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Using a new industry grade software, learn the basics of 3D modeling to design your very own characters and import them into your favorite Minecraft games. Learn scripting and logic statements as you create your first mod! Introductory coding will also be taught through a simulated environment inspired by Minecraft.

Your projects will be available on a password-protected website to share with friends and family. Tablet, phone, and game console version of Minecraft are not compatible. You do not need any prior experience in game design, animation, or sketching. Your animations will be available on a password-protected Black Rocket website to share with friends and family. Experiment, build, and learn physics concepts in a fun, hands-on atmosphere.

Learn about friction, gravity, momentum, velocity, and other effects of force and motion. Learn about solar power by building and racing model electric cars fueled by sun, wind and hydrogen fuel cells. Learn fun facts about astronauts, the constellations, the planets, the moon and our solar system. Make your own constellations, alien spaceship, moon painting and much more. Lots of projects and a world of fun await!

Susan M. Develop your writing through short stories, poetry, prose or personal narratives. Share your works in class and take home a newfound confidence in your writing abilities. The only requirements are a notebook, pencil, and an imagination. Kimberly Mueller. Learn more about electronics by building buzzers and switches; predicting and measuring voltage, resistance and current.

Use different measurement methods and devices to check their accuracy. Alexa-Nicole Firneno, Ms. Lisa Firneno. We will review letter sounds, blending words, and sight words in a game-like way. Children will enjoy the amazing stories, and spark an interest and love for reading. Practice comprehension skills, reading fluency, and become more confident readers.

Bring your summer reading book and assignments to OCC to get some guidance and find success with your summer reading! Charlene Cavalcante. Learn to write a winning essay! The investment made in seriously preparing for the SAT is worth it. Higher scores translate into better colleges and improved standing for scholarships and recognition. Your instructor, Mr. Kevin M. Hands-on lessons with technology will help you visualize problems and make abstract concepts more concrete. Pre- and post-testing will give each student a benchmark and growth measurement over the week.

Make your own working telescope as you learn about the optics of light. Construct an electromagnet and a working electric motor. Build an adjustable, ball-launching catapult that changes the trajectory of a flinging projectile. Make ultra-violet bead bracelets, a working compass, submarine divers, and more. Projects will vary by age level and instructions will be taught more in-depth for older students. Portable keyboards welcomed. Gary C. You must bring drum sticks and a drum pad. You will play on a professional drum set the last week of class. Learn from sheet music of well-known songs.

Students need to bring their own guitar. Have a blast developing your skills in songwriting, music recording, voice-overs and audio equipment operation and record your own song live! James Cravero. Ages Discover flight! Build them from scratch, fly them and keep them. Have lots of fun building balsa wood airplanes that really fly! Explore the science behind blood, bones, how the brain works, and more. Test for blood types, make a model of the human lungs, build a simple stethoscope, make a map of their tongue, perform simulated heart and brain surgery, plus more!

We will create atomic worm polymers and lava lamp-like blobs. Learn about forensics, crime scene investigations, and crime lab chemistry as you perform experiments designed to show you just how those tricky cases are solved. Search for evidence, gather clues, and discover how science can help solve a mystery! Examine hair and clothing fibers, practice chemistry to identify mystery substances, and much more.

Make fossilized plaster replicas of dinosaur teeth, claws, trilobites, and ancient sea creatures. Sort, classify, and take home a variety of fossilized shark teeth. Unearth some fascinating facts about rocks, minerals, and crystals. Break open geodes and discover crystals inside.

Enter into the world of electronics with hair-raising demonstrations. Work with batteries, bulbs, buzzers, and a wide variety of electronic components. Use Mr. Circuit and the Snap Circuits building system to put together a wide array of electronic circuits. Build a working electric motor, electroplate real coins, electromagnet, alarm, space gun, and more. Build balloon vehicles, solar cars, experiment with robotic flying insects, and much more.

Learn the physics behind flight in a fun-filled, hands-on environment. You will take home a rocket and other projects made during the week. Calculate how high they go before launch. Promises to be a fun-filled space adventure! We call them mini-preneurs. Since , our program has worked with children who have the desire to create something they can call their own. You can learn more about it at: www. Located on the ground floor of the Library Bldg. You should bring a lunch, water, a lock for your locker, and a swimsuit for the OCC pool.

A Red Cross-certified lifeguard will be on duty during pool time. Class is for the non-experienced. Jenna A. DeBaro, Laura A. Chapman, Mr. Salvatore R. Colino Jr. Juniors are organized into groups according to age and skill level. Learn rules, etiquette, and more. Each junior will receive a t-shirt and a rule book. Golf clubs will be provided for juniors who need them. Learn golf terminology, rules, and etiquette. Basic fundamentals of the game, including the grip, set-up, stance and posture will be covered.

