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Kyle, Texas
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March 3, 2010     Hays Free Press
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Hays Free Press. March 3, 2010 Ia Jree :re KNIGHTS FRY St. Anthony's Knights of Columbus hold annual fish fry to raise funds for scholarships and church needs. - Page 1C Page 3B LUNCH MENUS HCISD ELEMENTARY LUNCH MENU March 5-11 Fresh fruit and vegetable bar available daily Friday, 3/5 Pepperoni pizza Fish nuggets/mashed potatoes Veggie Io mein Ham/cheesa sandwich Steamed vegg!e mix Monday, 3/8 Beefy ravioli Bean/cheese burrito Asian chicken/rice Turkey/cheese sandwich Broccoli Normandy Tuesday, 3/9 Cheesy nachos Beefy macaroni BBQ beef sliders Garden chicken salad Peas/carrots Wednesday, 3/10 Cheese pizza Chicken patty sandwich Swedish meatballs Ham/turkey/cheese wrap Corn Thursday, 3/11 Pasta/marinara Chicken fried steak Beef tostadas Crispy chicken salad Steamed veggie mix HCISD MIDDLE SCHOOL LUNCH MENU Fresh fruit and vegetable bar available daily Friday, 315 Fish nuggets Crispy tacos Hamburger or cheeseburger Cheese or BBQ chicken pizza Monday, 3/8 Swedish meatballs Hamburger or cheeseburger Corn dog Cheese or pepperoni pizza Green beans Tuesday, 3/9 Cllicken fried steak Beef tostadas Hamburger or cheeseburger Pta/marinara Br6ccoli Normandy Wlnesday, 3110 Popcorn chicken BBQ beef sliders Chicken patty sandwich Cheeseburger Cheese or sausage pizza Thursday, 3/11 Beefy nachos Mac & cheese Garden chicken salad Hamburger or cheeseburger Peas/carrots HCISD HIGH SCHOOL LUNCH MENU Luigi's Eatery, Gourmet Greens, Adobe Grill, Ballpark Classics, The Dell offer daily pizza, fresh salads, Mexican, burgers, subs, fresh fruit and veggie bar Friday, 3/5 Fish nuggets Crispy tacos BBQ beef sandwich Pasta primavera Orange chicken Monday, 3/8 Rotisserie chicken Chicken fajita tacos Grilled ham/cheese Beefy ravioli Vegetable Io mein Tuesday, 3/9 Chicken fried steak Cdspy chicken tacos Grilled cheese Pasta/meat sauce Sweet/sour chicken Wednesday, 3/10 Beef dippers/rice Vegetarian quesadillas Popcorn chicken Turkey tetrazini Chicken teriyaki Thursday, 3/11 Baked ziti Beefy nachos BBQ beef sliders Pasta/marinara Beef/broccoli w/needtes Healthcare up close Academy students see behind the Seton scene BY JIM CULLEN news@haysfreepress.com 'n an effort to give inter- ested Academy High School .students an opportunity to learn more about health care career opportunities, Seton Medical Center Hays recently hosted two dozen of the local students in a behind-the- scenes look at the facility. Academy Principal Gail Rhodes put her students in the hands of Pare Crowther, Seton Director of Volunteers, and Crowther put together a trip her visitors won't soon forget. Their morning took them to hospital sites as far ranging as a hospital delivery room to the inner sanctum of hospital security. Along the way they met such hospital staffers as RN Laura Rosales, who offered her constant real-world analysis of health care from her profes- sional perspective, and RN Liane Hayes, who described in detail the procedures the hos- pital uses in child delivery. The full group of Academy students finally gathered for a hospital food services lunch of pizza, before getting the opporttmity to meet with and question Dr. Patrick Garcia, Vice President of Medical Affairs, and Herb Dyer, Vice President and Project Executive - Chief Operating Officer for the hospital. Garcia and Dyer described their jobs, lauded the criti- cal work of their professional teams and offered the visiting students their advice and frank answers to serious questions. Paramount was their advice to the students not to limit their expectations and encourage- ment about the proected job growth of health e in this country. The two diiecxed the Academy visitors toward hospital volunteer director Crowther for possible involvement in the hospital's programs in the short range, as part of an exploratory look at healthcare as a profession. PHOTO BY JIM CULLEN Nurse Liane Hayes, RN IV, at Seton Medical Center Hays, explains delivery room procedures to Academy High School students, About two dozen Academy students accompanied Principal Gall Rhodes to Seton for a full tour of the new facility and a behind-the-scenes look at many of its facilities. Closely following Nurse Hayes, along with a room full of classmates, were (left to right) Amity Knight and sister China Knight. Managing procrastination with your