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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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‘Messiah’ A Fitting Piece For Easter, And For Women’s Shelter Benefit

What a wonderful piece. And what a wonderful cause. The Messiah Project 1995 is mounting a performance of, what else? George Friederick Handel's "Messiah." Their intent is to raise as much money as possible for Ogden Hall. "Messiah" was written in 1741 as a charity piece, and was performed as such for many years in London. The piece also has quite a history in Spokane, having been presented annually for years in most of the larger local venues. The leader for those presentations of yesteryear was Dr. Milton Johnson, who now conducts the annual Christmastime "Messiah" sing-along at First Presbyterian Church.

You Want Entertainment? This Is Your Year

Hang on for a wild ride: 1995 will be one of the great years in entertainment history. The Spokane Arena open in September with a flood of events, the Spokane Symphony's 50th anniversary season will offer a wealth of riches, MCA Concerts Northwest is assembling the most aggressive season yet at The Gorge and the Festival at Sandpoint promises another strong season. Tips from Silver Mountain and Playfair indicate good years at both venues, though neither has released a schedule.

Spokane Vs. Tri-City, Tacoma

Time: Tonight in the Tri-City Coliseum at 7, Friday night with Tacoma in the Spokane Coliseum at 7. Records: Spokane (1-1 in the playoffs), Tri-City (2-1). Radio: KGA-AM (1510) 6 p.m. Chiefs Talk with Craig West. Mike Babcock Show 6:20, pre-game 6:50.

Fastpitch Softball

Kelly Nelson has Lake city on target for success. Photo by Dan McComb/The Spokesman-Review

Girls Tennis Squads Prepare For Opening Serves

There are two kinds of high school tennis programs, says North Central girls coach Jack Shagool: those with club players and those without. "We're one of the teams without," he said. Shagool's plight exemplifies the Greater Spokane League, which is divided by the haves and have-nots.

Wet Weather Puts Damper On Tennis Season

An abnormally wet March rained on area tennis players, and Valley Greater Spokane League teams were no exception. The record-setting moisture has hampered practice planning by coaches, as well as determining lineups. "We haven't had a chance to get outside," said CV girls coach Stan Chalich. "I thought we would get rained out (of a match) the other day and had (practice) in the gym at 5:30 a.m. Sure enough we played, so it was a long, long day for them."

Gsl Track

Defending champions: Mead boys and girls. The boys won their 13th straight title, running their dual-meet string to 117, en route to a state title. The girls won their second straight championship and finished sixth at state. Top returning boys: Six state placers are back, including Mead senior Micah Davis, who was fourth in the 1,600 and second in the 3,200. Others returning are Panthers teammates Skiy DeTray, third in the 3,200, and Curtis Bergheim, sixth in the high jump; and Ferris' Cam Copher and Zack Ventress, fourth and fifth, respectively, in the 3,200. Other boys returners: Of the 120 individuals to qualify for the first state-qualifying regional meet last year, 64 are back.

Miller Epitomizes Cardinals’ Flair

No wind. No rain. North Idaho College freshman Sarah Miller liked the change, especially the controlled climate of the indoor track and field season.

Is It Baseball, Or Just A Farce?

A batter without a number on his back swings late at a fastball barely moving 80 mph and can only lift it a few feet in the air. An old scout, sitting alone in a box behind the plate, shakes his head and doesn't bother to follow the flight of the ball. No, not even the popups have been major league this year. Now, following the strangest spring training in history, is there any reason to believe baseball will look any different when opening day arrives in a week?

Eastern’s Hopes Hit Stride

With sic Big Sky Conference titles to her credit, EWU's Joyce Rainwater blazes into her senior season. File/The Spokesman-Review

Cougars Begin Sloan Era With Quality Athletes

In 1895, a century ago, Washington State started its track and field program. No, John Chaplin wasn't the coach. But he was from 1973 through last season, sticking out as the most visible figure in collegiate track in the region.

Program Examines Bible’s Authorship

"Who Wrote the Bible?" Sunday, 5 and 9 p.m., A&E; cable channel Sunday night at 5 and 9, the A&E; cable channel devotes three hours to the question "Who Wrote the Bible?" The program, written and produced by Lionel Friedberg for Multimedia Entertainment and FilmRoos, arises from Multimedia's ongoing "Mysteries of the Bible" syndicated series, parts of which regularly appear in A&E;'s Friday night "Ancient Mysteries" hour.

State Of Mind Leader Takes Care Of Business

State of Mind front-man Lincoln Kroll is one heck of an ambitious musician. The leader of the progressive, mind rock band, which plays the Big Dipper tonight, hasn't been waiting around for some big label to finance his band's recording projects, promotional campaigns and tours.