Golf clubs are provided for juniors who do not have clubs. This camp is structured to combine skills sessions with on-course playing time. You will be taught offensive and defensive strategies. Instructor will provide all other equipment. Nicholas A. Caruso, Mr. Shin guards and soccer cleats required. Bring cleats or turf shoes no metal cleats allowed , sneakers, shin guards, a lock for your locker, water bottle, a swimsuit, and towel for the OCC pool.

Bring lunch or purchase in our cafeteria. Scandone, Mr. Develop quickness, comfort, and confidence on the ball; improving your game. Rigorous ball mastery training will take place followed by small sided games. Bring sneakers or turf shoes no metal cleats , shin guards, a lock for your locker, and a water bottle. Ideal for goalkeepers who already have a solid foundation and wish to improve their technique. Daniel J. Wroblewski, Mr. Learn to surf with Professional surfer Sam Hammer and his team. Learn the basic surfing fundamentals and a general understanding of the way the ocean works.

You will learn how to paddle and stand properly, surfing etiquette, how to fall, and an understanding of surf and ocean conditions. Student to staff ratio is 4 to 1. You will be broken into groups based on your skill level. You will be given a time schedule of classes since times vary based on tides. Samuel Hammer Location: Lavalette. You will get swim instruction, play water sports and games in the pool.

Instructors will adapt sports and games for age-appropriate groups. Heather L. Clarey, Ms. Virginia McClain. Beginner Tennis Ages Learn the fundamentals of proper grips, body position and more. Work on rules, etiquette and score keeping. Practice technical skills of hand-eye coordination, drills, ground strokes and the serve. Bring a tennis racket, white sole sneakers, sunblock, a drink, and a hat.

Intermediate Tennis Ages For individuals eight years of age and older, who have taken a beginner tennis course. Repetitive drills for return of service, volley, lob, approach shots, and more will be emphasized. Time will be devoted to strategy and competitive games in which fundamental strokes and drills are put into play. Bring a tennis racket, white sole sneakers, hat, sun block, and a drink. A half day trip will be included during the week.

Bring your lunch or purchase at our cafeteria. A water bottle is suggested for walks. Some outdoor and indoor fun will be included. Campers will be split according to age group. Age-appropriate activities will include different areas of learning such as science, math, reading, computers, and more. Chapman, Ms. Robynn J. Kickball, wiffle ball, relay races and other games will get them moving. Our coaches will adapt games to the skills, ages and attention spans of the campers. Students should bring sunscreen, hats, water and a swimsuit for the OCC pool.

Come alone or bring some friends! Megan E. Fun with Foods Whether you are a future chef or just enjoy hanging out in the kitchen, our cooking camp is for you!

The World's Longest Diagramless

Using the blender, microwave and toaster oven, create easy menu items like tasty appetizers, smoothies and yummy desserts! This class is not recommended for children with food allergies. This hands-on class will teach you basic cake decorating, working with chocolate and more.

Make tasty appetizers and yummy desserts! Learn about the eras that they lived in and experience some of the activities that they enjoyed. We will be sewing clothes for your dolls, making crafts, playing games from different eras, and so much more! Finish the week with a party to enjoy with your dolls.

American Girl dolls and other favorite dolls welcome. We are offering students who wish to stay between their morning and afternoon camps a supervised lunch hour. Students can bring their own lunch or purchase it at the cafeteria. There is no cost for this program. You Can Reach Us! Office Hours: Mon. Employer-Sponsored Registration Purchase orders, vouchers and letter of intent on company letterhead for pre-approved companies only are accepted by mail or fax. A completed registration form must accompany these documents. Note: a registration receipt can be printed when registering online.

It is the responsibility of the student to confirm the start of the course and the room assignment by checking online at www. The weekly schedule goes online each Friday. If registration is processed within three days of the start of the class, the student may not be on the class roster and must show payment receipt for the class. In the event a course is changed, students will be notified.

If a course is cancelled, all registered students will be issued a full refund. If you feel that you are entitled to accommodations based on disability, please contact us at We request that documentation of disability and accommodations be presented at least three weeks prior to the beginning of class. The pirate had disarmed his opponent! Certain victory was his! Maynard did the only thing he could do.

The pirate did not even wince. Maynard drew out his pistol and shot the cutthroat in the shoulder. Maynard leaped for a nearby rapier but slipped on the bloody deck. He took a few moments to gloat over certain victory. Suddenly a huge, heavy pike came crashing down upon his shoulder blades. All the sailors now were attacking this cruel pirate. Sailors shct him with pistols or either stabbed him with their rapiers.

