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Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
Lyft
July 28, 2010     Bath County News - Outlook
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July 28, 2010
 

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8 • July 28, 2010 Your Hometown Newspaper Bath County News-Outlook ER (two inch size, math ONLY) 6th GRADE SUPPLY classes) (Gibson's Math Class) [] Pencils LIST [] Loose Leaf Paper ARTBOX (Scissors, glue stick, crayons, wash- able markers, coloring pencils, erasers, hand held pencil sharpener, ruler( Each child should have their own box, no sharing please) PAPER (loose leaf and spiral notebooks, stu- dents are expected to have everyday) 4 SPIRAL 70 PAGE notebooks (Language Arts, Social Studies, Reading, Math-2, and Science) 2 COMPOSITION NOTEBOOKS (Language Arts & Science Journals) POST-IT NOTES- SMALL SIZE (Home- room teacher) DRY ERASE MARK- ERS (dark colors only- black, red, brown) Sci- ence Class 1 THREE-RING BIND- 8 INSERTABLE TAB DIVIDERS (Three-hole punched for Math note- book) 5 MANILA FOLDERS (Working Portfolio en- tries) PACKAGE OF 3 X 5 INDEX CARDS (Science class) 3 FOLDERS WITH POCKETS AND THREE RING PAPER CAPA- BILITIES; DIFFERENT COLORS IF POSSIBLE PENCILS (Students will be expected to have paper and pencil in all classes everyday) ROLL OF PAPER TOWELS (Homeroom teacher) ONE BOX OF TISSUES (Homeroom teacher) 3 RING PLASTIC BACK FOLDER WITH POCKETS (Not Paper) Other materials may be required by the teach- er throughout the year (examples-poster board for projects-burnable CD or portable memory flash drive-Construction pa- per-empty 2 liter bottles) *** NO COLOR GEL PENS*** Other resources may be needed for projects in various classes during the school year. The teacher of that class will notify students. We are looking forward to a great year. Bath County Middle School 7th Grade School Sup- ply List General: [] Roll of paper tow- els (homeroom teacher ONLY) [] Tissues (home- room teacher ONLY) [] Hand Sanitiz- er (homeroom teacher Subject-Specific: [] Math o 2-pocket folder with prongs o Loose Leaf GRID Paper o Composition Book [] Reading o Pocket Folders [] Language Arts o 3-Ring Binder (with loose leaf paper in it - NO TRAPPER KEEP- ERS [] this binder will be for language arts ONLY) o Notebook o Post-its C Social Studies o Pocket Folders o Notebooks or Composition Books (1-2 per 9-weeks) [] Science o 3-Ring Binder (with loose leaf paper in it- NO TRAPPER KEEP- ERS [] this binder will be for science ONLY) o 5 dividers o Colored pencils All Students MUST have an Art Box for peri- odic use in class AND in Art with these items: [] 2 #2 Wooden Pencils (no mechanical pencils) [] Pencil Sharpener Erasers [] Box of 12 Crayola Colored Pencils [] Box of 8 Crayola Crayons [] Glue [] Scissors [] Folders [] Lined Paper or Notebooks Bath County Middle School 8th Grade School Sup- ply List General: [] Tissues (home- room teacher ONLY) [] Hand Sanitiz- er (homeroom teacher ONLY) [] Pencils [] Loose Leaf Paper [] 3 in. X 5 in. index cards (100 count) Subject-Specific: [] Math o Graph Paper o Composition Notebook o Colored Pencils o Large Pink Eras- ers [] Reading/Lan- guage Arts o Composition Notebook o Spiral Notebook [] Social Studies o Pocket Folders o Spiral Notebook [] Science o 3-Ring Binder o Markers/Colored Pencils o Glue Sticks o Ruler All Students MUST have an Art Box for peri- odic use in class AND in Art with these items: [] 2 #2 Wooden Pencils (no mechanical pencils) [] Pencil Sharpener [] Erasers [] Box of 12 Crayola Colored Pencils [] Box of 8 Crayola Crayons Glue [] Scissors [] Folder [] Lined Paper or Notebook With back to school just around the corner, it's al- ways a good idea to review some tips that can make the transition from sum- mer vacation to classes easier on students, their parents, teachers and school officials. The fol- lowing safety and transi- tion suggestions are list- od with permission from ~d~i~ource, the Ameri- can Academy of Pediat- rics. MAKING THE FIRST DAY EASIER Remind your child that she is not the only student who is a bit uneasy about the first day of school. Teachers know that students are anxious and will make an extra effort to make sure everyone feels as comfort- able as possible, • Point out the positive aspects of start- ing school: It will be fun. She'll see old friends and meet new ones. Refresh her positive memories about previous years, when she may have re- turned