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J SENTINEL TRIBUNE SPORTS Wednesday, November 3, 2010 Page 9 Chargers get big win over SWC By Natalie Ross Coach In the first round of the tournament, WWG beat Edgerton in three sets 25-19, 25-13, 25-20. Edgerton fought hard the whole match communicat- ing well and had some determined digs. The Chargers, Taylor Elzenga, claimed jurisdiction at the net terminating 15 attacks with conviction. Chanel Madson served tough going 13/14 with 2 aces and had 9 kills. Madson also had 4 receptions and 10 digs. Molly Jarmer was all over the floor saving 25 balls, had 11 serve receptions and went 6/7 serving with 1 ace. Marissa Harnack was 2/2 serve receptions and 2/2 digs. Abby Hoffman went 7/8 at the service line with 5 points. Amber West had an ambitious performance get- ting 14 digs and 4/4 serve receptions. Anne Woelber spread the ball around and had 29 set assists, 4 digs and was 11/13 serving with 2 aces. Karley Deprez put down 3 kills of 9 attempts, had 4 digs and had 1 stuff block. Maddie Frank had an unyielding match with 13/13 serving with 2 aces, 7/7 serve receptions and 11 digs and 2 kills. In her short appearance, Halley Osland worked hard and accumu- lated 1 assist, 2 digs and 1/2 receptions. Dayna Comnick was fierce hitting getting 8/13 kills. Comnick also had 8 points serving, 1 set assist and 1 dig. A wave of red and silver flooded the floor with big hugs, huge smiles, high fives and con- gratulatory words after WWG Chargers defeated SWC Eagles on Friday night, October 29, 25-21, 25-17, 20-25, 25-18. Both teams brought enthusiastic, energetic fans who filled the gym with cheers and sup- port throughout the match which kept the adrenaline pumping through the team's veins. The Chargers were focused and ready from the first whistle and were able to jump out to a 6-0 lead in the first set. Taylor Elzenga was solid and continued to be a force at the net putting down 13 balls with authori- ty. Elzenga also was absolute at the service line 15/15 with 1 ace, blocked 1 ball for a point and had 11 digs. Chanel Madson hit well getting 6 kills and served with attitude going 14/15 with 3 aces. Madson read well registering 24 digs and had 10 good serve receptions. Molly Jarmer did a super job defensively keeping 27 balls in play and contained 18/21 serve receptions, Amber West showed poise and consis- Alumni scrimmage Row 1- Kassandra Jarmer, Morganne Knakmuhs, Felicia Cohrs, Amber West, Abby Hoffman, Molly Jarmer, Andrea Hass. Row 2: Whitney Frank, Amanda Deprez, Emily Deprez, Karley Deprez, Chanel Madson, Dayna Comnick, Hailey Osland, Taylor Elzenga, Maddie Frank, Anne Woelber, Jessica Olsem. Submitted photo WWG Charger Karley Deprez slaps a shot against Southwest Christian last Friday night at the section 3 A tournament at Luverne. WWG Charger Taylor Elzenga slaps a shot between two Southwest Christian defenders last Friday night. At left: WWG Charger Amber West bumps a return against Southwest Christian. 187597 HBO & Over t 8 channels including HD DVR DVR is leased. $6/month DVR Service fee applies. installation up to 6 rooms CATCH THESE DEALS NOW! tency with 13/13 serve receptions, 9 digs and served nicely with 13 points. Abby Hoffman delivered some great serves in crunch and passed well. Karley Deprez put up an intrusive block. She had 2 kills and set 3 out of system balls for 1 assist. Maddie Frank did a superb job of closing the block in all slots and put up a great wall. She had 2 stuff blocks for her valiant effort. Frank also put down 3 kills, had 10 digs and 14 serve recep- tions. Anne Woelber did a nice job distributing the ball resulting in 24 set assists. Woelber also served accurately 17/19 balls with 3 aces and gath- ered 8 digs. Dayna Comnick, although quiet in the first set, made her pres- ence known in the last 3 sets killing 13/26 balls set to her despite being triple blocked late in the match. Comnick served 7 points, 2 being aces, 5 digs, 4 serve recep- tions and 1 stuff block. The Chargers practiced on Saturday morning and scrimmaged against 8 WWG alumni. Harvested deer can be donated for distribution to food shelves Deer donated to food shelves can be processed at no or very reduced cost to hunters, thanks to a program coordinated by the Minnesota departments of natural resources and agriculture. The program is aimed at providing a sought-after food source to those in need while encouraging hunters to harvest additional animals to help manage the deter ~d~ ~or to 2007; h~ter~i~ i donate deer to food shelves, but had to pay processing costs. "We recognize that ethi- cally, hunters will not take more deer than they can con- sume," said Lou Cornicelli, Big Game Program coordi- nator for the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources (DNR). "Simply asking someone to take another deer to manage pop- ulations provides only half of the picture. The venison donation program was devel- oped to provide hunters an avenue to donate the extra deer they harvest without having to pay processing costs." More details on the veni- son donation program, as well as a list of participating meat processors, are avail- able online at www.mndnr. gov/hunting/deer/donation. Processors who accept deer are paid $70 to process each animal for food shelf distri- bution. To donate a deer, hunters will need to adhere to guidelines. "There are a few proces- sors who are charging an additional fee to cover expenses so hunters should check with the processor prior to donating a deer," Cornicelli said. Funding for the program comes from surcharges placed on antlerless permits and nonresident hunting licenses. Individuals have an opportunity to donate to the program when they buy their deer license or simply by informing a DNR license agent they would like to donate to the program. In 2009, $35,000 was collected through voluntary donations. Hunters are strongly advised to contact the pro- cessor prior to donating the deer. The list of processors accepting deer will be regu- larly updated as more pro- cessors register. Steffen Electric