Finally, Maynard thrust his rapier threw the pirate's stomach. Even though he had tv;enty sword wounds and five gunshot wounds, the moment of death came while he was still standing. The worst and cruelest pirate on the Atlantic was finally silenced. Maynard boarded the pirate ship and found none of the loot from the recent Charleston raid. However, he did find letters from the governor of North Carolina. Tobias Knight.

Maynard was tired of fighting and the North Carolina coast. He had pirates to bring to justice and do! He was showing the world that he and his brave sailors had just silenced the most notorious pirate ont the Atlantic. The April, issue of Organic Gardening claims that rice is not that hard to grow.

Perhaps you could use a planter or tub to grow a very small amount, outside your Library. During colonial days, rice was one of the two big money makers for South Carolina. Today it is being grown near Hardeeville by Dr. Richard and Patricia Schulze. They are using the original "Carolina Gold" strain that was brought from Madagascar in the late 's by a sea captain named Thurber, whose boat was forced to lad in Charleston Harbor.

The Schulzes use antique machinery to mill their rice and sell it to benefit the Savannah Association for the Blind. Idea 2 - Make paper. The manufacture of paper products is now the second largest industry in South Carolina Use lawn clippings, small plants and paper scraps. See books on paper making, or experiment with using a kitchen blender for about 5 minutes to make a pulp with some extra water, a wire screen to pour your mash into, and lots of newspapers to roll the excess water out of your paper put a piece of wax paper over the pulp and wire first.

Concoctions by Lowi Price and Marilyn Wronsky out of print, unfortunately is a good instruction source. The second big money maker for South Carolina during colonial days was Indigo. Indigo is a plant used to make a blue dye. The first denim blue jeans were made with indigo. Now synthetics are used. Today, most dyes are synthetic, rather than made from plants like indigo. Production of chemicals like synthetic dyes is South Carolina's second largest industry, after the textile industry.

They said that they do not always have the natural indigo in stock, but if they can't get it, then they carry a synthetic indigo instead. They would be willing to handle small orders by telephone or mail. Ask for Cheryl Pressley at For your program, you could have each child tye die a scarf or handkerchief, or if budget allows, a T-shirt. Let children guess how many examples: have a tomato and ask how many seeds are in it; have a watermelon and ask how many ounces it weighs; have ajar of peanuts and ask how many are in the iar sheUed or unsheUed!

Examples: spoonbread, shoo fly pie, jambalaya; hoppin'john. Idea 6 - Make peach ice cream. Seive it with peach cobbler, of course. Todag, South Carolina is the onlg place in the United States ujhere tea is grouin commerciallg! Look for someone mith an English background in your community and ask them to stage an authsntic English tea. If you can't find someone in your community, one South Carolina library resource person mho mill be glad to give you some hints by phone is Jodie. She has given several Tivorably received programs in her area.

Here is mhat she suggests, if you're having to improvise: "The secret to making good tea is to make sure mater is boiling , then pour onto tea bags and steep for 3 to 5 minutes. Serve it English style mith milk or American style mith lemon. Illilk, a small amount, is usually poured into the cup first. I almays suggest that students at least try tea mith milk, then if they don't like it, they don't need to finish it - many love it. Serve cucumber sandmiches, mhite or bromn bread, mith butter, cucumbers sliced very thin - cut off all the crust and cut into triangles. Serve trifle - recipe is available in most intemiitional cookbooks.

Depending on the number of participants, try lo use china cups and saucers. Tnj having a conversation using some English expressions and see mho can guess mhat you mean: examples: "smeets " for candy, "sGviette" fornapkin, "nappy" for diaper, etc. Idea 3 Do gou have a communitg "gypsg" mho could perform some creative tea leaf fortune telling? You'll need a tea bag, some steel mool from the hardmare store don't improvise mith an SOS pad that has soap in it, unless you're milling to rinse It all out first.

Boil a small amount of mater, tmo or three tablespoons, then pour it over the tea bag and the steel mool, that gou have put in an old tin can. Let it all sit overnight. Cut the end, using a very sharp knife, at a steep angle. Then put a slit running to the pomt. The slit alloms the ink to be dramn up to the hollom quill. You could also try tie dying mith your ink, but match out or you may dye someone's best shirt or shoes. Naturecraft Supraner, Robyn. Katy Did It Greer, Gary. Scout troop — demonstrate how to set up camp; emphasize tent, cooking food, cleanijig stie, etc.

