Spearfish Star from Spearfish, South Dakota on August 27, 1985 · Page 6
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Spearfish Star from Spearfish, South Dakota · Page 6

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Spearfish, South Dakota
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Tuesday, August 27, 1985
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n w ' n n r n n u fl LAWRENCE COUNTY J 3 D. DAILY NEWSPAPERS Tuesday, August 27, 1985 Page m m VIKIJJG3 ROSTER r? Can lis osrvorin mimrioc? W k M II II ly B ill M0J 9 SB NO NAME OS 46 Andtraon, Alfrad RB HT WT ur COUIOf 6-12!31Bayior 6 02313Penn Stal 58 Aihley, Walkar Laa LB. zi staa. Hulua 59 Blair. MaH 62 Boyd, BrenL 23 Brown. Tad CB5 91877Soulh Carolina Slate -t-B 6-5 23912k)wa Stait -G 6 32756UCLA -RB -S-10 206 7North Carolina Slala (cT' 26 Brown, Melvin A. CB5 1 1 1 762Missismi 4 Brownar, Joey 82 Bruar , Bob 6 Colaman, Greg, 84 Collin,, OwiohL. DB6 2 2053USC TE...6 52387Mankato Slala P 6 0180Flonoa A4M WH . .6-1 208 1 Pituburoh DE 6-626l 5 Oregon- CT6-82783Abilene Chrietian LB... 6-2 2363Wesl Virginia S6 326710 Tulsa S 5 11l849Micnigan Slatt G 6 2 2688Ulah Stal 73 Elthlre, Nail 64 Faaaal, Oranl 50 Fowlkea, Dannla 61 Hamilton, Wee 45 Hannon, Tom 51 Hough, Jim 76 Irwin, Tim 65 Johnton, Charli 52 Johnton, Dannla BJ Jordan, Stavt 44 Kidd, Keith 9 Kramer, Tommy 39 Laa, Carl 87 Ltwlt, Lao 56 Martin, Chrla 79 Martin, Doug 54 McNeill, frad 86 Mularkey, Mika 77 Mullanay, Marl 20 Nalton, Oarrln t 49 Nord, Keith 38 Rica, Allan 78 Riley, Sieve 68 Route, Curtia 67 Same, Ron T 6-7 288S Tannasiet NT6-3282Cotorado LB 6 3 . 235. 6USC TE . 6-3'4.2314Brown -. Wfl6-1 1981Arkansa$ OB 6-2202 9Rice DB5-11 .1853Marhall WRS 81675Missoun LB6 22303..Auourn DE 6-32556Wasrnaton LB6 2 22512.UCLA TE6-42333FtorKla DE6 6242 11 -Colorado Slala -RB5-9 1854Slanlord S 6 01887 SI. Cloud Slala - RB S.5-10..1 98.. 1 Baylor -T 6-626S12.USC - G 6-3 3 1 84Chatlartooga G 63 255 .3 Pillsburgh k f9l TO Elnnl.n. Gl.l. 3 Stenerud, Jan . 5! Sludwtll, Scott 1B -6-22319lllinoia 29 Swain, John CB6-1190SMiami (Fla 1 66 Tauach, Terry T 6-52704Texai -CB 5-10-192 6LSU J' I HI, Willi . 24 Turner, Mjurlc 8s Wrme, sarflmy 11 Wilton, Wad RB5-111992 Utah Stal VvmS- 11 2U0 10Grambling QB6-32lO5Eal Texas Stal OFFENSIVE LINE: Only four Viking players started all 16 games last season. Three of those players were in the offensive line. Tackles Tim Irwin and Steve Riley and guard Terry Tausch were the threesome. Riley in currently on the reserve-retired list, i Guards Wes Hamilton(knee injury) and Brent Boyd(broken fibula) and center Jim Hough(knee and calf injury) were all victims of the injury bug. Curtis Rouse and third-round pick Tim Long will battle for the reserve guard position ; Rom Sams and rookie Kirk Lowdermilk, the centers and Mark MacDonald and Grant Feasel, the tackles. Tackle Matt Hernandez left camp. DEFENSIVE LINE: Last year's number one pick Keith Millard went to the USFL. He didn't like it in that league and now is looking to play his first full season in the NFL. Defensive end Neil Elshire is a holdout in camp. The Vikings' decision to sign former player Randy Holloway didn't work out. Holloway was waived. , Doug Martin, Mark Mullaney and Elshire all missed time last season due to injuries. Charlie Johnson and 300 pound nose tackle Tim Newton are the reserves. LINEBACKERS: Inside linebacker Scott Studwell was in on 215 tackles last year. Draft choices Chris Doleman and Tim Meamber look to join former Pro-Bowler Matt Blair and veterans Fred McNeill and Dennis Johnson in the middle defense. Walker Lee Ashley is on the injured reserve list and Robin Send-lein was traded for the rights to Anthony Carter. SECONDARY: That unidentified flying object that Minnesota Vikings fans saw so many times last year was the Vikings' opponets throwing for an NFL-high 35 TD's. A league low 25 sacks by the defensive line contributed to that total. Right conrerback Rufus Bess led the team in interceptions with three. Former safety Joey Browner wound up the year at the other cornerback. John Swain and Tommy Hannun and Willie Teal split time at the other defensive back positions. RD NAME 1 Chrlt Doleman.. 