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N. Warren Town and County News
Norwalk, Iowa
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June 20, 2013     N. Warren Town and County News
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Page Ten N/Warren Town and County News Thursday, June 20, 2013 NORWALK MIDDLE SCHOOL 2012/2013 SCHOOL YEAR 1ST SEMESTER HONOR ROLL 6th Graders with a GPA of 3.5 or Higher. Luke Agey, Jackson Arbogast, Mackenzie Ayers, Annie Balk, Levi Benes, Jordan Brandow, Megan Bryan, Abigail Burgmeyer, Emma Burnett, Hanna Chang, Rebecca Christiansen, Brayden Clark, Isabelle Coburn, Tamara Collins, Adam Connelly5 Felica Coyne-Waltz, Grace Crady, Zach Cretsinger, Jaden Deal, Rylee Downey, Hana Eltjes, Kathryn Faust, Brant Fisher, Jenna Fisher, Rylie Fouts, Ethan Froehlich, Julie Frost, Alex Fuller, Carter Funk, Jake Gaumer, Hunter Gear, Matthew Gibbs, Andrew Good, • Peiton Grant, Ty Guzel Daduryan, Drew Hall, Jayden Hansen, Seth Hanson, Steven Hart, Nathan Heckart, Bailey Hochstein, Francis Hosier, Halley Hraha, Jaeda Isley, Hannah Jameson, Tyler Johnson, Tyler Jordan, Jacob Joss, Lily Kallenbach, Konnor Karg, Morgan Keen, Bryce Kohls, Tate Krichau, Sara Langenfeld, Ashley Luedtke, Owen Martin, Taylor Martinez, Bailey McFadden, Mikayla McGraw, Victoria Migliero, Valereya Monakhova, Shane Mora, Maya Morrissey, Nicole Narber, Jakob Patterson, Emma Peterson, Kendall Phipps, Evelyn Platner, Kylie Potratz, Carter Ralston, Carson Raper, Hanna Raymond, Kailee Raymond, Emily Richardson, Nolan Ridout, Jack • Riordan, Alex Rodriquez, Kobey Saddoris, Heather Schirm, Carter Schmidt, Nicolas Schreck, Matt Schuchard, Noah Schumacher, Kylie Simpson, Briley Sodergren, Dylan Spurr, Ella Stafford, Colt Stewart, Max Sutcliffe, Lacey Tangeman, Cale Voitel, Connor Vroegh, Caelyn Ward-Loffredo, Kennedi Wright, Trey Wulf, Chloe Zierke 6th Graders with a GPA of 3.0 to 3.49: RaChel Adams, Colton Armstrong, Madison Ballard, Sadie Beermann, Jonathon Bright, Cameron Brock, Abigail Bunch, Brandon Cantrell, Jeren Carr, Abigail Delker, Chandler Downing, Zach Dye, Alix Eppers, Carson Farrell, Jacob Flynn, Xavier Halblom, Catheryn Harger,,Seth Harper, Zoie Havick, Caitlin Hell, Anthony Huse, George Johnson, Zachary Jorgenson, Allison Kelly, Gianna Lancelotti, Trace Montoya, Christian Nicholson, Rockett Perkins, Luke Peterson, Chastidy Rech, Hannah Rees, Logan Richter, Ellie Riter, Jaiden Rouse, Lawrence Seals, Tyler Skalicky, Hannah Skidmore, Megan Skidmore, Devin Theis, Gracee Watrous, Cali Wilson, Adam Work- man, Ivan Young 7th Graders with a GPA of 3.5 or Higher: Nicole Alexander, Sophia Arbogast, Caitlin Belden, Cooper Bering, Caleb Black, Emily Bondura, Bridget Campbell, Shae Campbell, Colton Chambers, Cooper Cirksena, Brook Cooper, Braden Daniels, Abby Dougherty, Jacob Elliott, Rachel Elliott, Kobey Embrey, Nick Foster, Drew Frame, Alexander Fredregill, Grant Garner, Daniel Geistler, Michaela Harvey, Elizabeth Hatfield, Alexandra Hayes, Erech Hazen, Gretta Hegland, Kallie Hirl, Shane Hochstetler, Max Hosier, Miranda Hughes, Blake Johnson, Andrew Kawano, Ashlynn Kile, Ben Lawton, Torie LeQuatte, John Livingston, Levi Lorenz, Riley Mays, Paige McClure, John McCurnin, Jordyn Miller, Cade Moritz, Abigail Noel, Katelyn Payne, Noah Percy, Thora Petersen, Courtney Polka, Madeleine Rand, Ryan Rees, Gillian Richardson, Jarod Riordan, Micah Sarlat-Pool, Turner Saxton, Grace Scallon, Rebecca Scribano, Elizabeth Sievers, Brandon Stanley, Katherine Starace, Emme Stockwell, Amelia Taylor, Madison Thielen, Emma Tollefson, Taylor VanderHolt, LukeVaske, Courtney Westvold, Joplyn Whitehead, Alyx Witt 7th Graders with a GPA of 3.0 to 3.49: Amanda Atkinson, Ben Aveni, Alexis Benton, Jenna Berg, Olivia Campbell, Ethan Clark, Abigail Cusick, Dakota Downej6 Daltin Downing, Lauren England, Seth Fox, Ryan Fraser, Kiley Gearhart, Nick Greenwood, Chloe Hanke, Gabriel Hickey, Clayton Hildreth, Angelica Hill Trinity Hopkey, Sam Houk, Macie Huston, Bailey Johnson, Drake Leek, Kylie Longcor, Emily McKenzie, Emma Mooers, Nathan Moore, Abbie Mulford, Chantz Nittler, Cole Patava, Haley Quick, Halle Reznik, Megan Roberts, Drew Rosonke, Emma Russo, Hayley Sever, Bailey Sharp, Rebecca Sharpe, Jasmine Smyth, Sophie Strong, Alaina Tingwald, Alanah Vetterick, Jacob Vilez, Camri Vivone, Destiny Yeager 2nd SEMESTER-HONOR