The Christmas Miracle of Jonathan Toomey

State Flower is the yellow jessamine. The jessamine is one of? Yellow Jessamine Vine or Necklace 1. Cut one flower from yellow construction paper and two leaves from green constuction paper for each bloom to be made. Put a check in the correct box. Instructions: Locate the habitat for the following South Carolina animals.

Sketch your bird on the back of this sheet. Show as much detail as possible. What is its size and shape? What is its coloring? Bodycolor 8 b. Facial color s c. Pattern or markings d. Are male-female markings or colors the same If not how are they different 4. What type of feet does it have? How does it use its feet perching, wading, climbing, food- gathering, etc. What type of beak does it have? Based on the kind of beak it has, what type of food do you think it eats?

List as many words as you can to describe your bird. Use the back of your sheet. Can you move like your bird? Type of movement: a. Can you make a sound like your bird? Where are the eyes? Can you see or hear the bird communicate? Watch your bird for five minutes and use tally marks to show how often it does the following things: a. Walks b. Rvms c. Fly d. Perches e. Swims f Hops g. Eats h. Drinks i. Preens j. Communicates k. You can provide these for your feathered friends by constructing a windowbox.

The windowbox will allow a wonderful close-up view of the birds' activity! Your windowbox planting will not serve as permanent cover, but it will give some temporary protection to the biids as they feed. The supplies you will need are a windowbox, soil, two shallow bowls or dishes, small shrub or flowers, water, and bird seed or bread crumbs. Instructions: Fill the windowbox with soil and plant a small shnab or flowers at the ends of the box, leaving enoiigh room to place a bowl for water and a bowl for seed on top of the soil in the middle of the box.

Keep the water fresh and seed or bread cnimbs in the seed bowl. Don't be suprised if the squirrels join in the feast! Setting up a feeding station is a great way to watch birds. Here are a few ideas for how to make some simple feeders using inexpensive materials you can find around the house.

Once you set up a feeding station, itll take the birds a little while to know it's there.

Use sharp scissors to cut out the circles. Insert the dowel so that it passes through one hole, though the jug, and out the hole on the other side. Poke severed small holes in the bottom of the jug so rainwater will drain out. Cut a clothes hanger in two places with the wire cutters see diagram A. Each cut should be at least 4" 10cm from the base of the hook. Bend the hanger so it looks like diagram B. Use the nail to poke a hole about 1" 2.

Push the ends of the hanger into the holes. A4ju8t the hanger so that the feeder hangs evenly and the ends of the hanger don't slip out of the holes. Then fill your feeder and hang it up. Wash the bottle and remove the label and colored base. To make a perch, use a nail to pimch 2 holes in the bottle opposite each other. Insert a dowel so that it passes through one hole, through the bottle, and out the hole on the other side.

Make 3 or 4 such perches, alternating the positions so that all sides of the bottle are used. Now you're ready to cut the feeding holes. Remember that the finished feeder will hang with the bottle's neck facing down. Keep in mind that the seeds will IGbJI out if the holes are too big. Bend the hanger so it looks like diagram B above. Do the same on the other side of the bottle, opposite the first hole. Push the ends of the clothes hanger into the holes. Adjust the hanger so that the feeder hangs evenly and the ends of the hanger don't slip out of the holes. Fill the feeder with thistle seeds and replace the cap.

Invert it, and hang it from a tree. Fill the spaces in the pine cone with suet, peanut butter, or a mixture of suet, peanut butter and birdseed. Hang your pine cone feeder by tying the string to a branch. Use wire or string to hang the feeders from a tree. Hang the log from a tree with wire or string. Throughout history, we've worshiped them, condemned them, studied them, and feared them. Try this survey with your kids to help them explore their own feelings about herps and to make them aware of some common misconceptions about these animals.

Afterward the kids can put together a booklet that focuses on some historical aspects of people's relationships with herps. After they finish, tally the answers and talk about each one. Then let the kids get started on the next part of the activity. Draw a picture of some or all of the facts listed below. Fold several pieces of colored construction paper in half widthvsdse and staple them together. Tape or glue each picture onto one of the construction paper pages. His idea was to fill pots with snakes and throw them onto enemy ships. Some people also thought that salamanders could put the fires out as they crawled through them.

Saint Patrick drove all of the snakes out of Ireland. People who supported this idea thought the rattlesnake would be a good symbol for several reasons. For example, the snake's segmented tail was thought to be like the colonies: Each ptji is independent of the others, but all are part of the whole. Ifyou wore a ring made fit m one of these jewels, you'd be protected from poison. According to their legends. Frog Woman created Earth. Reptiles and amphibians are scary and creepy.