child COUNSELOR'S oes your child put off starting a paper until the last minute? Do you often find him up late, slaving away to finish an as- signment the night before it's due? You may feel helpless watching your child endure the pangs of looming dead- lines. Unfortunately, there is no easy solution. Although you can't do the work for him, your support, encourage- ment, and understanding is important, Start with familiar assign- ments Most assignments your child is given probably re- semble work he's done before. He should estimate how long it will take him based on past experience. It can be helpful to break assignments down into small pieces. Your child should tryto create a concrete plan of when he will work on what. It's a good idea to give himself more time than he thinks he needs in case some- thing unexpectedly takes longer. New Assignments In the case of a new or unusual assignment, your child should try to compare it to other assignments. For example, if he's never wrJt- ten a 20-page paper before, he can assume each five pages of his 20-page paper will require about the same time. He should schedule in COUNSELOR'S cORNER, pg. 4B PHOTO BY JIM CULLEN The forgotten Mustangs Lost in our story last week were two of the faces and all four of the names of Dahlstrom students making this year's Middle School Region Choir. Posing for posterity are Mustangs (left to right) Victoria Diaz, lan Vassberg, Savannah Sepulveda and Anna DePenning. Happy Chinese New Year A raucous, swirl- ing blaze of color and fun was on the agenda at Kyle Elementary's recent Chinese New Year parade. Smiles and laughter were everywhere across the campus, but especially bright were the smiles and creations, of third- graders (left to right) Karner0n Trotter, Brynn Aylor, Kyla JohnsOn and Mariah Pastrano-Juarez. The girls are all members of Bertha Endsley's class. PHOTO BY JIM CULLEN SCHOOL BRIEFS ,JUMP !nto dzversdy Thursday Hays CISD's an- nual lump into Diversity event is set for Thurs- day, March 4, 4-7 p.m., at the Performing Arts Center. Student works in art, writing, dance, costumes, performances and more are expected at this free-to-the-public show. New this year will be a presentation to all elementary schools of a Texas flag flown over the Capitol courtesy of the Buda Masons. For more information, contact An- gle Mendez at mendeza@ hayscisd.net. Marine JROTC hosts 'Texas Round-up' Hays High School Ma- rine Corps ]ROTC hosts its "Texas Round-up" Military Skills Meet Sat- urday, March 6, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. The public is invited to observe a number of the events that will involve up to 600 cadets from 16 Marine Corps ]ROTC units from across the state. Seven events will run simultane- ously through the day, including five outdoors (marching and physical fitness events). A lunch will be available. For more information, con- tact Major David Hamil at hamild@hayscisd.net. Final FAFSA Saturday The final "Financial Aid Saturday" is set for local high school seniors this Saturday, March 6, 8:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m., at Lehman High School. The events are designed to assist seniors and their parents in filling out the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) in anticipation of financial aid for col- lege. One Act Plays at PAC The annual Hays CISD Middle School One Act Play Festival is scheduled for Saturday, March 6, 1-8 p.m. The day in- cludes "A Little Princess" from Simon, "Seu'ssical" from Barton, "Nothing Says I Love You Like Bad Poetry" from Wallace, "Winners" from Chapa and "The Tell-Tale Heart" from Dahlstrom. Lehman High's "Arms and the Man" and Hays High's "The Rabbit Hole" will also be performed and the Lobos' Marissa Meek and the Rebels' Dana Naughton, theatre direc- tors, will offer critiques of the middle schools, including naming All- Star Cast and Best Actor and Actress. &dmission for the entire day - seven plays - is $5. Starlight Symphony Sunday The Starlight Sym- phony, including a number of local student musicians from Hays and Lehman high schools, will perform in concert Sunday, March 7, 4 p.m., at the Hays CISD Per- forming Arts Center. The program is free to the public, with donations accepted. The concert is billed as the Youth Artist Showcase; A Celebration of Youth, with Dr. Donald Miller, artistic direc- tor and conductor. Also featured is the Starlight Youth Orchestra. For more information, see www.starlightsymphony. org. See SCHOOL BRIEFS, pg. 4B