2 Ittiac Holt POS . LB S -C LB .OT -WR. Kirk Lowdermilk Tim Meamber Tim Long George Rhymes members of the media. Grant has promised his players a short training camp, as usual, and he won't use Steckel's obstacle course. "It will still be there, but it will look like those old bombers standing along an airstrip," said Grant. Here is a capsule look at the Vikings: HEAD COACH: Bud Grant 1S84 RECORD: (Steckel) Won 3, Lost 13. QUARTERBACK: Tommy Kramer missed seven games last season because of a shoulder injury. Previous problems with a knee injury and with alcohol have turned Kramer's career into a question mark. The Vikings pursued Bernie Kosar and thought they had him until the Cleveland Browns wound up with him in the supplemental draft. Archie Manning took over for Kramer after he was injured and took some terrible physical beatings, which forced Wade Wilson into the starting lineup. Wilson came up with just one win versus Tampa Bay and threw 11 interceptions in his stint at QB. Monday, citing problems with his right elbow, Manning retired from his 14 years in the league. That leaves Kramer, Wilson and rookie Steve Bono, who has only thrown one pass this pre-season, as the quarterbacks. RUNNING BACKS: Rookie back Alfred Anderson moved past Ted Brown into the starting lineup and responded well. Anderson led the team in rushing with 773 yards. Brown, who was not one of Steckel's favorite players, caught 46 passes and rushed for 442 yards. The forgotten man of the back-field last season was former number one pick Darrin Nelson. Nelson only lugged the pigskin 80 times and had 27 receptions. Nelson has yet to reach his potential. ' The Vikings have added a former problem child in Chuck Muncie, who has bounced around with several teams the past couple of years. Former Viking, Ricky Young, along with second-year players Allen Rice and Maurice Turner will fight for the remaining berths at running back. RECEIVERS: The three most used receivers were Leo Lewis, Mike Jones and Dwight Collins. Lewis led the club in receptions with 47. Jones was released from the team recently. Collins did not re MIKE BESSO Sports Writer Make no mistake about it, the Minnesota Vikings were not a very good football team during the 1984 season. As a matter of fact they were a terrible football team! The Vikings had their worst season in their 24-year history. They finished with a 3 win and 13 loss record, They set or tied 14 team records for futility. The Viking defense was atrocious and was ranked last in the NFL. The once proud defense gave up team-record totals in yardage (6,352), touchdowns (59) and points (484). The Vikings allowed more points in their last six games (241) than the Super Bowl champion San Francisco 49'ers allowed all year. They lost their fast six games by an average score of 40-13. Much of the blame for the Vikings' problems was placed on head coach Les Steckel, who replaced Bud Grant. Steckel, once a Marine officer in Vietnam, opened training camp with an eight-event ironman competition that included 40-yard dashes, weight lifting and sit-ups. Veteran players who had been model citizens under Grant, such as wide receiver Sammy White, griped publicly about Steckel's handling of the team. Steckel was fired and Grant was talked out of retirement with a contract that will pay him roughly $500,000 per year as long as he wants .to coach. Steckel was used as a scapegoat, but the true fact is the Vikings had been heading downhijl for five years under Grant, before Steckel took over the head job. Minnesota's record in those five seasons was 36-37. The defense was starting to get worse. Many