There's no right or wrong response to this one. Many people do think that snakes, frogs, lizards, and others herps are tigly, frightening, weird, and so on. But explain to the kids that, in general, negative feeling about herbs-or about others animals, for that matter-tend to subside as people learn more about the animals and the fascinating ways they are adapted to surviving. All turtles are slow. Many ttirtles are slow.

Some of the big tortoises, for example, walk at a pace of only about one-eighth of a mile [. People, on the other hand, can stroll along at about three miles [5 km] an hour. But a few turtles can really move. For example, green sea turtles can swim through the sea at nearly 20 miles [32 km] per hour. Lizards and snakes are slimy. Like all reptiles, snakes and lizards have dry skin.

Their skin contains glands that produce mucus, which helps to keep the animals from drying out. Most snakes are poisonous to people. Some turtles can live tor more than years. Box turtles can live to be more than a century old, and so can some other kinds of turtles. The oldest-known turtle was thought to be at least years old when it died. This ancient animal , a captive Marion's tortoise, might have h ved a lot longer if it hadn't accidentally taken a fatal fall. Some frogs produce a more powerful poison than some snakes. A few fit gs produce very potent poisons from special skin glands.

In some cases these poisons are more potent than those of the most poisonous snakes. Native people often coat their darts with the powerful poisons of certain frogs. Farmers should get rid of all snakes from their bams. Just as with the first sentence, there's no right or wrong answer to this one. The snakes eat rats and mice, which can gobble up a lot of the grain that the farmers have stored away.

Certain snakes may eat some chicken eggs and young, but the benefits of having non-poisonous snakes around the barnyard often outweigh the disadvantages. If you handle a toad, youU get warts. This misconception has persisted for a long time, but it's not true. A toad's ''warty skin isn't contagious. The U. Fish and Wildlife Service's List of Endangered and Threatened midlife and Plants lists more than species endangered or threatened.

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And several herp species are currently being reviewed for possible listing in the future. Most kinds of reptiles and amphibians become endangered because people kill them for food and other products. Many herps are killed for food and other products such as leather. Some poisonous snakes have several distinctive featvires that make them easier to recognize than other poisonous snakes. For example, pit vipers in North America have flat, triangular heads, thick bodies, vertical eye-pupils, and a series of single belly scales from head to tail.

And there are also some non- poisonous snakes that have heads and bodies that look like those of some poisonous snakes. The best way to know whether a snake is poisonous or not is to learn to recognize the poisonous snakes that live in your area. Consumers: The consumers are the animals in a forest community that either eat green plantsdirectly or get the energy from green plantsindirectlyby eating animals that feed on green plants.

Decomposers: The decomposers are the fungi, bacteria, earthworms, and other organ- isms that break down dead material in the forest community. They recycle the forest ma- chine's waste products, turning dead planU and animals into usable nutrients nitrogen phosphorus, and others that can be absorbed by the roots of trees and other producers! Over and over again, energy and nutrients are recycled through the forest community as they are m all communities-from producer to consumer to decomposer and back to producer. A lot of other animal, al. Blending In: Some animal, are well camouflaged for their Ufe in the tree..

The walkinff. Some other tree-dwelling in. After the egn hatch the larvae form patterns in the wood as they eat their way through it Neeting Withini Many animals nest inside trees. Birds such as the hairy woodpecker chisel out their own nesting holes in trees. These cavities may be used by many other forestcreatures after the woodpeckers have abandoned them. Honey bees, flying squirrels, and some birds may build their homes hives or nests in abandoned woodpecker nest, or in other tree cavitie..

FruitiDgFungi: Many type, of fungi grow on tree.. The threadlike myceHum of the. The cicada, for example,.

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Theee funp grow around the growing tip. The funm the tree by ab. Furrowing: Earthworm. Some ammal. And animala. Storm at the Jetty Pelazzo-Craig. Hcmer, the Beachcanber Russ, Lavinia. Alec's Sand Castle Stevenson, Jam. Clams Can't Sing Wiesner, David. Hurricane Ness, Evaline. Island of the Blue Dolphins Pallotta, J. Seashells of the World demons, Eliz. Carolina Seashells Pomashko, Sand.

Creative Shellcraft Poems. Asch, Frank. Sand Cake. Bruna, Dick. The Sailor , 3. Dos Santos, Joyce. Freeman, Don, Don. Come Again Pelican. Zion, Gene. Harry By the Sea. One took a dive, and then there were four. Four little fishes were swimming out to sea; One went for food, and then there were three- Three little fishes said, "Now what shall we do? Two little fishes were havinq great fun. But one took a plunge, and then there was one. One little fish said: "I like the warm sun.

