Traveling with Flat Kyle | TheFencePost.com
YOUR AD HERE »

Traveling with Flat Kyle

Flat Kyle with Aunt Candy in Hollywood.

In schools across the country, students read the book “Flat Stanley,” which is about a boy who is smashed flat. When that happens he can be mailed anywhere and thus does a lot of traveling. In the schools teachers use the book and the idea of Flat Stanley to teach geography. My grand-nephew Kyle is a second-grader in Highlands Ranch, Colo., and his class has been studying geography using this model during the year. The students made flat versions of themselves, which they send to friends and relatives allowing them to “travel” and learn about other places.

Thus Flat Kyle came to my house and did some traveling with me in March. We had a lot of fun on the trail as it was a busy time for me. We went from Encampment to Kansas City back to Denver and Encampment then to Hollywood and on to Texas before returning to Encampment. Along the way Flat Kyle met Quackgrass Sally and so instead of returning home, he has gone on to Montana and is traveling with her. In fact, they are on their way to Washington, D.C., for the 150th Anniversary Celebration of the Pony Express, which started on April 3 (the Pony organized and first ran on April 3, 1860). The D.C. events will be held on April 15 and there will be more to report here about that in a future column.

But for now, I’m going to turn the reporting over to Flat Kyle, who kept a pretty fine journal while he was on the trail with me.



In schools across the country, students read the book “Flat Stanley,” which is about a boy who is smashed flat. When that happens he can be mailed anywhere and thus does a lot of traveling. In the schools teachers use the book and the idea of Flat Stanley to teach geography. My grand-nephew Kyle is a second-grader in Highlands Ranch, Colo., and his class has been studying geography using this model during the year. The students made flat versions of themselves, which they send to friends and relatives allowing them to “travel” and learn about other places.

Thus Flat Kyle came to my house and did some traveling with me in March. We had a lot of fun on the trail as it was a busy time for me. We went from Encampment to Kansas City back to Denver and Encampment then to Hollywood and on to Texas before returning to Encampment. Along the way Flat Kyle met Quackgrass Sally and so instead of returning home, he has gone on to Montana and is traveling with her. In fact, they are on their way to Washington, D.C., for the 150th Anniversary Celebration of the Pony Express, which started on April 3 (the Pony organized and first ran on April 3, 1860). The D.C. events will be held on April 15 and there will be more to report here about that in a future column.



But for now, I’m going to turn the reporting over to Flat Kyle, who kept a pretty fine journal while he was on the trail with me.

In schools across the country, students read the book “Flat Stanley,” which is about a boy who is smashed flat. When that happens he can be mailed anywhere and thus does a lot of traveling. In the schools teachers use the book and the idea of Flat Stanley to teach geography. My grand-nephew Kyle is a second-grader in Highlands Ranch, Colo., and his class has been studying geography using this model during the year. The students made flat versions of themselves, which they send to friends and relatives allowing them to “travel” and learn about other places.

Thus Flat Kyle came to my house and did some traveling with me in March. We had a lot of fun on the trail as it was a busy time for me. We went from Encampment to Kansas City back to Denver and Encampment then to Hollywood and on to Texas before returning to Encampment. Along the way Flat Kyle met Quackgrass Sally and so instead of returning home, he has gone on to Montana and is traveling with her. In fact, they are on their way to Washington, D.C., for the 150th Anniversary Celebration of the Pony Express, which started on April 3 (the Pony organized and first ran on April 3, 1860). The D.C. events will be held on April 15 and there will be more to report here about that in a future column.

But for now, I’m going to turn the reporting over to Flat Kyle, who kept a pretty fine journal while he was on the trail with me.

In schools across the country, students read the book “Flat Stanley,” which is about a boy who is smashed flat. When that happens he can be mailed anywhere and thus does a lot of traveling. In the schools teachers use the book and the idea of Flat Stanley to teach geography. My grand-nephew Kyle is a second-grader in Highlands Ranch, Colo., and his class has been studying geography using this model during the year. The students made flat versions of themselves, which they send to friends and relatives allowing them to “travel” and learn about other places.

Thus Flat Kyle came to my house and did some traveling with me in March. We had a lot of fun on the trail as it was a busy time for me. We went from Encampment to Kansas City back to Denver and Encampment then to Hollywood and on to Texas before returning to Encampment. Along the way Flat Kyle met Quackgrass Sally and so instead of returning home, he has gone on to Montana and is traveling with her. In fact, they are on their way to Washington, D.C., for the 150th Anniversary Celebration of the Pony Express, which started on April 3 (the Pony organized and first ran on April 3, 1860). The D.C. events will be held on April 15 and there will be more to report here about that in a future column.

But for now, I’m going to turn the reporting over to Flat Kyle, who kept a pretty fine journal while he was on the trail with me.

