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Jim Koberstein in Orange county


     Results for F(40 - 44) (F Race)

     Bib #               Last            First  City                    Age     Age Grp     Net Start     Chip Finish     Finish

     27 271 332     Koberstein  Terri  Clackamas  OR  41       F(40 - 44)  0:01:07.4     2:19:05.1       2:20:12.5

     Results for M(45 - 49) (M Race)

     42 14 331       Koberstein   Mark Clackamas OR  47      M(45 - 49)  0:00:29.8     3:24:26.4      3:24:56.2

Nortel Networks Cherry Blossom 10mile Run April 11, 1999 Washington, DC Official Results MEN

PLACE DIV /TOT     NAME                                    AG  HOMETOWN                 TIME       PACE

=====  ========= ===================== == ================== ======= =====

3047     1535/1584     Nick Koberstein                       30   Washington DC               1:49:08      10:55

Thomas Koberstein, sail boat racing in Germany:

Michael Koberstein, member Knights of Columbus council 988:

Main Echo

Fußball -Kreisklasse Karlstadt/Gemünden

SV Seifriedsburg

Spielertrainer: Steffen Römlein (36, Bankkaufmann aus Gambach), neu. ­ Zugänge: Steffen Römlein (FC Gössenheim), Jochen Breitenbach, Simon Koberstein, Jürgen Köhler, Mario Nißler, Robert Schmelz, Sebastian Weber, Christian Fischer, Stefan Köhler (alle eigene Jugend). ­ Abgänge: Klaus Prasch (TSV Lohrhaupten).  1. Mannschaft: Tor: Alexander Egert. ­ Abwehr: Frank Egert, Ulrich Geisel, Simon Koberstein, Jürgen Köhler, Walter Kron, Andreas Liebich, Michael Lippert, Steffen Römlein, Kurt Strohmenger. ­ Mittelfeld: Jochen Breitenbach, Jochen Fischer, Sebastian Koberstein, Robert Schmelz, Carsten Schmitt, Christoph Strohmenger. ­ Angriff: Ramis Bajraj, Frank Erb, Steffen Knauf, Mario Nißler, Jochen Schmitt, Frank Volpert, Sebastian Weber.  2. Mannschaft: Andreas Erb, Harald Fella, Marco Fella, Peter Fella, Christian Fischer, Martin Geisel, Oliver Hahn, Thomas Hartmann, Harald Kneier, Jürgen Köhler, Stefan Köhler, Achim Lippert, Mehana Lulcim, Hans-Jürgen Nath, Christian Strohmenger, Klaus Strohmenger, Ralf Strohmenger, Georg Winheim, Hilmar Zentgraf.   Saisonziel: Jugendspieler in die erste Mannschaft integrieren. ­ Meistertipp: FC Karsbach.

Translation by Alta Vista

SV Seifriedsburg Player coach: Steffen Roemlein (36, banker from Gambach), again ­ acces: Steffen Roemlein (FC pouring home), yokes width brook, Simon Koberstein, Juergen charcoal burner, Mario Nissler, Robert bloom, Sebastian weber, Christian Fischer, Stefan charcoal burner (all own youth). ­ issues: Klaus Prasch (TSV Lohrhaupten). 1. Crew: Gate: Alexander Egert. ­ defense: Franc Egert, Ulrich hostage, Simon Koberstein, Juergen charcoal burner, walter Kron, Andreas Liebich, Michael Lippert, Steffen Roemlein, Kurt Strohmenger. ­ centre zone: Yokes width brook, yokes Fischer, Sebastian Koberstein, Robert bloom, Carsten Schmitt, Christoph Strohmenger. ­ attack: Ramis Bajraj, franc inherit, Steffen Knauf, Mario Nissler, yokes Schmitt, franc Volpert, Sebastian weber. 2. Crew: Andreas inherit, Harald Fella, Marco Fella, Peter Fella, Christian Fischer, Martin hostage, olive cock, Thomas's hard man, Harald Kneier, Juergen charcoal burner, Stefan charcoal burner, Achim Lippert, Mehana Lulcim, Hans Juergen Nath, Christian Strohmenger, Klaus Strohmenger, Ralf Strohmenger, George Winheim, Hilmar Zentgraf. Season target: Youth players into the first crew integrate ­ master-tap: FC Karsbach.