Roll, roll, roll your hands As fast as fast can be; Roll, roll, roll your hands Do it now with me. Upon the ocean floor. I held it close up to my ear, I heard the ocean roar. I found a tiny shell one day. Upon the ocean sand. The waves had worn it nice and smooth. It feit so nice in my hand. Add some salt and a bit of nutmeg. A spoon of butter, a cup of milk. Stir and beat as fine as silk.

Want to know what Pm going to bake? He tells us where to land. And we hurry to his call. The first mate is next in line. And then the cabin boy Heave-Ho. Off they go, shouting, "Ship Ahoy. Feet kick and splash. Ocean waves breaking On rocks with a crash. Boys finding seashells; Girls sifting sand. Friends building castles As high as they can. I stretch my arms out Far as they' II reach. Oh my, what fun. On this day at the beach. Activities to be used: give instructions or specific sources Filmstrip: Use this if you're not reading the book.

Make paper rain hats. Raindrops on the green grass, But no rain on me. Cut from 1 to 2 along cutting line while reading or reciting the poem. Repeat the poem while cutting from 2 to 3. Encourage the group to say the poem with you. Cut from 3 to 4, repeating the poem again with the group. Why not? Because I have unfold an umbrella! You will need scissors and one 8V2" x 11" sheet of paper, any color. Trace the folding and cutting lines from the pattern. Fold the paper on the folding line.

Add oddltlonol verses by having children use their Imoglnctlons to suggest other things to do Inside. Touch fingertips over heod We're marching, we're marching, Morch in ploce We can march this morning, Repeot oaion Let's think of something we can do, Touch side of heod with forefinger Till the sun comes shining through. Touch fingertips over heod We're dapping, we're clapping, Clop honds We can clop this morning, Repeot oction Let's think of something we con do. Touch side of heod with forefinger Till the sun comes shining through.

Put orms over heod, move orms down. Hold up one finger, point to shire The second one drew A boy with a big nose. Hold up two fingers, then using forefinger drow big nose in oir The third one taught The dog a new trick. Hold up three fingers, moke roll over motion with hond And the fourth and the fifth Played pick-up sticks. Hold up four fingers, then hold up five fingers. Pretend to be picking up sticks Five little children were happy at ploy, Hold up five fingers, then smile Even though it was a rainy, rainy day.

ActMUes to be used: give instructions or specific sources Activity: I draw a train with an empty space for a car. They design any kind of car they want. I draw a train with different kinds of cars. The children take mosaic chips construction paper scraps and fill the cars.

This is good for the littlest ones to do. Comments and Name and Library of Pereon subrntttlng: Trains are an important part of every community in S. Children need little prompting to imitate whisle blowing and horn tooting! Cup hond to mouth ofvj blow. However the, "Who, whooo-Whooo"is always loud! Like "John, Jacob, Jingleheimersmith. Take home a paper or cloth quilt square to color. Bring it back the next week with your name on it. Interviews may be conducted by children with parents, grandparents or other older relatives or friends. See Celebrations - Caroline Feller Bauer, p.

Cullum, Carolyn N. Neal-Schuman, Kent, Deborah. Creative Story time Press, Creative Storytime Press, Polkmngham, Anne T. Libraries Unlimited, Sitarz, Paula Gaj. Several hat patterns are included in the sample programs which follow. The order form for the books follows. Hold hands cupped as if holding a shell Upon the ocean floor. Raise hands to ear. I heard the ocean roarl I found a tiny little shell one day. One hand cuooed as holding tiny shell Unon the ocean sand The waves had worn it nice and smooth Pretend to roll shell between palms of - ,.

Pretend you are at the beach and having fun. Interpret these activities: Fly a kite. Burry someone in the sand. Soar like a sea gull. Collect shells. Feed the birds. Swim and splash. Put on sunglasses. Rovj a boat. Dig a hole in the sand. Etc, etc. Go Fishing- Set up a child's nool in the room no water. Cut out shapes of fish an write names of children's books on them. Glue metal tabs near mouth. Give each child a small fishing. Have books listed on the fish on a table for choosing after storytime.

So they climbed into a boat that looked like this o They sailed and sailed in their little boat. They sailed East and they sailed West. They sailed North and they sailed South. And they didn't see one fishi They were very sadi Suddenly they heard a big splash. A large fish popped his head out of the water just like this The fish had gobbled up the bait Tommy had put on his fishing line.