ROLL 6th Graders with a GPA of 3.5 or Higher: Luke Agey, Jackson Arbogast, Mackenzie Ayers, Annie Balk, Madison Ballard, Levi Benes, Jordan Brandow, Meg,an Bryan, Abigail Burgmeyer, Emma Burnett, An- drew Castaneda, Hanna Chang, Rebecca Christiansen, Isabelle Coburn, Tamara Collins, Grace Crady, Zach Cretsinger, Jaden Deal, Rylee Downey, Kathryn Faust, Brant Fisher, Jenna Fisher, Rylie Fouts, Ethan Froehlich, Julie Frost, Alex Fuller, Carter Funk, Jake Gaumer, Matthew Gibbs, Andrew Good, Gina Goshon, Peiton Grant, Ty Guzel Daduryan, Xavier Halblom, Drew Hall, Jayden Hansen, Seth Hanson, Nathan Heckart, Bad. ey Hochstein, Francis Hosier, Halley Hraha, Jaeda Isley, Hannah Jameson, - Tyler Johnsorl, Jacob Joss, Morgan Keen, Allison Kelly, Bryce Kohls, Tate Krichau, Sara Langenfeld, Ashley Luedtke, Owen Martin, Taylor Martinez, Bailey McFadden, Mikayla McGraw, Victoria Migliero, Shane Mora, Nicole Narber, Jakob Patterson, Emma Peterson, Kendall Phipps, Evelyn Platner, Kylie Potratz, Carter Ralston, Carson Raper, Hanna Raymond, 'Emily Richardson, Nolan Ridout, Jack Riordan, Alex Rodriquez, Jaiden Rouse, Kobey Saddoris, Heather Schirm, Carter Schmidt, Nicolas Schreck, Noah Schumacher, Kylie Simpson, Megan Skidmore, Briley Sodergren, Dylan Spurr, Ella Stafford, Colt Stewart, Lacey Tangeman, Cale Voitel, Connor Vroegh, Caelyn Ward-Loffredo, Kennedi Wright, Chloe Zierke 6th Graders with a GPA of 3.0 to 3.49: Rachel Adams, Cameron Brock, Abigail Bunch, Brandon Cantrell, Brayden Clark, Felica Coyne-Waltz, Chandler Downing, Zach Dye, Alix Eppers, Jacob Flynn, Hunter Gear, Harriet George, Catheryn Harger, Seth Harper, Steven Hart, Zoie Havick, Caiflin Hell, Anthony Huse, George Johnson, Tyler Jordan, Zachary Jorgenson, Konner Karg, Emma King, Gianna Lancelotti, Valereya Monakhova, Trace Montoya, Maya Morrissey, Christian Nicholson, Rylie Orr, Kailee Raymond, Chastidy Rech, Logan Richler, Ellie Riter, Seth Rouse, Matt Schuchard, Lawrence Seals, Tyler Skalicky, Hannah Skidmore, Max Sutcliffe, Adam Workman, Trey Wulf 7th Graders with a GPA of 3.5 or Higher:. Sophia Arbogast, Caiflin Belden, Cooper Beving, Caleb Black, Emily Bondura, Tess Burgett, Bridget Campbell, Shae Campbell, Brook Cooper, Abby Dougherty, Rachel Elliott, Kobey Embrey, Nick Foster, Alexander FredregiU, Grant Garner, Daniel Geistler, Michaela Harvey, Elizabeth Hatfield, Erech Hazen, Gretta Hegland, Jordan Heinold, Kallie Hirl, Max Hosier, Blake Johnson, Andrew Kawano, Ashlyrm Kile, Ben Lawton, John Livingston, Levi Lorenz, Riley Mays, Abby McBee, Paige McClure, John McCurnin, Cade Moritz, Abigail Noel, Katelyn Payne, Noah Perc Madeleine Rand, Ryan Rees, Gillian Richardson, Jarod Riordan, Grace Scallon, Rebecca Scribano, Elizabeth Sievers, Brandon Stanley, Katherine Starace, Emme Stockwell, Amelia Tay- lor, Madison-Thielen, Alaina Tingwald, Luke Vaske, Joplyn Whitehead, Alyx Witt 7th Graders with a GPA of 3.0 to 3.49: Dean Appleget, Amanda Atkinson, Ben Aveni, Jenna Berg, Olivia Campbell, Colton Chambers, Cooper Cirksena, Ethan Clark, Braden Daniels, Dakota Downey, Daltin Downing, Jacob Elliott, Lauren England, Drew Frame, Ryan Fraser, Nick Greenwood, Alexandra Hayes, Clayton Hildreth, Angelica Hill, Trinity Hopke36 Macie Huston, Bailey Johnson, Lauren Johnson, Taelor Jones, Lauren Jordan, Tyson Knight, Drake Leek, Torie LeQuatte, Emily McKenzie, Jordyn Miller, Emma Mooers, Nathan Moore, Jaron Onken, Cole Patava, Courtney Polka, Emma Russo, Micah Sarlat-Pool, Turner Saxton, Hayley Sever, Bailey Sharp, Rebecca Sharpe, Sophie Strong, Carson Sup, Emma Tollefson, Taylor VanderHolt, Camri Vivone, Destiny Yeager OVIATT ELEMENTARY By Rodney Martinez, Dean of Students . Raising a Reader Advice to Parents of Young Readers Reading is the most important skill your children will ever learn. It's the tool your child needs the most at school and it is essential for nearly every job and career. Learning to read takes time and it takes you. Reading isn't something children can just pick up, like learning to talk. It's complicated. Children need you to encourage them to work at it and to keep trying'if they get frustrated. Your children also need to see how exciting reading can be. They will learn this every time you share a wonderful story with them, or open a book about fascinating people, places, or things. It(s up to you to show them that