Wednesday, March 1
The Camas High School girls basketball team stepped up to Eastlake and defeated the Wolves 44-35 Wednesday, at the Tacoma Dome. The girls didn’t just want to get to the Tacoma Dome, they wanted to win there too.
The Papermakers checked another goal off the list after they defeated the Eastlake Wolves 44-36 Wednesday, in the first round of the 4A state girls tournament. Read more at the CW Post Record
Thursday, March 2 Papermakers suffer tough loss to Moses Lake 36-46 in state 4A quarterfinals game. More on the story here.
Friday, March 3
The girls finished (17-11) with a season ending loss to Sunnyside 34-45 in the consolation bracket fourth-place semifinals game. Congratulations ladies on a very successful season. Read more at The Columbian
Camas High School swimmers Luke Albert, Jeff Fadlovich, Tom Utas, Finn McClone, Mark Kim, Chris Xia, Brian Andrade, Jaden Kim, Eric Wu and Austin Fogel stand on the podium as 4A state champions Saturday, at the King County Aquatic Center in Federal Way.
The Camas High School boys swimming team became state champions by total domination Saturday.
Mark Kim defended his titles in the 200- and 500-meter freestyle races, at the King County Aquatic Center in Federal Way. He also anchored Eric Wu, Jaden Kim and Tom Utas to victory in the 200 freestyle relay. Utas had already clinched first place in the 50 freestyle.
By then, just about the time Mike Bemis had been named the Washington 4A Boys Swimming Coach of the Year, the Papermakers led the meet by 88 points.
Camas ended the meet with 302 points, 96 more than second place Skyline. Read more at the CW Post Record
Camas High School senior Dylan Ingram screams with passion after winning the 4A 220-pound state wrestling championship at the Tacoma Dome Saturday. (Dan Trujillo/Post-Record)
There are not many wrestlers who can lift Dylan Ingram off the ground.
His father, Jason, a state champion in high school, did after Dylan became the Class 4A 220-pound state champion Saturday.
Dylan Ingram tore through the competition at the Tacoma Dome. The Camas High School senior won his first match by a 15-0 technical fall, the quarterfinals 7-1 and the semifinals 12-0. Read more at the CW Post Record
The Camas High School gymnastics team stands on the podium in second place at the 4A state meet Friday, at the Tacoma Dome. (Dan Trujillo/Post-Record)
You never get the second chance to make a first impression.
The Camas High School gymnasts seized the opportunity and climbed all the way to up to second place in the 4A state team competition at the Tacoma Dome Friday.
The Papermakers collected 175.425 points to rise above Bothell and Emerald Ridge. Woodinville won the state team title with 180.225 points.
Jacqueline Purwins finished in fourth place in the all-around competition for Camas. She took second place on the bars, with a score of 9.175, and third place on the vault, with a 9.625. Read more at the CW Post Record
Freshman Odessa Thompson, 15, gets a henna tattoo from senior Hana Rabbani, 17, the vice-president of the Muslim Student Association, during Acceptance Week at Camas High School, in which four student organizations teamed up to create a week of educational events. (Photos by Amanda Cowan/The Columbian)
Brenton Riddle wants students from all backgrounds to feel welcome at Camas High School, and he thinks the way to accomplish that is through awareness.
“Awareness is the first step to acceptance,” said the Camas High School senior. “You can’t accept something you don’t know is there.”
That’s a big reason why Riddle, 17, wanted to create a spirit week at the school to honor diverse student groups. He reached out to a few organizations and came up with Acceptance Week, which took place Feb. 13-17. Read more at The Columbian
Camas High School juniors Katie Blair, left, and Tiara Naidu were picked as two of 40 teen delegates from around the country to attend the U.N.’s 61st Commission on the Status of Women, earning them a trip to New York next month.
Tiara and Blair feel like their Camas High School classmates are getting more aware of social issues around the world.
“It’s on their timelines; they can’t not see it,” said Naidu, 16. “They’re gaining more of a consciousness about it.” Read more at The Columbian (Ariane Kunze)