He started swimming away very fast. And the big fish was so strong that he dragged Tommy and Sally and their boat behind him. They went around and about and in and out and back and forth across the lake like this What an exciting ride they hadl 76 They even went down a waterfall Just like this. Gordon, Margaret. Hines, Anna Grossnickle.

Kennedy, Jimray. McCully, Emily Arnold. VanAllsburg, Chris. Vincent, Gabrielle. Yeoman, John. Use other books about favorite foods which can be taken on a picnic: Carle, Eric. Westcott, Nadine Bernard. We packed sandwiches, cookies and juice Pretend to pack And went for a walk to the park. Walk index and middle fingers We found a tree with lots of shade, Arms up to form branches of tree And spread our blanket beneath. One squirrel scampered over — Hold up one finger Two birds chirped close by — Two fineres And hundreds of ants marched up to us, Flash ten fingers several times All to share our food.

Pretend to pass out food 'V. It is also effective told without figures, then at the end take an apple and cut it be sure to cut crosswise so that the "star" made by the seeds is evident. He asked his mother, "What shaU I do? Come back as soon as you can. Go ask the wind— maybe he knows. The wind cannot speak any words but it went on singing ahead of the little boy until it came to an apple tree and shook the branches. Down came a beautiful red apple. The little boy picked it up and looked at it. It was a little red house that had no windows or doors. How wonderful! There in the center was a star holding little brown seeds.

He ran home and showed his mother. Everybody ; Second group ; I put in some chocolate pudding I put in some chocolate pudding slushy glushy pudding Early Monday morning Slushy glushy pudding! What did you nut in your pocket What did vou put in your pocket in your pockety pockety pocket Early Tuesday morning? I put in some ice-cold water I put in some ice-cold water nicy icy water Early Tuesday morning.

I put in a scoop of ice cream I put in a scoop of ice cream slurpy glurpy ice cream Early Wednesday moiming. Slushy glushy pudding Nicy icy water Slurpy glurpy ice creami What did you put in your pocket What did you put in your pocket in your pockety pockety pocket Early Thursday morning? I put in some mashed potatoes I put in some mashed potatoes fluppy gluppy potatoes Early Thursday morning. I put in my five fingers I put in my- five fingers funny finny fingers Early Saturday morning. Activities to be used: give Instructions or spedflc sources Use the story "Great Big, Enormous Turnip" several picture book versions on flannel board.

Give each each child seeds to plant. Talk about colors and shapes. Bring a straw hat, gloves and tools such as rake, spade, trowel and watering can. Talk about crons and flowers native to our state. Dig I dig, dig dig. And I plant some seeds. I rake, rake, rake And I pull some weeds. She sits all night and winks at me. The little gray owl, the little gray owl? Winks at me, winks at me.

Have you seen the little gray owlV she sits all night and winks at me. Who sits In the big oak tree? The little gray owl in the tree. Owl perks up his head. He looks left and he looks right. In the dark all through the night. When Mr. Listen to them all. Some are very big and some are very small. Big noise: Bang, bang". Little noise: Ting, ting I Listen to the noises, listen to them all. Jacobs, Leland B. Finger Plays please attach words or specific sources "Parking Meter Rhyme " hand clap chant One coin.

Two coins. Three coins , Four — Tell me Does it Need some more? Do you know what traffic lights say to do? Yellow says, "Be careful" arm straight out Green says, "you may go. Turn the handle. Let it click How many minutes Do vou get? Games, Crafts. Have children or parents write down one of their favorite titles to put on the train. Ask children what cities they have visited. Talk about how city life differs from country or mountain life.

Have they ever ridden on a city bus, a taxi, a trolley? Martin, Bill. The second little pig ate candy. The third little pig wore a blue and yellow wig.

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The fourth little pig was dandy. The fifth little pig never grew very big. So they called him Tiny Little Andy. The lealer begins by saying the name of an animal with feathers duck, turkey , etc and begins flapping around like a chicken. Everyone flaps arms. Leader continues to call out animals with feathers and suddenly names one that does not have feathers.

Everyone stops — anyone still flapping is out of the game. If you know a local farmer, ask him or her to visit and perhaps bring a babv animal which the children can see outside. Kasza, Keiko. Five woodpeckers sound rat-a-tat-tats. Grayson Seven ducks swim and say quack, quack, quack. Eight chickens cluck and go scratch, scratch, scratch. Song: Nine ostraches hide their heads in the sand. Finger PJ-ys please attach words or spedflc sources "This Little Cricket" The first little cricket played a violin The second little cricket joined right in songs: see following sheet The third little cricket made a crackly song- The fourth little cricket helped him along- The fifth little cricket cried, "Crick-crick-cree The orchestra is over and it's time for teal" "The Ovl" An owl perch.

