST 1 SERGIO MONDOZA COL ST DAVID PEREZ COL 1 ND 2 VANESSA ACENCION WLMS ND 2 STEPHANIE VEGA WLMS DIVISON 402 - FARM EQUIPMENT - LARGE ND 2 LOGAN ORNBAUN WLMS ST 1 PATRICK DONOHUGH WLOS CLASS 10 - ANY OTHER ST 1 JOEY MAHORNEY COL CLASS 5 - SMALL ENGINES ST 1 ALFONSO FLORES ARB
DIVISON 410 - YARD ART - SMALL ST 1 TRISHA ABELE ST 1 JUSTIN GWERDER ST ALEX MARSH 1 ST 1 MAURICIO RAMIREZ ST 1 AARON VILLANUEVA ST ALEJANDRO ARIAS 1 ST 1 CAROLINA RODRIQUEZ CLASS 2 - METAL ST 1 ZACHARY BULLOCK ST 1 JULIAN HERNANDEZ ST 1 ALEX MARSH ST 1 AARON VILLANUEVA ND MAX HANSEN ARB 2 ND 2 STEVEN MOONEYHAM ST 1 KYLIE TROUGHTON
GRI ARB ARB ARB GRI ARB PRTON PRTON ARB ARB ARB ARB DUG MAX
DIVISON 420 - AG. MECHANICS SHOW & AUCTION ST 1 JUSTIN GWERDER ARB
4-H DEPT. PUBLICITY REPORT DIVISON 502 - 4-H CLOTHING - 1ST & 2ND YEARS ST 1 MADISYN LOHMAN ARB ST 1 CAITLYN MURPHY ARB ND CAITLYN MURPHY ARB 2 CLASS 2 - TRADITIONAL QUILT 1ST SARAH DRIVER DUG CLASS 4 - ANY OTHER, SPECIFY ST 1 SARAH DRIVER DUG ND 2 SARAH DRIVER DUG ND SARAH MARSH ARB 2 RD 3 CAITLYN MURPHY ARB CLASS 2 - TRADITIONAL QUILT ST 1 ALISON ORNBAUN ARB ND 2 MADISON LEIGHTY ARB ST 1 MADISON LEIGHTY ARB ST ALISON ORNBAUN ARB 1 CLASS 1 - BAR COOKIES ST 1 FALLON FREED WLMS ST BROOK GALLAGHER COL 1
DIVISON 550 - BEGINNERS CERAMICS 4TH6TH GRADE ST CARLI COSTA MAX 1 ST 1 NILAH PEARSON MAX ST 1 TAYLOR PERRY MAX ST WYATT PERRY MAX 1 ST 1 WYATT PERRY MAX CLASS 3 - CERAMICS, HOLIDAY THEME ST 1 TAYLOR PERRY MAX DIVISON 551 - BEGINNERS 7TH GRADE & ABOVE ST 1 ALLISON COSTA MAX CLASS 1 - SCRAPBOOK - OUTDOOR HOBBIES ST 1 CODY MURPHY ARB ST 1 MAUREEN LAGRANDE MAX ST 1 JODI CHARTER WLMS ST CODY MURPHY ARB 1 CLASS 4 - SCRAPBOOK - SPORTS ST 1 CODY MURPHY ARB CLASS 9 - SCRAPBOOK - THEME ST 1 BROOK GALLAGHER COL ST 1 JESSICA GODINEZ ARB ST CODY MURPHY ARB 1 ST 1 DENICA JUAREZ WLMS DIVISON 561 - INTER. 3RD & 4TH YEAR ST 1 CAITLYN MURPHY ARB ST 1 CARLI COSTA MAX ST FALLON FREED WLMS 1 ST 1 ALLISON COSTA MAX CLASS 4 - SCRAPBOOK - SPORTS ST 1 ALLISON COSTA MAX CLASS 6 - SCRAPBOOK - SUMMER ST 1 ALLISON COSTA MAX ST CARLI COSTA MAX 1 ST 1 CAITLYN MURPHY ARB ST 1 CAITLYN MURPHY ARB ST 1 FALLON FREED WLMS ST ALLISON COSTA MAX 1 ST 1 RYLEE CODER WLMS CLASS 10 - SCRAPBOOK - OTHER, SPECIFY ST 1 CAITLYN MURPHY ARB ST 1 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS
DIVISON 511 - 4-H FOODS - 3RD & 4TH YEARS ND 2 JOSH BROWN MAX ST 1 JOSH BROWN MAX ST COURTNEY CARTER WLMS 1 ST 1 COURTNEY CARTER WLMS ST 1 JOSH BROWN MAX
DIVISON 570 - BEGINNING PHOTOGRAPHY 1ST YEAR B&W ST 1 COURTNEY CARTER WLMS ND EMILEE CRANFORD WLMS 2 ST 1 COURTNEY CARTER WLMS ST 1 BROOK GALLAGHER COL ST BROOK GALLAGHER COL 1