home after the first day with high spirits because she had a good time. • Find another child in the neighborhood with whom your young- ster can walk to school or ride with on the bus. If you feel it is appropriate, drive your child (or walk with her) to school and pick her up on the first day. BACKPACK SAFETY • Choose a back- pack with wide, padded shoulder straps and a padded back. • Pack light. Orga- nize the backpack to use all of its compartments. Pack heavier items clos- est to the center of the back. The backpack should never weigh more than 10 to 20 percent of the your child's body weight. Always use both shoulder straps. Sling- ing a backpack over one shoulder can strain mus- cles. Consider a rolling backpack. This type of backpack may be a good choice for students who must tote a heavy load. Remember that rolling backpacks still must be carried up stairs, and they may be difficult to roll in snow. TRAVELING TO AND FROM SCHOOL Review the basic rules with your youngster: School Bus • If your child's school bus has lap/shoul- der seat belts, make sure your child uses one at all times when in the bus. If your child's school bus does not have lap/shoul- der belts, encourage the school to buy or lease buses with lap/shoulder belts. Wait for the bus to stop before approach- ing it from the curb. • Do not move around on the bus. • Check to see that no other traffic is coming before crossing. • Make sure to always remain in clear view of the bus driver. • Children should always board and exit the bus at locations that provide safe access to the bus or to the school build- ing. Car • All passengers should wear a seat belt and/or an age- and size- appropriate car safety seat or booster seat. • Your child should ride in a car safety seat with a harness as long as possible and then ride in a belt-positioning booster seat. Your child is ready for a booster seat when she has reached the top weight or height allowed for her seat, her shoul- ders are above the top harness slots, or her ears have reached the top of the seat. • Your child should ride in a belt-positioning booster seat until the ve- hicle's seat belt fits prop- erly (usually when the child reaches about 4' 9" in height and is between 8 to 12 years of age). This means that the child is tall enough to sit against the vehicle seat back with her legs bent at the knees and feet hanging down and the shoulder belt lies across the middle of the chest and shoulder, not the neck or throat; the lap belt is low and snug across the thighs, and not the stomach. • All children un- der 13 years of age should ride in the rear seat of ve- hicles. If you must drive more children than can fit in the rear seat (when carpooling, for example), move the front-seat pas- senger's seat as far back as possible and have the child ride in a booster seat if the seat belts do not fit properly without it. Your Loc . ace 188'-t We Wd o e Your dide 641 85q-28q-6q25 Offbe 218 h}. Lo st ". 0311 • Remember that many crashes occur while novice teen driv- ers are going to and from school. You should re- quire seat belt use, limit the number of teen pas- sengers, do not allow eat- ing, drinking, cell phone iarize yourself with your auto traffic. state's graduated driver • Use appropriate license law and consider hand signals. the use of a parent-teen • Respect traffic driver agreement to fa- lights and stop signs. cilitate the early driving • Wear bright color learning process, clothing to increase vis- Bike ibility. • Always wear a " Know the "rules of the road." conversations or textingbicycle helmet, no mat- to prevent driver distrac- ter how short or long the tion; and limit nighttime ride. driving and driving in in- Ride on the right, clement weather. Famil- in the same direction as SEE SCHOOL ON PAGE9 Saturday, July 31 9 a.m. - Noon 1 1 2 Brandon Way Owner: Tammy Lockridge Join the Fun/ At TKJs we offer lots of variety. We have made it a sports center so everyone can enjoy it. Over l a , O00 sq. ft. of fun!l! * Gymnastics Classes ages 3-18 - Rec. & Competition * Tumbling Classes - Rec. & Competition * All Star Cheerleading Free Uniforms, Ages 3 to 1 2 * Hip Hop & Modern Dance (taught by Michael Shane Clemons) * Martial Arts (taught by Tim Nance) * Open Gym Friday & Saturday Nights from 6-9 p.m. * Birthday Parties (Sat. & Sundays only) * Basketball Rental * Zumba Classes At TK's We God All the Glory/ We Devel Champions For Life visit us at www.tksgymnastics, corn