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The Spokesman-Review Newspaper

The Spokesman-Review Newspaper The Spokesman-Review

Spokane, Washington  Est. May 19, 1883
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Phosphorus removal methods targeting types that spur algae

Not all of the phosphorus discharged into the Spokane River contributes to oxygen-robbing algae blooms in the reservoir behind Long Lake Dam, according to a new study from the University of Washington. Some of the phosphorus is in complex molecular forms and the algae don’t have the enzymes to break it down, said the study, which could have implications for future river cleanup plans.

Paper company closes land to snowmobilers

Snowmobiling is being prohibited this winter on Inland Empire Paper Company lands at Mount Spokane as well as on the rest of the 116,000 acres the company manages in northeastern Washington and North Idaho. The decision to end the decades-old welcome comes this week after years of effort to stem damage snowmobilers have inflicted on the commercial timber lands, said Paul Buckland, forest resource manager.

Education notes: PFHS seniors plan spaghetti fundraiser

Seniors at Post Falls High School are raising funds for their graduation party and inviting the community to a spaghetti feed and auction at the school on Saturday. The dinner and silent auction will begin at 6 p.m. A live auction will begin at 8 p.m.

Viks best Lake City

Coaches get old quickly with games like Coeur d’Alene’s thrilling 19-14 win over Lake City Friday night.

Lee: CdA Vikings continue to impress

Perhaps the best football team in the region this year doesn’t reside in the Greater Spokane League. I suspect that team is about 32 miles east of Spokane.

Time has come to reassess garden goals

This was not one of our better years for growing a vegetable garden, was it? Between the slow, chilly start to our spring and the up-and-down temperatures during the summer, it was a challenge to say the least. Now that you’re putting your garden to bed for the winter, there are several important tasks to be completed:

Post Falls Trojans repeat as IEL champs in volleyball

The Post Falls volleyball team graduated six seniors, five of whom were starters, off last year’s 5A Inland Empire League champions. PF coach Willow Hanna had a bit of a rebuilding project this fall. She thought she had the pieces; it was a matter of finding the right combinations.

Garden of Month honoree has a whimsical touch

Exploration is part of the art of gardening. As gardeners, we all know something about the science of growing plants; blending a plant with the right conditions. Pushing those boundaries and bending and breaking the “rules” to explore new ideas is the art of gardening. Bob Carnell does a lot of exploring in his small garden on the bluff overlooking Doomsday Hill. Disasters like losing a bunch of trees to utility pruning only served as a challenge to try something new. His efforts won him the August Garden of the Month award from the Inland Empire Gardeners.

Garden of Month honoree has a whimsical touch

Exploration is part of the art of gardening. As gardeners, we all know something about the science of growing plants; blending a plant with the right conditions. Pushing those boundaries and bending and breaking the “rules” to explore new ideas is the art of gardening. Bob Carnell does a lot of exploring in his small garden on the bluff overlooking Doomsday Hill. Disasters like losing a bunch of trees to utility pruning only served as a challenge to try something new. His efforts won him the August Garden of the Month award from the Inland Empire Gardeners.

Convertible club, Red Hat Society donate pop tops

The Inland Empire Convertible Club and the Ladies of the Red Hat Society in Spokane Valley have collected 500,000 pop tops – the little aluminum pull tabs from pop cans – and they are donating them to Spokane’s Ronald McDonald House on Saturday at 4 p.m. Bud Dohler, a member of the Inland Empire Convertible Club for the last 28 years, said they first collected and donated pop tops about five years ago.

Head injuries taken seriously in teen sports

It was a little over two years ago when the caller ID on my phone told me immediately something was wrong. It was the coach of my son’s soccer team. They were traveling in Europe, and when my phone rang it was the middle of the night in Italy – a sign that there was not good news on the other end. My then 13-year-old son, a goalie, had been injured in a game. He had been kicked in the head, momentarily knocked unconscious, was confused and had been admitted to an Italian hospital to undergo tests. The repercussions of the head injury – which included occasional stuttering – lasted several weeks.