of the. Vikings' name players were grow-' ing old. The organization made no attempt to bring in new blood to replace these players. From 1979 through 1983, the Vikings would finish no higher than 17th in the NFL in defense. The return of Grant does not mean the return to respectability of jthe Vikings. Grant himself has said, "We are probably looking at three years down the road to get to the upper echelon. Realistically, we can't compete with the top teams this year." Grant will be forced to do something he has rarely done in his 17 seasons as. Viking coach-he will have to play a lot of rookies. "We are looking to the draft to get us 3 3 3 4 4 5 6 6 . S- Kyle Morrell. COLLEGE Pittsburgh -Alcorn State 1 ..Ohio Stale .Washington ..Memphis Stale ..Oklahoma -Baylor -Boston College -UCLA -Florida .UTEP -Syracuse . Langslon -North Carolina A&T -Tulsa Mark MacDonald OG . Steve Bono OB.. Tim Newton NT Niklta Blair LB ... Fourth round choice"Buster Rhymes has the speed and size to make an impact on the team. At tight-end, Je Senser retired due to knee and foot problems. That leaves Steve Jordan. Bob Breuer and Mike Mullarkey as the current group of tight-ends. The Vikings signed former USFL all-star player, Anthony Carter, as a wide receiver. Carter signed a five-year Viking pact for two million dollars. 1984 MINNESOTA VIKINGS LEADERS AND NFC RANKINGS SCORING-Jan Stenerud, 90 points on 30 extra points and 20 field goals, 12th. RUSHING-Alfred Anderson, 773 yards on 201 carries, 3.8 avg., 2 TD's, 12th. PASSING-Tommy Kramer, 124 of 236 attempts for 1,678 yards and 9 TD's, 12th. RECEIVING-LeoLewis;'47 receptions for 830 yards, 17.7 avg., 4 TD's, 23rd. PUNTING-Greg Coleman, 82 punts, 42.4 avg., longest 62 yards, 2nd. PUNT RETURNS-Darrin Nelson, 23 for 180 yards, 7.8 avg., 9th. KICKOFF RETURNS-Darrin Nelson, 39 for 891 yards, 22.8 avg., 3rd. PRE-SEASON SCHEDULE: August 10 AT MIAMI 16-13 O.T. Won; August 17 PITTSBURGH 41-34 Won; August 24 SEATTLE 27-10 Lost; August 30 AT DENVER. 1985 SCHEDULE September 8 . SAN FRANCISCO September 15 . AT TAMPA BAY September 19 CHICAGO(N) September 29.... AT BUFFALO October 6 AT LOS ANGELES RAMS October 13 GREEN BAY(At Milwaukee) October 20 SAN DIEGO October 27 AT CHICAGO November 3 DETROIT November 10 ... . GREEN BAY November 17 ... . AT DETROIT , November 24 . NEW ORLEANS December 1... AT PHILADELPHIA December 8 TAMPA BAY 9 Jamie Covington RB . WR .DB 10 Juan Johnton 11 Tom Williamt 12 Byron Jonet DE... The Vikings should improve their record to somewhere in the vicinity of 5-11 or 6-10. However, that mark will still put them in the vicinity of Detroit and Tampa Bay, to see which team av oids the NFC Central Division basement. The mark has to improve from '84. Otherwise the Vikings might have to apply for hardship status to the USFL. Stenerud made the Pro-Bowl, connecting on 20 of 23 field goal attempts, including a perfect 17-of-17 from 45 yards in. The Vikings problem was getting the ball across mid-field to give Stenerud more opportunities. Greg Coleman was overworked as the punter. Yet, he still finished second in net average in the NFC. TEAM STRENGTHS: Kicking teams and running backs. TEAM WEAKNESSES: Offensive line(too many sacks) and the entire defense-The Vikings finished dead last in the NFL, a sad com-mmentary on just how far this franchise has slipped. KEY COMEBACKS: Quarter NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct.GB 76 46 .623 605 2 BV3 15 18'i 36 'l .552 .500 .472 .322 St. Louis New York Montreal Chicago Philadelphia Pittsburgh Los Angeles San Diego Cincinnati -Houston Atlanto 75 49 69 56 61 61 58 65 39 82 West Division 73 49 67 58 64 58 56 67 51 71 back Tommy Kramer(mjured .598 .536 '.525 .455 .418 .390 7Vj 9 17V2 n 25Vj San Francisco 48 75 Monday's Games San Francisco 7, Montreal 4 Los Angeles 6, New York 1 Philadelphia 4, San Diego 3 St. Louis 3, Cincinnati 0 Atlanta 2, Pittsburgh 1 Chicago 