reading is far more than just a subject taught in school -- it's the doorway to a lifetime of learning, creating, discovering and succeeding. AlthOugh your children will learn the nuts and bolts of reading at school, they still need the special one-on-one attention only you can provide. That's why the Na- tional Association of Elementary School Principals and World Book Educational Prod- ucts have teamed up to bring you these reading tips. Also included are answers to the questions parents most often ask about reading, along with a lot of helpful sug- gestions. Thanks for caring enough to make reading a priority for your children. When should I start reading to my child? If you haven't already, then start today! The earlier you start, the better. While you're reading, you can help with some of the fundamentals: • Run your finger under the words as you read aloud. • Show how you begin reading a t the top of the page and work down. • Point out words that are repeated often. See if your child can spot thos words when they appear again. ,, • Talk about the pictures, too. Many times, children can figure out unfamiliar words by looking at the pictures that accompany the story. How can I tell if my child is ready to read? Many children are eager to begin reading related activities even before they begin school. Others need more time. Here are some signals to watch for: • Does he pick up books and pretend to read? • Does he pretend to write things down and read them to you? • Does he know what a letter is and understand that words are made up of groups of letters? • -Can he show you how to read a book-from left to right, top to bottom? • If you say a • Word, can he think of a word that rhymes with it? • Does he know the sounds that most of the letters in the alphabet represent? Don't worry if your child is not at this stage yet. Pushing a child into reading will not make him a reader -- it may, in fact, make him resist reading. Do be alert for the signs of reading readiness and show enthusiasm as you begin the reading adventure together. How can I show my child that reading is important? Here are some of the most effective ways to raise a reader: - • Be a reader yourself! Every time she sees you with a book, you're demonstrating that reading is something you value. Talk with her about what you're reading. Set aside at least 15 minutes every day to read to each other. ,.Be relaxed and encouraging during reading time. Provide support, not criti- cism. • Visit the library often. Participate in library storytimes and reading clubs and make sure she has her own library card. oAlways keep children's books, magazines and other reading materials close at hand so she can read anytime, anywhere. Show your child how reading helps you get information, answer questions and discover interesting things. Look things up together in an encycloPedia and check out some non-fiction children's books. In a national survey, students were asked which of the following types of literacy materials they had at home: Magazines, •newspapers, encyclopedias and at least 25 books. Those who had more types of reading materials tended to be those who scored higher on reading proficiency tests. (National Assessment of Educational Progress 1992 and 1994 Reading Assessments.) Beyond books, are there other ways to boost my child's reading abilities? There certainly are! Here are just a few: • Go places, do things. The more experiences children have, the easier it is for them to read because Of all the new ideas and vocabulary they are exposed to. • Get your children involved in everyday reading -- directions, grocery lists, reci- pes, labels, instruction manuals and ev6n the billboards and signs along the road. • Read the newspaper and clip out articles or comic strips he'd enjoy. • Limit television. If he's interested in a certain kind of TV show, look for some children's books or magazines that are the same style-action, comedy or sports-ori- ented, for example. • Play games together that require reading and word skills, such as MonoPOlY, The Game of Life, or Scrabble. • Books on tape are fun, too. Pause the tape and talk about the story, th.e charac- • ters, or what might happen next. • Encourage your child to be a writer. Keep paper and pencils available and show how proud you are of the stories he writes. Concluded p. 11