DIVISON 512 - 4-H FOODS - 5 YEARS & ABOVE ST 1 GARRETT CARTER WLMS ST JAMES SWIGGUM COL 1 ST 1 GARRETT CARTER WLMS ST 1 JAMES SWIGGUM COL ST GARRETT CARTER WLMS 1 ST 1 GARRETT CARTER WLMS
DIVISON 571 BEGINNING PHOTOGRAPHY 1ST YEAR COLOR ST 1 NILAH PEARSON MAX ST 1 BOBBI JO CRINER ARB ND JODI CHARTER WLMS 2 CLASS 2 - AGRICULTURE ST 1 CARLI COSTA MAX ST SETH LOHMAN ARB 1 CLASS 4 - CREATIVE ST 1 MADISYN LOHMAN ARB ST 1 BROOK GALLAGHER COL ST CARLI COSTA MAX 1 CLASS 6 - PEOPLE ST 1 TAYLOR PERRY MAX ST COURTNEY CARTER WLMS 1 ND 2 CARLI COSTA MAX CLASS 7 - PLANT LIFE ST 1 BOBBI JO CRINER ARB ST 1 SETH LOHMAN ARB ST 1 BROOK GALLAGHER COL ST TAYLOR PERRY MAX 1 ST 1 COURTNEY CARTER WLMS ST 1 DEVIN HERRICK COL ND MADISYN LOHMAN ARB 2 CLASS 9 - SCENIC VIEWS ST 1 TAYLOR PERRY MAX ST COURTNEY CARTER WLMS 1 ND 2 MADISYN LOHMAN ARB CLASS 10 ANY OTHER, SPECIFY ST 1 MADISYN LOHMAN ARB ST 1 MADISYN LOHMAN ARB
DIVISON 520 - 4-H CANNED FOODS - 1ST & 2ND YEARS ST 1 DYLAN FUSARO COL ST BROOK GALLAGHER COL 1 ST 1 AMANDA THOMAS STTR ST 1 ANDREA THOMAS STTR DIVISON 521 - 4-H CANNED FOODS - 3RD & 4TH YEARS ST 1 CAITLYN MURPHY ARB ST 1 CAITLYN MURPHY ARB ST 1 CAITLYN MURPHY ARB C ASS 6 - ANY OTHER 2ND CAITLYN MURPHY ARB CLASS 1 - FRESH ARRANGEMENT ST 1 ASHLEIGH EHRKE ARB DIVISON 536 - 4-H ETIQUETTE - 3RD & 4TH YEARS ST 1 COURTNEY CARTER WLMS DIVISON 540 - 4-H A.O. TABLE SETTING 1ST & 2ND YEARS ST 1 ASHLEIGH EHRKE ARB ST 1 TAYLOR PERRY MAX ND SARAH DRIVER DUG 2 CLASS 3 - PLANT SCIENCE ST 1 ANDREA THOMAS STTR ST MAUREEN LAGRANDE MAX 1 CLASS 4 - SCRAPBOOKING ST 1 CARLI COSTA MAX CLASS 3 - PLANT SCIENCE DIVISON 545 - 4-H ARTS & CRAFTS 1ST/2ND YEAR ST 1 SARAH DRIVER DUG ST 1 SARAH DRIVER DUG ST SARAH DRIVER DUG 1 ST 1 CARLI COSTA MAX ST 1 TAYLOR PERRY MAX ST 1 TAYLOR PERRY MAX ST WYATT PERRY MAX 1 ND 2 TAYLOR PERRY MAX CLASS 2 - COORDINATED ST 1 WYATT PERRY MAX ST 1 SARAH DRIVER DUG CLASS 1 - SINGLE ST 1 RYLEE CODER WLMS ST 1 RYLEE CODER WLMS ST 1 FALLON FREED WLMS ST FALLON FREED WLMS 1 ST 1 FALLON FREED WLMS ST 1 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS ST ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS 1 ND 2 RYLEE CODER WLMS ST 1 RYLEE CODER WLMS CLASS 1 - SINGLE ST 1 JOSH BROWN MAX
DIVISON 573 - INTERM. 2ND & 3RD YEAR B&W ST 1 JOSH BROWN MAX ST JESSI CODER WLMS 1 ST 1 JESSI CODER WLMS CLASS 1 - ANIMALS ST 1 SHANE DOYLE ARB ST KARLIE TALBOT ARB 1 ST 1 JESSI CODER WLMS ND 2 MOLLY DOHERTY ARB ST MOLLY DOHERTY ARB 1 ST 1 MADISON LEIGHTY ARB ST 1 FALLON FREED WLMS ST FALLON FREED WLMS 1 ND 2 MADISON LEIGHTY ARB ST 1 MOLLY DOHERTY ARB ST MADISON LEIGHTY ARB 1 ST 1 LUKE WILLIAMS ARB ST 1 JESSI CODER WLMS ND LUKE WILLIAMS ARB 2 ST 1 MOLLY DOHERTY ARB ST 1 ALLISON COSTA MAX ST MADISON LEIGHTY ARB 1 CLASS 7 - PLANT LIFE ST 1 MADISON LEIGHTY ARB ST LUKE WILLIAMS ARB 1 ST 1 JESSI CODER WLMS ST 1 FALLON FREED WLMS ST MAKAYLA FREED WLMS 1 ST 1 MAKAYLA FREED WLMS CLASS 9 - SCENIC VIEWS ST 1 ALLISON COSTA MAX ND JODI CHARTER WLMS 2