Welcome to the Mid-Valley Bicycle Club Cycling in Oregon's beautiful Willamette Valley

Loop Tour ‘99 "High & Dry #2  

Any seasoned biker will tell you. You can ride a route once, twice, three times. It will never be the same ride because so much depends on the weather, the wind, other variables. Once you’re on the ride, you take what you get. The August 1999 "High and Dry" Loop tour was no exception, and overall, things worked out quite well for us.  The participants were: Chuck Daellenbach, Don Sanderson, Denny Hedges, Lyle Dalton, John Hebda, Allen Throop, John Zigler, Catherine Edwards, Candis Hawley, Linda Koberstein, Denise Nervik (me), Nancy Meitle and David (her grandson), Heather and Bill Powell, Grace and Lloyd Swanson, and our SAG par excellence, Richard Burgess. Powells and Swansons rode tandems.

Demolition Derby list:

State               Name Demo Name/    #   E-mail                        Affiliation   Member#

WI (Baraboo) Koberstein, Paul A. --   F,D,B,C    5511 B



Meet Results for Timed Finals-Yards


Men 8 & Under 25 Free PL Meet ID Name Age Team Finals Points

1 1059 KOBERSTINE, JASON 8 MAST 18.39 -


Men 8 & Under 25 Back PL Meet ID Name Age Team Finals Points

6 1059 KOBERSTINE, JASON 8 MAST 23.54 -


Men 8 & Under 50 Fly PL Meet ID Name Age Team Finals Points



Men 8 & Under 100 IM PL Meet ID Name Age Team Finals Points

3 1059 KOBERSTINE, JASON 8 MAST 1:55.64 -


Men 8 & Under 25 Free  PL Meet ID Name Age Team Finals Points

1 1059 KOBERSTINE, JASON 8 MAST 18.39 -

Posted on Wed, Apr. 23, 2003

High school golf capsules for the 2003 season




Long-time assistant basketball coach Tim Nick takes over the Trojans after Joe Heitala stepped down after last season.

"In talking to coach Heitala, I believe this team has some good golfers who should keep us in every match," Nick said.

Topping the list are brothers Elliot Young, a senior, and Evan Young, a sophomore. Also on the team are seniors Blake Kolquist, Joe Buckley and Calin Hoffman, and juniors Joey Himmelspach, Ryan Palmquist and Mike Koberstein.

Salem Oregon Statesman Journal Kenny Koberstein (Molalla) on first team in prep football honors

Prep football honors, Statesman Journal, Salem, Oregon, November 11, 2003

Capital Conference All-League

First Team, Offense

Donny Cliver (Sweet Home) sr., Seth Graves (Sweet Home) sr., Casey Weston (Cascade) sr., Robby Newbill (Stayton) sr., Jesse Aitken (Sweet Home) jr., Brandon Martin (Sweet Home) sr., Caleb Gaboury (North Marion) sr., Kenny Koberstein (Molalla) sr., Rob Martin (Sweet Home) sr., Nathan Teeny (Sisters) sr., Tyler Emmert (Sweet Home) sr., Ricky Howe (Sweet Home) sr., Jarred Starbuck (Stayton) sr.

Honorable Mention, Defense

Robby Newbill (Stayton) sr., Austin Coley (Molalla) sr., Kenny Koberstein (Molalla) sr., Matt Seney (Cascade) jr., Jody Nunnellee (Cascade) sr., Casey Weston (Cascade) sr., Nathan Kelleher (North Marion) jr., Levi Hopkins (Molalla) jr., Tony Seymour (Molalla) sr.., Justin Gabriel (Stayton) sr.