In schools across the country, students read the book “Flat Stanley,” which is about a boy who is smashed flat. When that happens he can be mailed anywhere and thus does a lot of traveling. In the schools teachers use the book and the idea of Flat Stanley to teach geography. My grand-nephew Kyle is a second-grader in Highlands Ranch, Colo., and his class has been studying geography using this model during the year. The students made flat versions of themselves, which they send to friends and relatives allowing them to “travel” and learn about other places.

Thus Flat Kyle came to my house and did some traveling with me in March. We had a lot of fun on the trail as it was a busy time for me. We went from Encampment to Kansas City back to Denver and Encampment then to Hollywood and on to Texas before returning to Encampment. Along the way Flat Kyle met Quackgrass Sally and so instead of returning home, he has gone on to Montana and is traveling with her. In fact, they are on their way to Washington, D.C., for the 150th Anniversary Celebration of the Pony Express, which started on April 3 (the Pony organized and first ran on April 3, 1860). The D.C. events will be held on April 15 and there will be more to report here about that in a future column.

But for now, I’m going to turn the reporting over to Flat Kyle, who kept a pretty fine journal while he was on the trail with me.

In schools across the country, students read the book “Flat Stanley,” which is about a boy who is smashed flat. When that happens he can be mailed anywhere and thus does a lot of traveling. In the schools teachers use the book and the idea of Flat Stanley to teach geography. My grand-nephew Kyle is a second-grader in Highlands Ranch, Colo., and his class has been studying geography using this model during the year. The students made flat versions of themselves, which they send to friends and relatives allowing them to “travel” and learn about other places.

Thus Flat Kyle came to my house and did some traveling with me in March. We had a lot of fun on the trail as it was a busy time for me. We went from Encampment to Kansas City back to Denver and Encampment then to Hollywood and on to Texas before returning to Encampment. Along the way Flat Kyle met Quackgrass Sally and so instead of returning home, he has gone on to Montana and is traveling with her. In fact, they are on their way to Washington, D.C., for the 150th Anniversary Celebration of the Pony Express, which started on April 3 (the Pony organized and first ran on April 3, 1860). The D.C. events will be held on April 15 and there will be more to report here about that in a future column.

But for now, I’m going to turn the reporting over to Flat Kyle, who kept a pretty fine journal while he was on the trail with me.

In schools across the country, students read the book “Flat Stanley,” which is about a boy who is smashed flat. When that happens he can be mailed anywhere and thus does a lot of traveling. In the schools teachers use the book and the idea of Flat Stanley to teach geography. My grand-nephew Kyle is a second-grader in Highlands Ranch, Colo., and his class has been studying geography using this model during the year. The students made flat versions of themselves, which they send to friends and relatives allowing them to “travel” and learn about other places.

Thus Flat Kyle came to my house and did some traveling with me in March. We had a lot of fun on the trail as it was a busy time for me. We went from Encampment to Kansas City back to Denver and Encampment then to Hollywood and on to Texas before returning to Encampment. Along the way Flat Kyle met Quackgrass Sally and so instead of returning home, he has gone on to Montana and is traveling with her. In fact, they are on their way to Washington, D.C., for the 150th Anniversary Celebration of the Pony Express, which started on April 3 (the Pony organized and first ran on April 3, 1860). The D.C. events will be held on April 15 and there will be more to report here about that in a future column.

But for now, I’m going to turn the reporting over to Flat Kyle, who kept a pretty fine journal while he was on the trail with me.

In schools across the country, students read the book “Flat Stanley,” which is about a boy who is smashed flat. When that happens he can be mailed anywhere and thus does a lot of traveling. In the schools teachers use the book and the idea of Flat Stanley to teach geography. My grand-nephew Kyle is a second-grader in Highlands Ranch, Colo., and his class has been studying geography using this model during the year. The students made flat versions of themselves, which they send to friends and relatives allowing them to “travel” and learn about other places.

Thus Flat Kyle came to my house and did some traveling with me in March. We had a lot of fun on the trail as it was a busy time for me. We went from Encampment to Kansas City back to Denver and Encampment then to Hollywood and on to Texas before returning to Encampment. Along the way Flat Kyle met Quackgrass Sally and so instead of returning home, he has gone on to Montana and is traveling with her. In fact, they are on their way to Washington, D.C., for the 150th Anniversary Celebration of the Pony Express, which started on April 3 (the Pony organized and first ran on April 3, 1860). The D.C. events will be held on April 15 and there will be more to report here about that in a future column.

But for now, I’m going to turn the reporting over to Flat Kyle, who kept a pretty fine journal while he was on the trail with me.

In schools across the country, students read the book “Flat Stanley,” which is about a boy who is smashed flat. When that happens he can be mailed anywhere and thus does a lot of traveling. In the schools teachers use the book and the idea of Flat Stanley to teach geography. My grand-nephew Kyle is a second-grader in Highlands Ranch, Colo., and his class has been studying geography using this model during the year. The students made flat versions of themselves, which they send to friends and relatives allowing them to “travel” and learn about other places.

