Maroon Echoes News Editor-In-Chief
At Monday’s Mount Pleasant Community Schools Board of Directors meeting they approved their Return-to-Learn plan that included plans about Remote Learning Options for students and families that request it.
The district is giving families the option to attend school remotely instead of going to the school building in the Face-to-Face model. The district will be offering remote learning to anyone who would like to attend school in that fashion. Those who attend remotely will be taught by Mount Pleasant teachers with the same curriculum as if they were attending in person.
“I believe that it's the expectation of our governor that we provide [remote learning options] to all families...so a remote learning option will be made to all students,” said Mr. Henriksen.
The district has yet to nail down the specifics of the optional online learning but has a general plan for the service. The district will have teachers in every grade level act as academic-technical advisers for the students. They will keep in touch with the students and make sure that they are staying on track with their school work.
All grade levels will be able to participate in the remote learning option, with all grade levels moving their curriculum onto the district’s learning management system, Canvas. Students will be required to complete work at a regular pace and the core teachers will be managing their instruction and grading.
School Board Member Josh Maher was excited to see that we were putting our remote learning skills to the test and hopes to see us expand our capabilities in the future.
“Online learning is one of the things I think we should be more situated with. COVID is giving us a really great opportunity to really get into it, and have a robust online presence in the education. I would really like to see a very good online education from the Mount Pleasant Community School District, so they can look at Mount Pleasant’s online platform and say ‘That’s a school district I want to go to.’,” said Mr. Maher.
To register your child for remote learning contact your building principal or central office staff. For more information visit the district’s return to learn plan or contact the central office. Here is a link to the district’s Return to Learn Plan: https://drive.google.com/file/d/1bUIOTYW
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The Mount Pleasant Community School Board of Directors approved the district’s current Return-to-Learn plan with a 6-1 vote at their regular monthly meeting Monday night; member Chuck Andrews being the lone dissenting vote.
The plan’s biggest point of contention, a face mask requirement for students and staff, came with bouts of disagreement Monday night. Board member Chuck Andrews was against requiring masks. He motioned that the language be stricken from the plan; however the motion failed.
“I’ll make a motion to approve the return to learn program with the exception of making face masks/coverings highly recommended and not required,” said Mr. Andrews
Dr. Joe Tansey, an orthopedic surgeon at Henry County Health Center, pleaded for the board to require masks at all times with exceptions, in addition to the social distancing part of the policy.
“Masks should be mandated in schools if you want to prevent the further spread of this disease. If you want to avoid Hybrid learning, if you want to keep your school and staff as safe as possible, you must have everyone wear a mask all the time.” said Dr. Tansey.
Tansey used HCHC as an example of the effectiveness of proper PPE, “At the hospital, we don’t catch COVID. At the hospital the only time we’ve had the staff catch COVID was from the community, and the reason why is there are some people who go out in the community and don’t wear a mask.We don’t catch COVID because we are always wearing masks.”
Board member Willy Amos agreed with Dr. Tansey saying, “If even one child passes away I could never forgive myself for not mandating masks.”
The board considered removing the social distancing language from the policy but decided to leave it as is.
The current policy states: “Face coverings/Shields will be required of all students and staff when 6-foot physical distancing cannot be maintained.”
Meaning that facemasks are only required indoors if you are unable to maintain social distancing. Face masks are also not required if you are eating, drinking, or outside.
John Henriksen, the district superintendent, explained that there would be other circumstances when masks would be allowed to be removed, “ Face coverings are a mitigation effort and you are expected to wear a mask or a face shield and it is reasonable to assume that there will be circumstances that it will need to be removed to provide educational programming.”
Although masks are not the only mitigation effort used by the district. According to Mr. Henriksen mitigation efforts are 3 pronged using heavy sanitation requirements, PPE, and social distancing to reduce the possibility of an outbreak.
The plan also states that the district will start in “Face to Face” instruction on August, 24th. All students will be required to wear masks and social distance when possible. There will also be other safety and sanitation procedures in place, like bottle fillers, hand sanitizer stations, three lunch shifts, and more. For more on specific guidelines see the attached link for a PDF version of the approved plan. https://drive.google.com/file/d/1bUIOTYWG8NF6Wyn-bdXdM6j8tUVfnl_a/view?usp=sharing
The board has recognized that the plan will have to change as more is learned about Coronavirus. Most parts of the district’s plan will have to remain fluid but the heart of the plan should stay the same.