The Koberstein Buck - 10 Years Later

By Ed Koberstein January 2002

I still get numerous questions about the status of the buck I bagged in 1991.

Here's the scoop:

Boone & Crockett: In 1995 the head was measured by B & C panel in Dallas Texas - net score 188 3/8; Rank in 22nd B & C Big Game Awards - # "28".

Boone & Crockett Certificate

Buckmasters: In 1996 the head was entered into the Buckmasters Whitetail Trophy Records scoring system under their "Typical Category" - net score 218 3/8; Rank # "1".

Buckmasters Certificate

The following is a version of one of the original stories (with some updates) written for a magazine.

With a lot of anticipation I had waited for the 1991 hunting season to arrive. I had reserved vacation time for two (2) hunting trips. A six (6) day trip for moose and elk in the Alberta foothills and one four (4) day trip to east central Alberta for whitetails.

The six (6) day trip near the Rocky Mountains and away from civilization has been a tradition for fourteen (14) years. In 1990 we graduated from a holiday trailer to a large hunting tent. For the end of September this worked great. In our wisdom, however, we thought that snow on the ground would improve our chances for success in 1991. We choose to go to the foothills the last week in October and drove four (4) hours in a snow blizzard to our camp site. Six (6) days later we returned home with track soup and a lot of sightings of animals without antlers. To be exact, we had sighted twenty-three (23) moose, fourteen (14) elk, seven (7) deer, and not one with antlers! The companionship and evening stories had been great, but that does not provide much for bragging rights.

Due to the above dismal performance I was really looking forward to the trip to eastern Alberta where we generally have good success on whitetails. My companions on this trip have a tendency to extend evening activities and the lies get better as the evening wears on. You can well imagine my disappointment when work related activities did not allow me to go on this trip.

I am sure my brother-in-law, Gerald, noticed my foul humor for a couple of weeks and so invited me to go hunting with him and a couple of his buddies on November 23rd, 1991. I took him up on the offer and we did a fair bit of hunting that Saturday near Lacombe, Alberta. That Saturday we got nothing, spotting only does. I was sure my 1991 hunting season would end the same way as many of the other seasons had in the past.

On Sunday, November 24 I was at Gerald's place watching the Grey Cup game (the Canadian Football League Championship). During the game after a couple of cool glasses, Gerald threw out the idea of hunting on Monday. He also threw out the added bait that a good buck had been seen that morning in the vicinity.

"Hey," I thought, why not; after all, I hadn't taken my four (4) day trip east!" It was settled.

I decided that I would go at day break and find myself a comfortable spot with some sight distance and wait till approximately 9:30 when the others would arrive and we would push some bush.

On Monday morning at 6:00 a.m. I was up and ready to attack my last chance for the '91 whitetail season. I left about 7:30 a.m. and arrived at my driving location by 7:40 a.m. Legal shooting could start at about 7:35 a.m. so with a thermos of coffee and a sitting cushion I headed for a location down a trail. With a slight wind in my favor I walked slowly and as quietly as possible, searching the bush and listening for any sound I might pick up. About one hundred and fifty (150) yards from where I was headed, a deer started blowing at me from well within the bush to the left. The bush was spruce, poplars and willows. I crouched on the road to get a better view under the tree branches but couldn't detect any movement. The blowing continued for about five (5) minutes and then quit. I stayed put for a further five (5) minutes but could not pick up any movement with or without my scope. Somewhat frustrated I continued down the trail to a log with a good sized poplar tree for backrest. I cleaned the snow and frost off the log, plopped my cushion down and settled in for my vigilance of the elusive whitetail.

I didn't wait more than ten (10) minutes when I heard something behind me. Turning my head slightly (owl style) I spotted a deer in the bush about forty-five (45) yards away. The deer was looking directly at me and started pounding the ground with its front hoofs. I froze in that position for fear the deer would see movement and bolt.

