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Norwalk, Iowa
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July 14, 2011     N. Warren Town and County News
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July 14, 2011
 

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k S, CHOOL and PORTS Norwalk Warriors. I Official Publication for the Norwalk Community School District [ Page Eight" More Construction Photos from p.1 N/Warren Town and County News Attention Athletes: ANNUAL SCHOOL SPORTS PHYSICAL $3(] (no insurance filed) Call for appointment during regular hours. NORWALK The Lady Warriors have had a busy week on the softball field. They hosted the Newton Cardinals on Tuesday evening July 5, for a conference match. The Lady Warriors beat Newton 3-1. The Warriors had to battle in this game as the Cardinals scored a run in the top of the sec- ond. Norwalk worked hard to fight back and scored all three runs in the bottom of the fourth. Wednesday evening, July 6, the Warriors hosted Des Moines Roosevelt in a double-header. The first Call today 981-0556 Haskin Chiropractic Clinic Kyh D. Haskin, D.C. 1016 Main st. r Norwalk SOFTBALL game of the night went into ten innings. Roosevelt scored in the first inning to start the game. The War- riors came back and scored a run in the bottom of the sixth to tie up the game. In the bottom of the tenth in- ning, the Lady Warriors had bases loaded. Lindsey Pritchard was up to bat and got hit by a pitch and scored Maddie Cornish to win the game. The War- riors won 2-1. In the sec- ond game, the Warriors wasted no time scoring three runs in the bottom of the first, one run in the sec- ond and seven runs in the third. The Warriors had 13 hits in this game and cruised to an 11-2 victory. The Lady Warriors ended regular season by traveling to Oskaloosa ThursdaN July 7. The game started off well with Norwalk scoring a run in the top of the first and the top of the third. Oskaloosa battled back and scored one run in the fifth and then four runs in the bot- tom of the sixth. The War- riors were not able to match them in the top of the frame. Oskaloosa won the game 5-2. The Warriors' overall season record was 20-13 and in the Little Hawkeye Conference was 9-5. Norwalk traveled to Winterset SaturdaN July 9, to play Winterset in the regional pairings. The first paper towels were invented in 1907.They were created for use in Philadelphia classrooms to help prevent the spread of the common cold from child to child. New Hampshire tree sur- geon and plastics innova- tor Earl Silas Tupper invented Tupperware. He patented the airtight Tupperware seal in 1947. Thursday, July 14, 2011 OVIATT ELEMENTARY By Dr. Laura Sivadge, Principal and Rodney Martinez, Dean of Students Planning for the Worst, but Hoping for the Best You never know if your home will ever be threat- ened by fire, weather, or other disasters. And who knows if you'll ever get separated from your children in a crowd? To be prepared, it's vital that you and your chil- dren know exactly what to do in emergency situations and have the plans in place to react quickly and calmly if something serious happens. Play it by the numbers. Even preschoolers can learn to dial 911-although it's essential that children know to only dial it in cases of emergency Children also need to have access to home, cell and work numbers for par- ents, caregivers and trusted neighbors. Post a list in your kitchen where they can see it. Give copies to their teach- ers and school, childcare providers and other emergency contacts. Plan it out. Create and rehears e your family's escape plan to be used in case of a fire or other home emer- gency. Make a game of practicing exactly what to do, timing your children to see who follows the plan and gets out safely fastest. Be sure to include a econdary plan in case the first exit is blocked or unsafe. Have the right supplies. One of the best "be prepared" lists is available through the U.S. Department of Home- land Security's website: www.ready.gov. In addition to checklists for adults, the site includes terrific, nonthreat- ening games for children to play to learn what to do in cases of emergenc) like an emergency supply kit scav- enger hunt. Your local Red Cross and fire departments also can be great emergency-planning resources. Check your equipment. Make sure your home's smoke detectors are always in working order and that your fire extinguishers have not passed their expiration date and are easily accessible. Get drop-down window ladders if your apartment or bedrooms are not on the first floor. Who to trust? Children can get separated from their families at any time-at a big public event, in a crowded store, or on a family outing. Teach them to stay where they are and not go wandering off to try to find you. Little ones should be taught to just have a seat on the ground and start calling out, as loud as they can, "Mommy" or "Daddy'-or whatever they call you. If they are separated from you for a long period of time, tell them they should inform a safe adult-a mother with children, a police of- ricer, or a security guard-that they are lost. A snapshot could be a lifesaver. Keep a current pic- ture of each of you]" children with you at all times. Not only will the photos bring a smile to your face, they could be essential to helping locate your child quickly if you get separated. Memorize the essentials. Even young preschoolers can learn their first andlast names and kindergartenets should have. memorized both their address and their parents' full names before their first day of school. Be aware of the school's plans. Every school should have an emergency plan in place. Ask to see a copy. Make sure that they rehearse emergency response situafiorks with students-from rite drills to tornado or hurricane plans. Talk it out. Some parents don't want to talk about the possibility of an emergency because they're afraid of alarming their children. But discussing it ahead of time, when it's just a '%7hat if" situation, not only will help them know what to do, it will help them cope with the stress if something does happen. Do let them know that, in some situations, their parents will not be able to be with them right away, but by following your family disaster plan and going to a trusted adult, they wilt be safe.