Thus Flat Kyle came to my house and did some traveling with me in March. We had a lot of fun on the trail as it was a busy time for me. We went from Encampment to Kansas City back to Denver and Encampment then to Hollywood and on to Texas before returning to Encampment. Along the way Flat Kyle met Quackgrass Sally and so instead of returning home, he has gone on to Montana and is traveling with her. In fact, they are on their way to Washington, D.C., for the 150th Anniversary Celebration of the Pony Express, which started on April 3 (the Pony organized and first ran on April 3, 1860). The D.C. events will be held on April 15 and there will be more to report here about that in a future column.

But for now, I’m going to turn the reporting over to Flat Kyle, who kept a pretty fine journal while he was on the trail with me.

In schools across the country, students read the book “Flat Stanley,” which is about a boy who is smashed flat. When that happens he can be mailed anywhere and thus does a lot of traveling. In the schools teachers use the book and the idea of Flat Stanley to teach geography. My grand-nephew Kyle is a second-grader in Highlands Ranch, Colo., and his class has been studying geography using this model during the year. The students made flat versions of themselves, which they send to friends and relatives allowing them to “travel” and learn about other places.

Thus Flat Kyle came to my house and did some traveling with me in March. We had a lot of fun on the trail as it was a busy time for me. We went from Encampment to Kansas City back to Denver and Encampment then to Hollywood and on to Texas before returning to Encampment. Along the way Flat Kyle met Quackgrass Sally and so instead of returning home, he has gone on to Montana and is traveling with her. In fact, they are on their way to Washington, D.C., for the 150th Anniversary Celebration of the Pony Express, which started on April 3 (the Pony organized and first ran on April 3, 1860). The D.C. events will be held on April 15 and there will be more to report here about that in a future column.

But for now, I’m going to turn the reporting over to Flat Kyle, who kept a pretty fine journal while he was on the trail with me.

In schools across the country, students read the book “Flat Stanley,” which is about a boy who is smashed flat. When that happens he can be mailed anywhere and thus does a lot of traveling. In the schools teachers use the book and the idea of Flat Stanley to teach geography. My grand-nephew Kyle is a second-grader in Highlands Ranch, Colo., and his class has been studying geography using this model during the year. The students made flat versions of themselves, which they send to friends and relatives allowing them to “travel” and learn about other places.

Thus Flat Kyle came to my house and did some traveling with me in March. We had a lot of fun on the trail as it was a busy time for me. We went from Encampment to Kansas City back to Denver and Encampment then to Hollywood and on to Texas before returning to Encampment. Along the way Flat Kyle met Quackgrass Sally and so instead of returning home, he has gone on to Montana and is traveling with her. In fact, they are on their way to Washington, D.C., for the 150th Anniversary Celebration of the Pony Express, which started on April 3 (the Pony organized and first ran on April 3, 1860). The D.C. events will be held on April 15 and there will be more to report here about that in a future column.

But for now, I’m going to turn the reporting over to Flat Kyle, who kept a pretty fine journal while he was on the trail with me.

In schools across the country, students read the book “Flat Stanley,” which is about a boy who is smashed flat. When that happens he can be mailed anywhere and thus does a lot of traveling. In the schools teachers use the book and the idea of Flat Stanley to teach geography. My grand-nephew Kyle is a second-grader in Highlands Ranch, Colo., and his class has been studying geography using this model during the year. The students made flat versions of themselves, which they send to friends and relatives allowing them to “travel” and learn about other places.

Thus Flat Kyle came to my house and did some traveling with me in March. We had a lot of fun on the trail as it was a busy time for me. We went from Encampment to Kansas City back to Denver and Encampment then to Hollywood and on to Texas before returning to Encampment. Along the way Flat Kyle met Quackgrass Sally and so instead of returning home, he has gone on to Montana and is traveling with her. In fact, they are on their way to Washington, D.C., for the 150th Anniversary Celebration of the Pony Express, which started on April 3 (the Pony organized and first ran on April 3, 1860). The D.C. events will be held on April 15 and there will be more to report here about that in a future column.

But for now, I’m going to turn the reporting over to Flat Kyle, who kept a pretty fine journal while he was on the trail with me.


Start a dialogue, stay on topic and be civil.
If you don't follow the rules, your comment may be deleted.

User Legend: iconModerator iconTrusted User


News

Former Wyoming U.S. Sen. Enzi passes

|

Wyoming’s Mike Enzi, who was a longtime member of the U.S. Senate Finance Committee, passed on July 26 following a bicycle accident in Gillette. Enzi served the people of Wyoming in the Senate for over…



See more