Activities to be used: give tastructlons or spedflc sourcrs Grandmother's Trunk: a n Alphabet Game. Using letters of the alphabet, ask each child to name an object beginr'ng with his letter. Any item will do although it should be something tha -ould fit into a trunk! Place a quilt in storytime area for children to sit on. Make a display of quilts, baskets, musical instruments, skillets, etc. Play folk music to set the mood. Pur squares on fingers of both hoods Dffght ond true. FHam Kidstuf f, Vol 5 Nb. Hold up both forefingers She's knitting 6 blanker for bobv Pretend to knir With yam of soft yellow and Blue Gently stroke arm Over and over she goes.

Oop hands three rtmes Go Grandma's knltring needles Hbid up bofti forefingers S. And I hove some thread. Pretend to pull thread off o spool And I hove o poir of scissors, AVake a fisr,. Moke cutting motions Then I'll sew them oil together. AAoke sewing morions To moke o quilt so fair. Allow one-half inch all around for the seam. Cut two pieces of felt or other fairly thick fabric— soft or fuzzy. Stitch the two halves together, leaving the bottom open. Glue on felt eyes and nose.

Cut ears from thick felt, or from a colored sponge. To find the position of the ears, put the puppet on your hand, bend first two fingers down into the nose. Ears should be placed on the fold made by your knuckles. Give your fox whiskers of stiffened yara or pipe cleaners. Fox's sack for the above mentioned story may be made from a inch circle of felt, Run a thread in long stitches one inch from the outer edge. Place dry beans inside the sack, then pull the thread and fasten securely. When the fox leaves the bag at each house, drop it in your lap, hide the puppet behind your back until the fox returns.

Find other fox stories from folklore ''Henny Penny" and the picture book section. Share facts about real foxes. Do they deserve the bad reputation they have in folktales? Oryx Press, Santee Cooper Country 2. Old Ninety Six 3. Pee Dee Country 4. Grand Strand 5. Upcountry Carolina 6. Olde English District 7. Historic Charleston 8. Lowcountry and Resort Islands 9. Thoroughbred Country Match the tracks with the animal. U Afhavualliaard. Largest state wren with vi hite stripe over eye, perching bird vrith 3 toes forward and one back, state bird.

Web-footed aquatic bird, oil or preen gland for waterproofing feathers, lines nest vrith down plucked fi-om female's body. Reduced eyes, no external ears, spends most of time underground where enlarged front feet and cylinder body aid forward or backward movement in tunnels.

They are written backwards, forwards, up, down, and diagonally. They are written backwards forwards, up, down, and diagonally. They are written backwards forwards up, down, and diagonally. A kind of fish 1. Some say this bird says " bob-white " 3. This furry animal wears a mask 4. A big brown animal 5. This cat is wild 6. A hopping animal 7. The S. A slippery shellfish we eat 9. A swamp animal with many teeth A fast running animal with a white tail fll.

A gray animal who lives in trees A quiet peaceful bird A sly animal We like to eat this small sea creature This animal crawls on the beach and has claws Then locate each of the mystery cities on your outline map. This South Carolina city, hosts the "Southern " every year on Labor Day weekend located 78 miles northeast of the capital.

This "Gateway to the Low Country" Is only 41 miles southeast of Columbia and has a fruit contained in its name 3. The sun and fun capital of the Grand Strand, located miles east-by-southeast of Columbia has less than This beautiful old port city is the oldest city in South Carolina, located miles southeast or Columbia. Spanish explorers discovered this area years before the Pilgrims landed at Plymouth Rock. On the basis of the information provided on this map and nothing else answer the questions that follow as t true, f false or - not enough information to supply a conclusion.

The beef cattle industry is more important to South Carolina than dairy cattle. Most of the forest products are found in the northwest. Granite is a bigger industry than cotton in South Carolina. Vegetables and truck farming is an important industry in southeastern South Carolina. Limestone is a bigger industry than tourism. Of the economy factors included on the map, corn would appear to be the most important industry in South Carolina. Dollars to the economy from manufacturing and tourisn, are not included in this map.

Limestone is important to the area around Charleston. The Atlantic coastal area seems well suited to the growth of cotton. Dairy products are found near the Greenville area. More people are employed in manufacturing than any other industry. Cotton is not as important to South Carolina as tobacco. Forest products are produced in several parts of the state.

South Carolina is a leading state in the peach industry. Grain farming is important to central South Carolina. The products on this map do not include all products of South Carolina. The symbols would suggest that tobacco is more important than corn.