Here we were, me eyeballing the deer and the deer trying to spook me with some pounding and the occasional snort. This lasted about one and a half (1 ½) minutes. I was able to see that it was a good buck and I made up my mind to take him if the chance was there. He finally looked off to the west, giving me an opportunity to turn my body one hundred and eighty (180) degrees to face the direction he was coming from.

I didn't see him leave, nor could I pick him up in my scope for the bush was fairly thick. Finally I spotted the antlers and realized he was a keeper. Pulling the scope back from the antlers, I could not find a space large enough through the brush to get a good shot. As his movements were getting more erratic, I thought he would bolt any second and all I would see was his north end heading south. Eventually I spotted an opening about eight (8) inches in diameter at a location I determined should be his shoulder area. With a deep breath, I aimed my 270 and fired! Instinct took over and I immediately chambered another shell. The bush was quiet. The deer was gone! My heart sank and I sat there thinking, how could I miss at that range? I stood up to get a better look and heard something where my buck had been standing. Walking toward the area, I saw him lying in the snow right were he had been standing a minute earlier! I ran the last fifteen (15) yards to get my first close up look. My first thoughts were "This is a good buck! No, a great buck!" It's a good thing nobody was watching because it may have been somewhat humorous to see my first reactions to the buck. I just stared in awe with no one else to share this moment.

After my heart got back to 150% of normal rate, I decided to head back to the truck for my Wyoming saw. Near the truck I ran into my buddies who were going to check out the shooting.

"Were you shooting?"


"What did you get?"

"About an 8 x 8!"

No more questions!

As I was climbing in to the back of the truck, it was already heading down the trail, me hanging on for my life. My buddies spotted the deer where I had dropped him and were bailing out of the truck before it stopped. Before we could get to the deer, Brian was already heading back to the vehicle for his camera. It was an honest to goodness great buck. Ten (10) points on each side.

After the hand shakes, back slapping and pictures we field dressed the deer, loaded it on the truck and headed back to the farm site. There the real celebration started and lasted all day. With that I thought our '91 hunting season was over. Little did I know that the interest and excitement was just beginning.

It was only after checking with a few people, including the local Fish and Game measurer, Dave Powell, that I comprehended, I thought, what kind of a trophy this really was.

Tuesday morning found me headed to a taxidermist south of Red Deer, Alberta. When Lorne McArthur from Echoglen Taxidermy spotted the head he knew it was something special.

On December 14, 1991 I took the antlers to the Lacombe Fish and Game Club measurement day. Member Dave Powell scored the antlers at 237 5/8 with twenty seven (27) inches of deduction. The net score was 210 5/8. After the sixty (60) day drying period it was scored by Randy Bean at 207 2/8. The deer was not re-scored until January of 1995 when I took it to the Willow Valley Trophy Club at Pincher Creek in Alberta, Canada. There a panel scored the deer at 207 3/8. Subsequently it was scored by an official B & C panel chaired by Jack Graham. Due to differences in interpretation two (2) score sheets were prepared - 213 3/8 and 197 4/8. Boone and Crockett accepted the score of 197 4/8. At panel measurement, B &C scored the final measurement at 188 3/8 - lowest score of any measurement.

The contact from magazines, collectors, and interested people was very interesting, and at times over whelming to the extent that I was not prepared for, and had difficulty comprehending. Stories included all aspects, from congratulations to questioning my ancestry. Sometimes hunters and jealously are their own worst enemy. However, the sports shows that I attended with the deer have been great experiences. These included the Dixie Deer Classic in North Carolina, the Edmonton Sportsman Show, the Red Deer Sportsman Show and Willow Valley Trophy Club as well as various other shows.

This was a hunting trip of a lifetime that I will never forget. In future I may spend more time hunting in my own back yard - the Lacombe County.