Maroon Echoes Editor-In-Chief
The Mount Pleasant Community School District Board met on Monday night to discuss the governor’s recent education proclamation and what that means for their Return to Learn plan.
Governor Reynolds released a proclamation last Friday that stated that Face to Face instruction or in-person learning is the preferred method, and that at least 50% of a student’s educational time should be in a classroom.
According to the district’s curriculum director Katie Gavin, school districts can not go into a remote learning only model without special permission from the state, but can go into a hybrid model with a rotational schedule.
This means that if the district or a school building is suffering from an outbreak the school district can get special permission from the Department of Education to temporarily shut down and use remote learning to bridge the gap.
The proclamation also states that a parent can choose for their child to attend remotely. However, the district is not required to provide remote learning for families who would simply prefer the remote option.
This leaves the question, can a district provide remote learning as an option to everyone or only for those students with fragile health issues?
The board believes that it would require more resources than they have. Not physical resources but teaching resources. Currently, the district has only one teacher per grade level in the elementary buildings running remote learning. In the secondary schools remote learning students will be assigned an academic online adviser who checks with them daily on top of their regular course work teachers.
This option is only available for the few families and students that are of fragile health for now. Making the resource available requires only a few teachers just for online instruction and remote learning. One teacher can only effectively interact with about 5 kids before they are at capacity. Even 75 kids would overload the teaching staff.
“If we were going to do that at a large scale, it’s going to take more teaching resources,” said Superintendent John Henriksen at the meeting.
The board decided that they will survey for who would likely attend the program if offered before registration. So that they have better numbers to see if they are actually able to accomplish this.
Henriksen asked if the board decides to entertain the idea of providing the option to families whether they would want to consider a cap to ensure teaching resources are not stretched too thin.
The district is however obligated to provide remote learning services for students who are deemed of fragile health by a healthcare care provider. This meaning children who are themselves of fragile health or a parent or guardian is of fragile health. This is meant to ensure that those who are at high-risk for complications from the virus are not unduly exposed.
The district has so far identified 10 families or 20 students that are of fragile health from school records, according to Ms. Gavin.
This is a very manageable number for the district; however there could be a higher number because these do not account for parents or guardians who are of fragile health.
“We will be ready to address the need [of students with fragile health], but if we’re talking about wholesale online remote learning, that’s at a larger scale and it’s going to take a bigger ramp-up than we had intended if we’re going to do it with high quality,” said Mr. Henriksen
Again, this is all just discussion from the district’s work session on Monday. There will be one more work session before a final vote on the RTL plan at the regular August 10th meeting of the school board.
Maroon Echoes Editor-In-Chief
Last Monday, the Mount Pleasant Community School Board discussed and reviewed the district’s “Return to Learn” plan at length. During their discussion, the board came to the consensus that the district will require grades 1-12 and staff to wear a mask during the school day when social distancing cannot be achieved.
To get perspective on how parents and teachers felt the district released two surveys of similar format asking them about PPE.
The district sent a survey to all teachers asking their opinion on PPE for themselves and their students.
The district fielded about 231 teacher responses out of 300+ staff. When asked if they thought that staff should be required to wear PPE the majority felt it was necessary, with 114 or 49.4%. 45 respondents or 19% said that it shouldn’t be required. The other respondents were neutral about the issue.
When asked if students should be required to wear PPE 102 staff members or 44.2% of those who responded felt that students should be required to wear PPE. Meanwhile, 55 or 23.8% felt that they shouldn’t be required. This sent a clear message to the board - teachers and staff think that PPE should be required for everyone.
The results of the parent's survey weren’t as clear cut as it was for staff. The district’s parent survey garnered over 800 responses. When asked if they thought PPE should be required for staff, most thought it was a good idea. With 44.7% saying it should be required and only 26% disagreeing. For students, they flipped with only 33% saying it should be required for students.
From this information and hundreds of recommendations from local physicians and the American Pediatrics Association, in their plan on reopening schools, Superintendent John Henriksen recommended that they require PPE in the schools.
Board Member Martha Wiley thought that making the PPE required would turn the masks into a game amongst students, making the masks counterintuitive. Martha also stated that if the district is going to require it there needs to be clear cut consequences and they need to avoid expulsion if possible.
