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Newspaper Archive of
N. Warren Town and County News
Norwalk, Iowa
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April 11, 2013     N. Warren Town and County News
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April 11, 2013
 

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Tak i SCHOOL and SPORTS I Official Publication for the Norwalk Community School District I Norwalk Warriors Page Eight N/Warren Town and County News Norwalk Boys Goff Meets 4 =( @ Norwalk Versus Grinnell and South Tama Norwalk boys varsity golf team played in a triangular Tuesday; April 2, versus Grinnell and South Tama. Team scores were: Grinnell 154, Norwalk 182 and South Tama 182. Wade Mawe of Grinnell won the meet with a fine round of 36. Norwalk was led by Junior Nick Rosonke and Senior Brandon Mahlstedt. Each golfer shot 39, which was tied for ttiird overall. Other Warrior scores were: Carter Mallett 40, Ca:rter Albrecht 41, Mike Guessford 42 and Ben Elliott 44. The Norwalk JV had their 24 match win streak snapped by Grinnell. The last time a Norwalk team lost was April 2010 to Grinnell. Team scores were: Grinnell 166, Norwalk 166 and South Tama 209. Norwalk lost on the fifth score tie breaker. Norwalk was led by JV medalist Ryan Owens 39. Other Warrior scores were: Logan Cooper 40, Alec Tigner 43, Andy Noble 44, Trevor Baack 45 and Chris Higgins 49. Norwalk Versus Pella and Pella Christian Norwalk boys golf team played in a triangular Thursday; April 4, versus Pella and Pella Christian at Bos Landen. Team scores were: ]'ella 160, Norwalk 174 and Pella Christian 181. Shaun Renick of Pella won the meet with a 37. Norwalk played well at the ough Pella course. Norwalk was led by sophomore Carter Nlallett. Malletf: shot 42 which was fourth place overall. Other Warrior scores a ere: Mike Guessford 43, Ben Elliott 44, Carter .lorecht 4, Nick Rosonke 46 and Rvail Owens 46. The Warriors are 2-2 in the dr, el season and 1- 2 in conference. lhe Norwalk jV team i:inished second in the triangular. Team scores were: Pella 200, Norwalk 202 and Pelia Christian 225. Warrior JV scores were: ,'\\;lec Tigner 48, Chris Higgins 50, Cameron jensen 51, Andy Noble 54 and Blake !/dover 54. junior Alcc Tigner was ]V meet medalist. ii!iiiiiiiiiiiililililili!ililiiiiiiiiiiii!i!iiiiii!iiii!i!ii!ili iii!!!i!iiiiiiiiiiiii!ii!i!i!ii!ii!iii!!!ii!!!!!!i!!i!iiiiiiiiiiiiii!i!i!ii:iiiC:%iii!!% i' iiiii!i;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!!!!S!!!!i!ii!iiiiiiiiii;!iiiiii Mike Guessford Carter Mallett Ben Elliott. Photos submitted. ::=::: OVIATT ELEMENTARY By Dr. Laura Sivadge, Principal and Rodney Martinez, Dean of Students Parents Have Homework, Too. By Sybil Humphries "No gift is too costly (or too hard to obtain) for a par- ent to give his child." No parent would choose to give his or her child an inferior gift, or a gift that would be harmful in any way. The gift of a good education is a most valuable one. What can parents do to contribute their part to this gift? The teachers (school) have one very important part. The child has a very important part. Parents have an equally im- portant part. Without the parent's part, the education will not measure up. In short, parents have homework. The home is where it all begins. Parents are the head of the home. The head of the home provides, teaches, reinforces and enforces. If the head of the home does not fulfill its obligations, no other agency can fill in the gap. The child carries with him/her everything that is absorbed in the home. First of all, parents must supply the basic needs of the infant, including food, shelter, clothing, love and secu- rity. By the time the child has reached school age, par- ents have done lots and lots of "homework." However, the assignment is just beginning. When the child begins school, the parent's role takes on a new dimension, that of enhancing the "formal edu- cation." That is, the education that is provided by the school. A parent's role in the education of his child has many dimensions. A parent's "homework" carries with it many responsibilities. These responsibilities include keeping the proper attitude toward education and school, supporting/helping your child, setting healthy Concluded p. 9 Thursday, April 11, 2013 After Prom April 27 After Prom is a drug and alcohol free event held when prom is over. This year it will be held at the high school Saturday, April 27, from midnight until approximately 6 a.m. April 28. Once the students are signed in, if they want to leave the parents are called. It takes approxi- mately $9,000 to put on this fun, safe and very worthwhile event for "our Md. The evening's enter- tainment will consist of la- ser tag, inflatables, a photo booth, DJ, various other oame- ,., food, prizes and a i)'pnotist. Following tlnis wJl! be a pancke breakfast at the fire station. The cost is $3(} per stu- dent to be paid in advance. Checks should be made out to After Prom and mailed to Box 177, Norwalk, IA 50211 or dropped off at the High School office. The committee consists of parents and community members. If anyone is in- terested in helping, contact Theresa Webb at Webb2t @aol.com or 515-490-0211, or Kathy Fazio at kfazio 7569@msn.com or 515- 556-0201. There are vari- ous ways you can help out. You can donate some sort of snack or soda for the evening; they can be dropped off during deco- rating Saturday morning. The committee could use help decorating Satur- day3 April 27, from 9 a.m. until noon. If you want to help at After Prom, be at the high school at 11:30 p.m. Saturday. The evening goes very fast and it is fun watch,." g and lis- tening to our "kids being kids." LIBRARY HOURS Monday - Thursday 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. Friday & Saturday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sunday, 1 - 5 p.m. Closed Sundays o Dy-tbor Day)