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Library honors reading royalty

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Friday, October 5, 2012


Neighbors | Eartha Terrell.Annie Frank won her age group after reading more than 180 hours during Boardman library’s summer reading program. She received her certificate during “Medival Play” Sept. 13.


Aurora Fares was excited to dress as a princess during “Medieval Play” at Boardman library Sept. 13.


Children’s Librarian, Karen Saunders, joined in on the fun and festivities with parents and children during “Medieval Play” at Boardman library Sept. 13.


Neighbors | Eartha Terrell.Sydney Gozer (left) and her sister, Kendall, had fun as they played games during “Medieval Play” at Boardman library Sept. 13.


Salvatore Lanazone smiled as he prepared for some jousting during “Medieval Play” at the Boardman library.



The meeting room at the Boardman library was filled with queens, kings and knights during the facility’s “Medieval Play” Sept. 13. The royal affair honored children who were top readers during the summer reading program.

“Today is to honor children from each grade level from preschool to sixth grade. We like the medieval theme because it’s fun and the kids like to dress up. It’s rewarding because a lot of these faces I know because I’ve seen them throughout the summer. A lot of them have come to story time and other programs,” said Children’s Librarian Karen Saunders.

The event included fun-filled games for children. Proud parents were excited to see their childrens’ love of reading being recognized during the ceremony. Maritsa Fink was happy that her daughter, Annie, has always loved to read on her own.

“She’s always read a lot. I went upstairs and she had 25 small candles under her bed so she could read at night. I am extremely proud of her because there’s a lot of kids that don’t like to read and I feel like I’ve instilled in her the importance of reading,” Maritsa said.

Annie, who is a second-grade student at Market Street Elementary School, sees reading as not only a way to explore her imagination, but as another tool for learning.

“It’s another way to learn and it’s fun to know what happens in the stories,” said Annie.


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