Dr. Sarah Ledger, a local physician, and parent strongly urged the district to require masks instead of just expecting the students to wear them on their own free will. She stated that it would make it ineffective if only a few people have a mask on. She suggested an all or none approach. She added that it would also make it easier behavior-wise if all students had to wear one, especially for younger children.
Many board members also stated that if they didn’t make it required it would fall well below their expectations, using the voluntary remote learning last spring as an example.
Board member Willy Amos said that worse things could happen if masks were not required, and that if we don’t make it mandatory it could make us go into remote or hybrid options faster.
“We have to understand that there’s a new normal and masks will be around for a while. We’re going to have to adapt,” he said.
After much discussion between the board and a few comments and suggestions from the crowd, the board decided that the district should require PPE for students and staff.
A reminder that this was only a work session and no plan has been officially voted on yet. The board plans to meet again one more time to discuss the Return to Learn plans before they vote at their regular meeting on the August 10th.
Maroon Echoes Editor
The Mount Pleasant Community School district is still in the reviewing process of their fall 2020 “Return to Learn” plan. Many parents and teachers around the state are worried that plans are not taking more precautions to protect students and staff.
Many district plans do not require the use of face coverings in schools or account for social distancing in their face-to-face models. This means that staff and students would likely be at a greater risk of contracting the virus.
Only Offering remote learning is now out of the question for Iowa Schools, Governor Kim Reynolds announced Friday that the state will require at least half of learning time to be done in the classroom in a face-to-face model. Meaning that school district’s now only have two options for instruction: Face to Face or Hybrid models. Remote learning is out of the question for Iowa schools. Reynolds wants to bring back face-to-face instruction despite coronavirus numbers continuing to climb in Iowa.
However, if parents decide that it is best for their child they can still attend school remotely. With her mandate schools must also offer in person classes.
“Given the importance of education to our children and to the people of Iowa, we owe it to them to just roll up our sleeves and get our schools back up and running safely and effectively,” Reynolds said.
Teachers are wanting district's and the government to do more to protect them and their students from deadly disease.
President of the National Education Association, Lily Garcia, stated in a press release that, “As we have consistently stated before, no one wants students to safely return to classrooms more than parents, educators and administrators. Whether school buildings are open or not this fall, educators have been working — and will continue to work — to make sure students have the best possible learning experience and have what they need to succeed. So let’s not rush students and educators into classrooms when no one can ensure they are safe yet.”
This statement comes as teachers are telling districts to step up their response and to keep the staff and students safe. They say that more needs to be done for them and their students to feel comfortable returning in the fall.
“The bottom line is that without a comprehensive plan that includes federal resources to provide for the safety of our students and educators with funding for personal protective equipment, socially distanced instruction, and addressing racial inequity, we could be putting students, their families, and educators in danger,” said Garcia in that same press release.
The Mount Pleasant school district released data from a recent survey sent to parents asking about the district’s response in the spring to remote learning and their Return to Learn plan. The data showed that parents were divided about their children returning to school.
In the survey, parents were asked to rate on a scale of one to five, how comfortable they felt sending their kids back to school in light of mitigation strategies presented with Return to Learn plans. 35.3 percent of parents said they were feeling comfortable (five) with sending their child back. About 20 percent of parents rated their comfort level at a four. Another 20 percent stood in the middle with a three rating. About 25 percent revealed they were not as comfortable (one and two).
Overall, parents and teachers aren’t sure if the current plans are the right choice for them. Many don’t feel comfortable coming back yet without high quality direction, and the governor has just changed the course again. Through all this the MPCSD school board is still working hard on the plan and trying to come up with a better way to help the students and staff. The board will meet again this Monday, July 20th in a work session to continue reviewing and updating the Return to Learn plans.
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The Mount Pleasant Community School District has begun reviewing their Return-To-Learn plan for implementation in the fall 2020 school year.
The RTL plan includes metrics and requirements for returning to school in a safe environment for staff and students. There are three different models for the district depending on what coronavirus cases and spread totals are reported when school starts. These three models are required by the state, although the state has given no guidance beyond that requirement. This leaves districts with gaps to fill on their own.
