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Newspaper Archive of
N. Warren Town and County News
Norwalk, Iowa
Lyft
June 17, 2010     N. Warren Town and County News
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June 17, 2010
 

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Page Eighteen N/Warren Town and County News Thursday, June 17, 2010 Norwalk Participates in State Co-ed Golf The State Co-ed Golf Meet was played at Norwalk this year. Echo Valley hosted the event which saw several teams from the state of Iowa play. Norwalk participated in Class 1A which is comprised of schools with enroll- ments of 700 or less. The Warriors took two teams to the tournaments. Team #2 was seniors Molly Hill and Tyler Christowski. They placed 22nd out of a field of 78. Both Hill and Christowski finished their high school careers on a high note by participating in their respective state meets as individuals. The first time that Norwalk has had a boy and girl qualify for the state meet in the same year. Hill finished tied for 26 in a field of 59 golfers in class 4A. Christowski finished 254 out of 58 golfers in class 3A. As a co-ed team they placed 22ha. Team #1 consisted of Carley Kleppe and jonny Cheek. They finished 68m. The co-ed meet is an alternate shot format where one player begins the hole and the other hits the second shot. Both Hill and Christowski plan to play golf at college next fall. iiiiii~iiii~): Carley Kleppe hits tee shot on #8 in state co-ed. Tyler Christowski hits tee shot at Echo Valley. Jonny Cheek chips on #8 at Echo Valley. Photos submit- ted. Molly Hill hits her approach shot in co-ed meet. Girl Scouts Cookie Crunch! GIRLS SOCCER Concluded from p.17 lowed up with the sixth goal of the half in the 37m minute. It's crunch time! We've made huge markdowns on our overstock of world famous Girl Scout cookies. The 2010 Girt Scouts of Greater Iowa Cookie Sale is nearing the end - and we're Norwalk took a little happy to be able to offer you while before rewing it up this special limited time offer! again in the second half as Eat them, share them, bake Patava headed home two with them, freeze them.., get comer from chreck your supply today of all of in the 55th and 60th minute, our famous cookies at these Seniors Urlis and Megan special low prices while Chase each scored their supplies last! Price per box: $2.50 (Mark first career goals in the half down from $3.50) as they both drove the ball Price per case (12 boxes): $25 to the right and fired shots (Mark down from $42) past the keeper halting the We are selling the varieties game in the 68th minute that we have in stock on a due to the 10 goal rule. first come-first serve basis. You can get your cookie boxes or cases at any Girl Scouts of Greater Iowa Leadership. Center: CounCil Bluffs (712-328-2338) -Des Moines (515-278-2881) -Fort Dodge (515-573-8141) Mason City (641-423-3044)" or Sioux City (712-255-0187) Pick up yours today.., before they're gone! The Girl Scout Cookie@ Program helps teach girls important skills as they grow in courage, confidence and character. With every season of Girl Scout cookies, another generation of girls learns to set goals, make a plan and manage money. No university has produced as many female business OVIATT ELEMENTARY By Dr. Laura Sivadge Preschool-lst Grade Principal and Rodney Martinez 2nd-3rd Grade Principal Summer Vacation While your children would probably be happy spend- ing their summer breaks watching television, hanging out with friends and sleeping late every day, their minds and bodies need daily exercise. Here are some ways to help your child, and your family, have a fun and stimu- lating summer break. Look for educational moments. Many children will resist if you tel! them you are planning an educational outing. Instead, look for educational moments during routine outings. On trips to the park, talk about nature. Going to the grocery store? Focus on math or nutrition. Hometown programs. Take advantage of free or in- i expensive community-sponsored programs at recre- l ation areas or other cities. These programs are usually a great blend of learning and fun; They also give children a good opportunity to try new things. Try new sports-together. Sports are a great way for families to bond and get in shape. Look for oppor mi- ties for the whole family-from beach volleyball to cro- quet, lacrosse to a neighborhood 10 kilometer run/walk. Grab those board games. Some days it's just too hot for active play outside. Make sure you have board games and puzzles on hand. These activities teach math, mo- tor, and social skills. Limit amount of time spent play- ing video or computer games. Plan a trip. Incorporate learning into your summer vacation. Before you go on a trip, spend some time as a family learning about your destination. If possible, look for parks, museums and interesting sites that might make good places to stop. Consider local attractions you have never visited. Children learn so much when they experience things, rather than just reading about them. t Sneak in some science' All you really need to get your children interested in science is to let them experi- ence the world around them. Look in the paper for when meteor showers occur (usually in August). Point out flowers, trees, butterflies, bugs, leaves and clouds. Con- sider checking out a book of kitchen science experiments from the library. Read. Reading should be a part of every child's daily routine. Set aside time both for family members to read alone and for the kids to read to you. Joining a library UllIIIIeI 1Jr0 raIIl or [ Ooh 1u9 Oul rcn mvuva a and working toward a goal. Listen and follow-up. Many children develop new interests over the summer, usually because they're around friends or relatives who have interesting hob- bies. If your child mentions he or she would like to try something new, find out about it together. Don't overdo it. Children need time to relax. Try to leave plenty of free time so your children can jump through the sprinkler, watch the clouds drift by, or just play with their friends. Finally, the most valuable learning tool is you. Whether you work full-time, part-time, or as a full-time parent, try to spend as much time with your children as possible. You'll both learn a lot. Have a wonderful sum- mer break and we look forward to the 2010-2011 school year. I owners as the Girl Scout Cookie Program. Call or email for more for Functional Gastro- information: 800-342-8389 or intestinal Disorders. To see Visit www.vitaminshampoo. ~ki~sJI~0xg. the study, visit about com. About Girl Scouts of Greater IBS.org/needs-survey. * * * Dried plums are a nutri- Serving girls in Western Strawberries are one deli- ent-dense food that contains cious crop available at farm- B vitamins, potassium, mag- Iowa, Girl Scouts of Greater ers' markets. To help make nesium and boron, say Dr. Iowa provides leadership the most of this tasty fruit, Maoshing Ni and Leslie programming to over 16,000 Argo Corn Starch offersBonci, M.P.H., R.D., LDN, girl and 3 600 adult m0uthwat rin For CSSD consultants for the volunteers. It is a great time recipes, visit argostarch.com. California Dried Plum Board. to be a Girl Scout and you For more information, visit can sign up at any time The new VitaminShampoo www.califomiadriedplums.org during the year. To find out line is sulfate-free to help and www.askDrMao.com. keep hair healthy and make more about our program, coloring last longer. 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