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JA 1 - J .- N n . 3— Lincoln iv lP n ^ m J lo t f 2 3 , 3-946- HONOR ROLL LC H S PLANS H O T LUNC H PROGRAM * Thirty Two Win Places on Roster « Thirty-two students are on the LCHS Honor Roxl for the first six weeks, five of them, Virginia Roe, Lillian BI s c k , Beatrice Clark, Cora Black and Marie Kuchenski, having straight A's, and the rest having the re- quired eight points. For points an A is worth three, B two, and C one point, only solid, full credits counting. Below are the names of the students, ar- ranged according to classes and the points they made. Seniors Lillian Black 12 Virginia Roe 12 William Ambrose 11 Marjorie McMullen 11 Donald Holcomb 10 Ann Reich 10 Tom Withycombe 10 Mary Collins 9 Thelma Davenport 9 Ruby Fortine 8 Wesley Johnson 8 Betty Van Leishout 8 Juniors Tom Ambrose 11 Lita Lynn' 10 Dorothy Bragg 9 Betty Collins 8 Sophomores Cora Black 12 Beatrice Clark 12 Marie Kuchenski 12 Anna Lee Erickson 11 Lois Johnson 9 Huph Knapp Beulah DeLapp 1 Maxine Elliott 8 Carolyn Payton 8 Freshmen Rodney Butts 11 Edna McKenzie 10 Norman Erie 9 Julia Hume 9 Roberta Bright 8 JoAnn Finch 8 Sally Purdy 8 JUNIORS TO PRESENT PLAY Members of the Jun ior class of LCHS have selected as their class play a three-act mystery comedy, \Aunt Cathie’s Cat,\ The cast includes eight girls and six boys, with Barbara Hickey and Tom Ambrose play ing the leading roles. They plan to present the play in the middle of November. Don't miss it, for you will gasp with terror, howl with laughter and be thrilled by the roman ces in this breath taking mystery comedy. TREE YARDS OPEN Christmas tree yards in Eureka are begin ning to show signs of activity. The follow ing have opened this year: Thomas' by the light plant, Hoffert's by the railroad track north of the depot, Navilio Bros, by Bur gess Drake's farm. Relias’ tree yard north of Dierman's service station, Kirk tree yard west of Eureka on the Black Lake Road, Sawtell tree yard in East Eureka, Western tree yard across the tracks and Michael Seed Co. by the fair grounds. The trees are,. cut and checked in the woods, then trucked to the tree yards where they are sorted and tagged according to size. The trees are next tied into bundles and are ready to be loaded on cars for shipment. There is also a large number of trees shipped direct or trucked out. If all things work out as planned, LCHS students may be able to eat a hot lunch in the school. Mrs. Edith Harwood, state direc tor of the Hot Lunch Program, visited the school on October 5, and gathered informa tion concerning the need for the lunches and approved a Federal grant of $300 to be used to purchase equip ment for the program. Since the Federal Government has cut the reimbursements per meal from .090 to .060 and because of the rising costs of foods Mrs. Harwood recom mended that a charge of .200 be made for each lunch. Donald R. Boslaugh, LCHS principal, is making a survey, through a question naire, of the patrons who wish a hot lunch for their children, and if they will be able to pay the .20$ charge, which is high er than the grade school's charge of .100. However, the grade school board budgets each year for the program, which the high school board is not able to do this year. Results of the survey show a favor able response to the questions. Hot lunches can not be served until dishes and other equipment have been purchased. The lunches will be prepared in the Home Ec. room by women who will be employed to do the cooking. Tables will have to be purchased or con structed and placed either in the lower hall or the gym until another place is ar ranged for them.