Most school districts, including our own, are turning to the Federal Centers for Disease Control for recommendations, but that only fills in part of the equation. It leaves the district to figure out how they will provide instruction within these new guidelines.
The first model in the district’s plan is the face-to-face or “Brick and Mortar” plan. This plan is where all students will attend school, excluding special cases. The goal is to make it the most normal that school can be with the control guidelines. This plan will include social distancing, disinfection, and other mitigation strategies to make it safe for students to return to the school building. At this point, the plan only encourages students to wear a mask in high traffic areas and sanitize their hands often. The only place masks are required are on school buses, and along with masks students are only allowed on their assigned bus and will be given an assigned seat.
The district’s “Hybrid Plan” of half-online, half face-to-face time, has the same mitigation techniques or other procedures, but there is one big difference.
The district will be dividing Pre K-5 grade into different school buildings. This plan reduces class sizes to 15 students to ensure social distancing. Preschool will take place every day at Van Allen elementary school for both AM and PM classes for a total of three classrooms. Kindergarten classes will also be held at Van Allen in ten classrooms. First Grade will be in class at Harlan everyday occupying ten classrooms. Second Grade will be held at Lincoln. Third Grade will be at Salem and Lincoln Elementary. Fourth Grade will be at Van Allen or Harlan elementary. Fifth Grade will be held at Mount Pleasant Community High School.
Sixth graders will be at the middle school full time with reduced class sizes. 7th - 12th grader will go to school on a rotational basis with 50% of students going one day and 50% the next. Those not in the school building will attend school via online learning.
The district “Remote Learning” plan requires all students to attend school through a learning management system, such as Canvas. They will also be aided by other remote learning tools. Some students might have to come to the school building every day for a short period of time because of internet access issues.
Adapting To Helping Those In Need
At Monday night’s regular school board meeting Superintendent of School John Henriksen presented the current draft of the MPCSD Return-to-Learn plan for the 2020-21 school year. He also discussed the challenges facing the school district and the gaps that must be addressed before implementing any of the plans.
The largest issue was trying to compensate for kids with fragile health that wouldn’t be able to return to normal school if the novel coronavirus was still a threat. They also struggle to try to overcome obstacles to 100% online learning with a substantial portion of the student population without a reliable internet connection.
Director of Curriculum and Instruction, Katie Gavin spoke at the school board meeting this Monday where they revealed the plan and said, “No matter what we do we are going to have to have this underlying online experience for students K-12.”
According to Ms. Gavin, this is due to several students in the district having to take online schooling for health and other non-specified reasons.
To address students with fragile health and those in need of remote instructional support the district has a plan set in place. The district has assigned one teacher per grade level K-5 to create and manage online learning. These teachers are responsible for creating and loading content into the course so that any student that is not able to come to school doesn’t miss out on their instruction time.
For 6-12 grades there is an easily incorporated online model for students to follow if the district were to go to remote learning. Although to make this approach more effective the district is implementing advisers to check in with online learning students daily to see how they’re doing and making sure they’re doing their work. Essentially they will be building relationships with the students, as it has been shown to increase the student’s likelihood of completing their work.
“One thing our data showed is that if a student had an adult that cared about and was checking in with them on a regular basis, they were more likely to turn in their homework, they were more likely to do their best work, they felt more comfortable asking for help,” said Ms. Gavin.
The district is following CDC guidelines on the exclusion of sick students and for the restriction of community spread. The severity of community spread will determine what model will be put in place.
The district is working hard to make these plans work, but it is still a work in progress. If you have any questions or concerns on the plans please feel free to contact the district office.
Maroon Echoes Editor-In-Chief
On Monday, June 8th, the Mount Pleasant Community School District Board of Directors meet in their regular monthly board session. In this session, the board approved a Memorandum of Understanding with the iJAG program stating that the district would continue the program next year.
The iJAG or Iowa Jobs for American Graduates program focuses on students who are at risk of dropping out of school. The program helps give them somewhere that they can be understood and learn things they wouldn’t normally learn in a classroom. The program acts as another student advisor of sorts to those in the program.
This year’s program was a success with a 100% graduation rate in the program. High school principal Todd Lichety, swears by the program stating that most of the kids in the program wouldn’t have made it without the help of Mr. Toni Swayzer the iJAG program coordinator for the high school.
