The Enumclaw Hornets send five to state | Track and Field
The Enumclaw Hornets will be throwing and running at the upcoming Class 3A state track and field meet.
The event takes place Thursday through Saturday at Mount Tahoma High in Tacoma.
Following the West Central District meet last weekend, five Hornets earned spots at state.
On the boys side, distance ace Cory Johnson will run the 1,600 and 3,200 meters. Kolton Carlson will compete in the discus and Logan Ross in the pole vault.
For the girls, Maria Blad will run both the 100- and 300-meters hurdles and Anna Marie Forza will throw the javelin.
At the district tournament, the EHS boys finished 13th with 23 points as a team and the girls took 11th with 24.5.
Johnson ran the 1,600 in 4 minutes, 27.16 seconds for fifth place and 9.35.18 in the 3,200, taking fourth. Carlson took third in the discus reaching 148 feet, 8 inches. Ross took second in the pole vault clearing 13-06.
Blad took second in the 100 hurdles in 15.1 and sixth in the 300 in 47.53.
Forza took second in the javelin at 123-08.
This is Part 2 of a three part in-paper Enumclaw mayoral debate between Jan Molinaro and Kim Lauk. Both are first time candidates for mayor. The incumbent, Mayor Liz Reynolds, chose not to seek a third term.
Sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) are on the rise across the U.S. and Washington and King County data show a similar trend towards more syphilis, gonorrhea, and chlamydia.
Our family enthusiastically supports Jan Molinaro as Enumclaw’s next mayor. His operations and fiscal management along with his leadership experience is superlative and would be greatly valued as a visionary leader of our community.
The Courier-Herald is publishing a three-part debate between Black Diamond Mayor Carol Benson and her opponent Judy Baxley. Last week, candidates answered questions concerning the city, and what they would do as mayor to address any issues. This week, Part 2, is a chance for candidates to rebut their opponent’s statements. Part 3 will wrap-up with final statements.
Bills show hundreds of residents doubled or tripled their water usage in the past two months, but many say they’ve not increased, or even decreased, their water consumption, and the city’s system must be wrong.