DIVISON 576 - ADVAN. 4TH YEAR & ABOVE B&W ST 1 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS ND 2 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS ST 1 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS CLASS 6 - PEOPLE ST 1 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS CLASS 1 - ANIMALS ST 1 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS CLASS 4 - CREATIVE ND 2 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS ST ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS 1 ST 1 ANASTASIA CRISTLER ARB ST 1 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS ND 2 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS ST ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS 1 ST 1 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS ST 1 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS DIVISON 578 - ADVAN. 4TH YEAR & ABOVE SEQUENCE ND 2 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS ST 1 ASHLEIGH MARTINI WLMS DIVISON 581 - INTERM. 3 & 4 FLY TYING ST 1 DYLAN FUSARO COL ST 1 DYLAN FUSARO COL DIVISON 583 - BEG. 1 & 2 TAXIDERMY ST 1 BRYCE PERRY MAX DIVISON 585 - ADV. 5 & AVOBE TAXIDERMY ST 1 DRAKE FUSARO COL CLASS 1 - CUT FLOWER ST 1 AMANDA THOMAS STTR ND 2 ANDREA THOMAS STTR ST AMANDA THOMAS STTR 1 ST 1 ANDREA THOMAS STTR DIVISON 591 - INTERM. 3 & 4 PLANT SCIENCE ST 1 OSCAR VALENCIA CLASS 1 - CUT FLOWER ST 1 JAMES SWIGGUM ND 2 HALEY LEUE ND 2 HALEY LEUE ST HALEY LEUE 1 ST 1 HALEY LEUE ND 2 HALEY LEUE CLASS 4 - HOUSE PLANT ND 2 JAMES SWIGGUM CLASS 5 - PROPAGATED PLANTS ST 1 JAMES SWIGGUM
COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL COL
DIVISON 593 - BEG. 1 & 2 MECH. SCI. ST 1 ASHLEIGH EHRKE ARB DIVISON 600 - BEG. 1 & 2 WELDING ST 1 JACOB AMSLER ARB ST 1 COLT ORNBAUN ARB DIVISON 610 - PROJ. EMPHASIZING SKILLS ST 1 JAMES SWIGGUM COL DIVISON 612 - EGGS ST 1 HANNAH CUTTER ST 1 JACOB AMSLER ST 1 SHANE DOYLE ST TATUM CARRERE 1 ND 2 JUSTIN CHARTER CLASS 5 - A.O. EGGS ST 1 BLAKE STEIDLMAYER
ARB ARB ARB COL WLMS COL
July 3 - July 17, 2009
NOW ONLINE! www.WilliamsPioneerReview.com.com/Classifieds FIND AN AD
PLACE AN AD
In today’s marketplace you need a reliable resource to find jobs, employees, information and potential buyers. Every issue of the Williams Pioneer Review is Online; your ad can be found there too!