According to Mr. Swayzer, the goal of the program is to help kids understand their potential, “We are going to put our kids in a position to understand every opportunity that is presented to them. This is a great school district and there are lots of opportunities that kids do not realize.”
According to Mr. Lichety the program allows for students to find their place in a less traditional way than others:
“The iJAG program fits another niche of kids. You have kids who are into athletics, kids who are into academics, kids who are into art, etc. Those are all niches that kids fit into and this is another place, where we have a unique set of kids that aren’t involved in anything else, that they can become involved in.”
The program allows for the school to make a connection with students who don’t feel like school is the right thing for them. It helps the high school connect with kids who are troubled, and allows the school to make a difference in a meaningful way.
According to Mr. Swayzer the program is designed to help seniors figure out what their plans are after high school whether it be college or work: “Our goal is to put our kids in a position to be successful - not everyone has to go to college, and if they do our job is to help facilitate that. We also help them find a way after high school if they are going straight into the workforce.”
The program has a lot of benefits for the high school, but now the school district has to find the money to pay to continue to support the program.
Mr. Henriksen is looking to get a donation of $10,000 from a local business to help offset the district’s cost for the iJAG program. For the first year iJAG covered the district’s share of the bill. Now in its second year, the district must pay ⅓ of the operating cost for the program. The total cost of the programs runs $60,000 per school. This year the district must contribute 20,000 dollars for the program, this is unless Mr. Henriksen can get local businesses to donate half of the cost.
According to Mr. Henriksen, he has a business lined up but is having some issues with corporate, “I told the finance committee that I am working with a local business to try and get a $10,000 donation to that program [iJAG] and the business here locally would love to do it. Corporately the challenge is that we need to be at 50% free and reduced lunches [at the high school] for that donation. I am still working with that business to try and make that happen.”
The board also discussed the Return-to-Learn guidance published by the Iowa Department of Education. The school district has to come up with three plans for curriculum delivery by July 1st. That includes a remote learning model, a hybrid model, and a “brick and mortar” model; one in the actual school building. The department of education has left it to the individual school district’s on how they are going to apply the rules of social distancing to their school.
Mr. Henriksen is still in the planning phase for the submission. He hopes to have a solid plan in place by July 1st. He is meeting with public health officials, building principal’s, and other administrative support staff to begin the process.
For more from the school board meeting, watch the full meeting on MPTV’s youtube channel at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3xEP6M4JgMU
The school board meets again Monday, July 13th, 2020.
Maroon Echoes News
On Sunday Afternoon Maggie Fitzpatrick  and her friend Emma Crull  took to the Mount Pleasant town square to stand up for what they believed in.
The two were there to give their voice to the national conversation on race and police brutality. Armed with signs, the two marched around the square, waving at traffic, and showing their support.
This national movement began after 46-year-old George Floyd was killed by Minneapolis Police Officer Derek Chauvin. Floyd was arrested on the suspicion of using a counterfeit $20 bill. Bystanders recorded the interaction between Floyd, Chauvin, and two other officers. In the video, Chauvin placed his knee on Floyd’s neck in an effort to restrain him. In the recording, Floyd can be heard saying: “I Can’t Breath”.
Fitzpatrick was hesitant at first to talk about the issue, “At first I was super nervous because I don’t want to shove my privilege on them and make their story insignificant, but then I realized that I am just trying to help and support their stories.”
She organized the protest because she doesn't want things to continue the way they are. She wanted to speak out, “I just can’t let police brutality and systemic racism go on any longer.”
She says her goal is to enlighten others about systematic racism, “As a white person… I recognize that I have a privilege in America that people of color do not. So I wanted to use that to educate people.”
Fitzpatrick hopes that everyone reflects on their own, “Question your current beliefs, because you think you might think you're not racist, but I think there are subconscious parts of us that are racist.”
Fitzpatrick believes there are many ways people can get involved in the movement. You can share it on social media, participate in the protest, and make sure you have hard conversations with the people you love.
This one protest is just a small part of a nationwide movement to end police brutality and injustice towards African Americans.
Maggie and Emma were not the only MPCHS students who wanted to contribute to the national conversation. On Friday, Olivia Larson  hosted a protest on the Iowa Wesleyan University campus. The assembly started with a speech on the issue by the organizer Olivia Larson. They then held an 8-minute long moment of silence for George Floyd. Then the protesters took to the sidewalk to spread their message. See coverage at the Southeast Iowa Union News.