These are pics of Paul Koberstein’s fet in progress:


Heath Koberstein field goal kicker from Benton Illinois[Image]

Illinois team falls in return to action

Oct 06, 2003 -

By Diana Winson

The Daily Register

MURPHYSBORO - At times Friday night, the Benton varsity football team looked like a squad that was hitting midseason form.

At other times, the Rangers had the appearance of a squad that had spent a month on the sidelines, unable to practice as a team, and had been forced to forfeit its first five games.

The Murphysboro Red Devils capitalized on three Benton fumbles and an interception on the way to a 19-16 victory over the Rangers in Ohio Division play of the Southern Illinois River-to-River Conference at Doc Bencini Field.

Murphysboro, which had ended a 28-game losing streak earlier this season by beating West Frankfort, improved to 2-4 overall, 2-1 in the SIRR-Ohio.

Benton, which indeed did forfeit its first five games while members of the Benton Education Association were on strike, fell to 0-6 overall, 0-3 in the SIRR Ohio.

"We didn't deserve to win," Benton coach Jeff Roper said. "We made too many mistakes."

Still, the Rangers were driving deep into Murphysboro territory when time ran out and the Red Devils celebrated a big Homecoming victory.

"We didn't know what we were going to get out of Benton because of the strike," Murphy coach Tommie Liggins said. "We just took what we had last year and tried to improve on it.

"We hope our kids know now that they can win - but they have to keep working at it," Liggins said.

Benton, trailing 13-8 at halftime, opened the third period with an 11-play, 65-yard drive that ended on Nathan DeSett's 9-yard touchdown run.

Quarterback Shane Smith's two-point pass to Corey Kelley had the Rangers ahead 16-13 with 6:20 left in the quarter.

Benton's defense forced the Red Devils to go three-and-out in its next possession. However, a fumble on the punt return gave the ball back to Murphysboro at the Benton 39.

Later in the series, Benton's defense appeared to have the Red Devils stopped with a fourth and 10. Heath Koberstein came in to attempt a game-tying 32-yard field goal - which he made.

A roughing the kicker call against the Rangers, though, gave Murphysboro a first down at the Benton 7. Two plays later, Anthony Oliver ran in a 6-yard TD for a 19-16 Murphysboro lead with 9:23 left in the game.

Benton turned the ball over on downs in its next possession, forced a Murphysboro punt and then had its fourth possession of the quarter end on an interception.

The Rangers got the ball back at its own 27-yard line with just over a minute to play. A couple of pass plays from Smith to Robby Hagerman and Eric McCollum helped move the visitors to the Murphysboro 31, but Smith's first-down pass fell incomplete as time expired.

Murphysboro scored first in the game despite being stopped at the Benton 5 on its first possession of the game. The Red Devils forced Benton to punt and then put together a seven-play, 32-yard scoring drive.

Quarterback Neal Schemonia scored on a 3-yard keeper with 0:07 showing on the clock in the first quarter, and Koberstein's PAT kick gave Murphysboro a 7-0 lead.

Benton scored its first TD of the season on its third possession of the game when Hagerman followed the blocks of Aaron Emberton and Smith and found some running room along the left sideline.

Hagerman raced 53 yards for a touchdown with 4:58 left in the first half. Smith faked a kick and then lofted a pass to Hagerman in the end zone for the two points and an 8-7 advantage.

McCollum came up with an interception three plays into the next Murphysboro possession, but the Rangers gave up the ball three players later with a fumble.

Jeremi Hale recovered for the Red Devils and took the ball 33 yards for a touchdown. The two-point run failed and the Red Devils settled for a 13-8 lead with 2:32 left in the half.

More From The Oregonian (Portland Oregon), Sports News, 04/01/04

'Curse' aside, Clackamas still looks to contend, JERRY ULMER

It doesn't have anything to do with a billy goat or a Bambino, but there might be something to it.  ... Molalla: The team has capable hitters in senior catcher Kenny Koberstein, a second-team selection as a DH in the Class 3A Capital Conference, and