Newspaper Archive of
N. Warren Town and County News
Norwalk, Iowa
May 30, 2013     N. Warren Town and County News
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May 30, 2013

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Thursday, May 30, 2013 N/Warren Town and County News Page Eleven SADD The 6th and 7th grade SADD (Students Against Destructive Decisions) students visited Lakewood recently and presented various topics to the 5th graders as part of their D.A.R.E. education. Some of the presentations included huffing, texting, alcohol, party pills, bullying and meth, marijuana and anorexia. The SADD students researched the various topics and created power points to educate 5th graders on some of the destructive deci- sions that kids face. 6th and 7th SADD students. STATE FAIR LINEUP Concluded from p. 10 Blue Oyster Cult (8 p.m.); August 9 Skid Row (8 p.m.); August 10 Black- hawk (8 p.m.); August 11 Outlaws (8 p.m.); August 12-13 Hairball (7:30 and 9:30 p.m.); August 14 Country Gold (5 and 7:30 p.m.); August 15-16 Fire- House (8 p.m.); August 17 L.A. Guns (8 p.m.); August 18 Foghat (8 p.m.); Susan Knapp Amphi- theater with media spon- sor KDSM FOX 17: Au- gust 8 The Farm (8 p.m.); August 9 Greg Bates (8 p.m.); August l0 James Wesley (8 p.m.); August 11 Kristen Kelly (8 p.m.); Au- gust 12 Jerrod Niemann (8 p.m.); August 13 Thomas Rhett (8 p.m.); August 14 Jana Kramer (8 p.m.); Au- gust 15 Jason Boland & The Stragglers (8 p.m.); August 16 Tyler Farr (8 p.m.); August 17 Dean Al- exander (8 p.m.); August 18 The Henningsens (8 p.m.); Fun Forest Stage sponsored by Communi- ty Choice Credit Union, (All shows ASL interpret- ed): August 8-18 Mama Lou: American Strong Woman (11 a.m., 1 and 3 p.m.); August 8-i8 The ReCycle Show (11:30 a.m., 1:30 and 3:30 p.m.); Au- gust 8-18 VSA Iowa Pre- sents (various artists) (12, 2 and 4 p m.) "Nothing Compares/' to the 2013 Iowa State Fair, August 8-18. The Fair- grounds are located at East 30th and East University Avenue, just 10 minutes east of downtown Des Moines. For more infor- mation, call 800-545-FAIR or visit www.iowa statefair.org. Students use straws to simulate the lack of oxygen when someone smokes. Students simulate texting and driving. Photos submitted Prejudices, it is well known, are most difficult to eradicate from the heart whose soil has never been loosened or fertilized by education; they grow there, firm as weeds among stones. -Charlotte Bronte is a full commercial printer located in Carlisle. Give us a call. We can print your flyers, letterhead, envelopes, brochures, magazines, newsletters, books, etc. Free Estimates. Photo Printing, Inc. 210 S. 1st St., Carlisle, IA 50047 Activities a _ at the .... NORWALK LIBRARY 1051 No.h Ave. 981-0217 Saturday, June 1 Early Literacy Saturdays begins! Join us for early literacy storytime which includes lapsit stories, finger plays and songs, all designed for babies and wee-ones.! Care providers should bring a soft blanket to lay their baby on during class. Parents and care providers: ex- pect full interaction with your little ones and some help- ful tips on early literacy skills you can use at home. This storytime is designed for a one-one or two-one care pro- vider to child ratio. Registration is required and sign- up sheets are available at the Library. Baby Lapsit Storytime (for pre-walkers) 9-9:30 a.m. Wee Ones (for walkers up to 22 months) 9:30-10 a.m. Sunday, June 2 Summer Hours Begin: Sunday: CLOSED; Monday- Thursday: 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Friday: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Saturday: 9:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday, June 3 Summer Read Kick-Off, 10 a.m.-8 p.m. This'year's themes are: Children - Dig Into Reading, Teens - Be- neath the Surface and Adult - Groundbreaking Reads. Registration begins TODAY! Tuesday, June 4 Pre-School Story Time, 10:30-11 a.m. For 3-5 year- olds, join us for stories, finger plays, songs and flannel boards. This storytime is also a good fit for parents at- tending with several children and for daycare groups. Novel Year Book Club, 6-8 p.m. Discussion of The Year We Left Home by Jean Thompson. This bi-monthly adult book club consists of three sessions, including a book discussion and extension activities such as films, speakers or social events related to the text. Wednesday, June 5 Wee Ones Story Time, 10:30-11 a.m. For infants to 18 months, join us for lapsit stories, finger plays and songs. This storytime is designed for a one-one or one- two parent to child ratio. Feature Films, 1-3 p.m. All are welcome. Join us to watch Wreck it Ralph (rated PG) and have a snack! Cooking Club, 6:30-8 p.m. Join us for tasting, ex- changing recipes and cookbooks and exploring re- sources for eating and entertaining. Guest speakers, programs and more! This month's topic is Novel Foods and Food Art. Cook Book and Book Exchange - Bring a dish inspired by a book, something unique or food art! Thursday, June 6 Toddler Time, 10:30-11 a.m. For children 18 months to 3 years. Join us for stories, finger plays, songs and flannel boards, all to help develop critical early literacy skills. Kids Lego Club, 1-2:30 p.m. For kindergarten through 4th grade. If you love Legos, stop by the Li- brary to build your own creation. The Library provides all Legos and no registration is required. Friday, June 7 Teen Movie & Snacks, 5--7 p.m. For 6th through 12th grade. Join us to watch the movie Beastly (rated PG-13). (Participants must have a signed permission slip from a parent or guardian.) (NAPS)--We can turn the economy around by invest- ing in our nation, not calling for brutal cuts to vital pro- grams; raising the minimum wage; reforming immigra- tion and letting workers bar- gain for better lives, explains Richard Trumka, president of the AFL-CIO. The talking-book program of the National Library Ser- vice for the Blind _and Phy- sically Handicapped (NLS) offers dozens of books on the art and business ofcraIting. To learn more about the pro- gram, visit www.lec.gov/nls or call 1-888-NLS-READ. Given current severe weather trends, a disaster plan is a necessity if a busi- ness is to survive. So says Andrew Sachs, Vice President at Witt (YBrien's--a company that specializes in disaster preparedness and recovery. To learn more, visit the web- site at www.wittobriens.com. Community banks with under $10 billion in assets provide nearly 60 percent of small-business loans between $100,000 and $1 million. The Independent Community Bankers of America believes this puts deposits to work and helps to drive local economies. Learn more at www.icba.org.