This comes along with nationwide protests on police brutality and racism. These protests have shot through almost every community in the nation. In Mount Pleasant, we are seeing peaceful protests often enough for a community conversation on the issue. Follow us for more on what our students are doing about it.
Maroon Echoes Editor
The Iowa Department of Education announced in late May that the Iowa high school summer sports season could start practices for summer sports on June 1st and begin playing games on June 15th. The department of education also released guidance for the school districts that want to participate in the 2020 summer sports season.
The guidance particularly explains how athletes are to maintain social distancing while playing softball and baseball. In accordance with this guidance, the Mount Pleasant Community School District wants to make sure that student-athletes are safe and comfortable.
“We have taken the proper safety protocols put out by the CDC and IDPH. Our coaches have been trained as well as our administrators to make sure the guidelines are met and followed,” said Scot Lamm the activities director in a press release published last Friday afternoon.
The school district asks that all parents, athletes, and fans help everyone stay safe and healthy by taking social distancing into account when they attend games.
“Our goal is to provide a safe environment for our student-athletes to compete and showcase their talents. This is a tremendous opportunity for everyone, with all eyes on Iowa. We can take great pride in being the first to open up high school athletics and to do so in a safe manner,” said Mr. Lamm in the same press release.
These guidelines went into effect after Governor Kim Reynolds announced that school activities could return on June 1st. The Iowa High School Sporting Association and the Iowa Girls High School Athletic Union set out to determine what this would look like and the results were the guidelines that were released by the department of education. These guidelines make things a little more difficult but are designed to hopefully not hurt the competition.
“The guidelines laid out by the Department of Education and the Department of Public Health will enable us to safely move forward with a softball season this summer," IGHSAU executive director Jean Berger said in a statement. "We are grateful for their leadership and support."
“We know the games will have different circumstances and that we will all have to work together to keep everyone safe, but we are confident that we are up to this challenge.”
The Mount Pleasant Panther’s first game of the season is scheduled to be a varsity doubleheader against the Fort Madison Bloodhounds on June 15th at Mapleleaf athletic complex.
Listed below are the social distancing guidelines that have been put in place for practices starting June 1st:
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On Sunday, May 17th MPCHS held a drive-by parade at the high school to celebrate seniors, they printed signs of seniors and displayed them on the high school grounds for seniors to drive-by and celebrate each other.
This is part of a national trend where schools are recognizing that seniors are having a hard time, so senior parents and high school administrators wanted to do something to celebrate them. They decided to host a parade of sorts to recognize their hard work.
This parade was planned for the original date seniors were scheduled to graduate, the day they were supposed to dawn their cap and gown and grace the stage with their classmates. The day they were supposed to celebrate their 4 years of dedication.
“That’s the day that they were supposed to graduate so we wanted to do something special for them,” said High School Principal Todd Lichety in the May 11th school board meeting.
On the day of the parade seniors hopped in their cars and drove around the high school parking lot that was decorated with signs that featured their graduation photos. Teachers and staff from around the district stood in the high school driveway waving at students as they drove by. Cheering them on after years for hard work and supporting them, from six feet away.
“The last thing that we think of in high school is graduation, and it was taken away from us. I appreciate what they are doing to try to make it as normal as possible, but it means a lot to have people there to support us and celebrate the fact that we are graduating,” said Senior Kenna Smith.
To help the seniors have a little more fun when they cleaned out their locker’s MPCHS Student Council members put up some decorations! They decorated the halls and commons to make the high school seem a little more alive after being vacant for months.
“Decorating for the seniors hopefully showed that we understand you are having some mixed feelings. Showed them our appreciation for all they have contributed to our school, and to celebrate their success,” said Student Council Advisor Mrs. Venghaus.
Seniors won’t miss all their senior year celebrations. MPCHS is holding prom and graduation this summer. Prom will be held July 11th at the Airport Road Winery and Graduation will be held June 27th. If they are still under social distancing guidelines graduation will be held at the high school at 9:00 AM. If guidelines are relaxed by the 27th it will be held in the evening at Mapleleaf athletic complex.
Maroon Echoes Staff
Advisor- Ronnie Waggoner
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