Call (530) 458-2675 Monday through Friday. 9:30AM to 5:00PM. and allow one of our friendly and helpful staff members help you place your ad or download the classified form from our website williamspioneerreview.com
LOST AND FOUND
Firewood for sale: mixed hardwoods, very dry $100 1/2 cord, $180 full cord call 476-2948 for more information.
LOST AND FOUND CLASSIFIED ADS ARE ALWAYS FREE CONTACT US TODAY! 530458-2675
Case IH Tractor: 11,500 hours, 3,500 hr on the N 14 Cummings motor 340 HP, $40,000. Call Sharon Wiggin 476-3388, 632-0300 or Jim 632-0500.
EMPLOYMENT SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS NEEDED IN COLUSA COUNTY. $110 per day. Must have verification of 4 yr. degree & passage of CBEST or hold valid CA teaching credential. Call (530) 458-0350 x10367 for more information. Colusa Co. Office of Education. 146-7th Street, Colusa, CA 95932 EOE/AA Seeking expierenced technician for am transmissions and engines, smog licence a plus. full time. benefits. sankey auto 530.458.2126.
INFORMATION Show support for our veterans! Sponsor and American Flag to be flown in the Williams Downtown or in front of your business. Donations of $25.00 buys the flag and pole and we will see that they are flown on holidays honoring our veterans. Contact citizens for a Better Williams at 520-0096 or send your tax deductable donation to: PO Box 703, Williams, CA 95987
NOW ONLINE Creative Looks: Why drive far away when we have it all? Gourmet Cookware, Gourmet Foods, Home Decor, Women’s Clothing, Jewelry, Salon & much more! Visit us Online at: creativelooksmaxwell.com Call or come by to inquire about our wedding registry WILLIAMS ALUMNI: INTERACTIVE WEBSITE PRIVATE & FREE Make new contact with old classmates and browse the site for class pictures and candid pictures from 1912 to about 1970. New reunion and candid pictures posted continuously. Sponsored by a Williams gal! Email: email@example.com NEED TO SELL YOUR CAR OR TRUCK? LIST YOUR VEHICLE IN THE WILLIAMS PIONEER CLASSIFIEDS . CALL (530) 458-2675
List your rental properities with the Williams Pioneer Review. Call 530-383-4861
SERVICES Lloyd’s Print & Copy Center: Custom (full color) business cards, full service copies at self serve prices, specializing in bulk mailing, invitations, photo cards, flyers, brochures, and much more. Call 458-2674 or stop by our office located at: 317 Fifth Street in Colusa, for more information. lloydsprintandcopy.com large format printing now available at lloyd’s print and copy center. photography enthusiasts can now can have your photos enlarged to 36” x 90”! paper banners, printed vinyl banners, blueprints and more. Possiblities are limitless. ARBORIST & PRUNING Professional and expierenced. I can prune anything. Still time to prune roses, shrubs, fruit trees, shade trees & top aries. Contact Curtis Pyle Arborist (530) 476-2948
EDUCATION Grade School-Adult tutoring Basic math skills. Add, subtract, multiply, divide. Whole numbers, fractions, decimals & more. $5 per half hour, weekly. Call for class dates. 530.476.3599, leave message. colusa county paraeducator assesment test - codesp summer test dates: june 10, june 23, july 8, july 14, july 23, and july 29. to register contact colusa county office of education. (530) 458-0350 x01386. posted at www.ccoe.net eoe/aa
list your livestock for sale! Call (530) 383-4861! HELP WANTED seeking local residents with the skill s of blacksmithing, tanners, glass blowers, wood carvers, seamstresses, soiners and weavers. Call Cheri at 4584222.
PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENT TODAY! (530) 458-2675
WHEN TO CALL
We publish twice a month. Below are the deadlines for our next four issues. PUBLICATION DUE Mar. 6..........................Feb. 27 Mar. 20.......................Mar. 13 Apr. 3..........................Mar. 27 ALL CLASSIFIEDS DUE BEFORE NOON ON THE ABOVE DATES.
For $12, we will run your three line ad for one issue. Each issue has a shelf life of 2 weeks. Get more for your money! Add Bold for $2.00 or a box for $5.00. All Classified ads must be prepaid. We accept, Cash, Check, Visa, Master, and Discover Card.
SELLING A CAR? List your Car, Truck, SUV, Van, Semi, Boat, or Agricultural Equipment for $25; Includes a B&W Photo., and 3 lines of text. Additional lines $2.00. Call (530) 458-2675 for details.
POST CLASSIFIEDS ONLINE FOR
POST CLASSIFIEDS ONLINE FOR
CITY OF WILLIAMS E.STREET CLOSURE DETOUR MAP
July 3 - July 17, 2009
williams pioneer review
Citizens for a Better Williams would like to thank the following people for once again making Pioneer Day a success for the 38th year!!! Williams Police Department Williams Fire Department Williams Public Works The Central Valley Car Club Bruce Rolen, Mark Azevedo, Angie Fulcher Amanda Plachek Dixie La Grande.
Blake and Monica
for the fabulous chicken and rib barbecue dinner
Sacramento Valley Museum Williams High School Football and Baseball Teams and Coaches for the pre Pioneer Day clean up of downtown
Norcal Disposal Shadinger Trucking Colusa Casino Fastenal
And last but certainly not least-MORNING STAR PACKING CO. for the AWESOME fireworks display!!!! Once again you were the star of the evening!
THANK YOU FOR ALL YOU DO! PEOPLE WORKING TOGETHER FOR A BETTER COMMUNITY 7am - Colusa Fitness Triathlon 2pm - Lions Club Rubber Ducky Derby 3pm - Kids Activities 9:30pm - Giant Fireworks Display free shuttle service from Colusa Casino Resort to the event every 20 min. from 5pm-10pm
Late Breakfast Special $4.99 10pm - 1am Seasons Buffet!
mon. - thurs.
July 1 - 30 st
in Cash daily!
Drawings at: 10am, 1pm, 4pm, 7pm & 10pm Colusa Rewards card holders will earn one ticked for every 100 points starting June 22nd.
free dance at the Casino 10pm-1am in downtown Colusa on market street between 7th and 9th st.
July 1 - 30 st
Mon., Wed. & Thurs.
All table games!
in in daily daily Community Advocates for Parents & Children
Yuba City, California
Royal Flush Platter
Create Your Own Surf & Turf! only
$19.99 5oz Bacon Wrapped Petit Filet with the choice of: Citrus Butter Glazed Jumbo Scallops, 4oz Cedar Plank Salmon Shrimp Scampi or 2 Crab Cakes Plus choice of Steak Fries or Mashed Potatoes
Sun., July 5th • 8pm First 250 Veterans to attend the FREE Freedom Concert will receive a FREE hat of their branch of service!
• Jakki Ford • Bill Montague • Mike Bartle • Bill Bachmann
All guests who attend will receive a drawing ticket to win a trip for two to Washington DC! Drawing will be held immediately following the performance inside of the casino. Management Reserves All Rights ©2009
We’re Easy to Find! Just 3 Miles North of Colusa on Hwy 45 • 530-458-8844 • ww www.colusacasino.com ww.colusacasino.c ww