10, Houston 4 Draft choices Issue Holt and snouiaen Kyle Morrell will challenge for DB KEY CHANGES: Head coach positions. Bud Grant. Grant will be forced to SPECIAL TEAMS: The high-play a lot of rookies. light of the Vikings' season was the PREDICTION : Last season, the place-kicking of 42 year-old Jan Vikings were the laughing-stock of Stenerud, acquired from Green the league. Things have to be on the Bay last pre-season. upswing, don't they? December 15 . . . AT ATLANTA December 22 PHILADELPHIA port to camp and is holding out. back into business, Grant told Fernando wins?th siraighf Bel I Oil homer binge Dodgrs 6. fttets 1 .500 since 1968. ger for the Braves, who fired Eddie Haas Monday. Phillies 4, Padres 3 Juan Samuel's single with the bases loaded and one out in the ninth inning scored Tom Foley with the tie-breaking run and gave the Philadelphia Phillies a 4-3 victory over the San Diego Padres. Jay Tibbs, 6-15, took the loss. Giants 7, Expos 4 Chili Davis hit a two-run homer and drove in three runs to lead the San Francisco Giants to a 7-4 victory over the Montreal Expos. Dave LaPoint, 7-11, allowed six hits and three runs over seven innings. Scott Garrelts finished for his 12th save and doubled home a pair of runs in the ninth inning. Braves 2. Piratas 1 Cubs 1 0, Astros 4 Indians 4-3, Brewers 3-8 Charlie Moore singled home the tie-breaking run during a three-run eighth inning that sent the Milwaukee Brewers to an 8-3 victory over the Cleveland Indians for a split of their twi-night doubleheader. Milwaukee's victory snapped a four-game losing streak and also ended Cleveland's five-game winning string. The Indians had swept a doubleheader from Milwaukee on Sunday. Orioles 1 7, Angels 3 Eddie Murray hit three home runs and drove in nine runs, leading a seven-homer assault that powered the Baltimore Orioles over the California Angels 17-3. Murray belted a three-run homer in the first inning, added a solo shot in the fourth and topped off the most productive day of his career with a fifth-inning grand slam. It was his third grand slam this season and 12th of his career. Steve Engel gained his first ma- Blue. Jays 4, Twins 3 - George Bell homered for the fourth consecutive game and Garth Iorg, a late substitute into the starting lineup, doubled twice and drove in two runs, leading the Toronto Blue Jays to a 4-3 victory over the Minnesota Twins. Bell, who crushed two home runs onto the left-field roof of Chicago's . Comiskey Park during the weekend, hit his 27th of the season in the sixth inning off Minnesota starter Bert Blyleven, 12-13. Royals 9, Rangers 2 George Brett homered for the fourth consecutive game and drove in four runs, while Hal McRae and Dave Leeper knocked in two runs apiece as the Kansas City Royals-trounced the Texas Rangers 9-2. Willie Wilson sparked the Kansas City attack with three singles, three runs scored ind three stolen bases, giving him 39 on the year. Tigers 6, Mariners 3 Juan Berenguer pitched seven strong innings, Darrell Evans hit a two-run homer and Lou Whitaker also drove in two runs to lead the Detroit Tigers to a 6-3 victory over the Seattle Mariners. Berenguer, 3-3, gave up one run on four hits in seven innings and struck out eight. White Sox 7, Red Sox 6 Greg Walker hit a solo home run with one out in the bottom of the 10th inning, powering the Chicago White Sox to a 7-6 victory over the Boston Red Sox.' Walker's' 17th homer of the season came on a 1-2 pitch from Bob Stanley, 6-6, and made a winner of Bob James, 6-5. YANKS-A's The Yankeees and A's were tied 3-3 in the 13th inning of their game at the Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum at press time. Fernando Valenzuela won his ninth straight decision, scattering 10 hits as the Los Angeles Dodgers rallied for four runs in the sixth inning and beat the New York Mets 6-1. The Dodgers hit five straight singles in their winning rally to erase a 1-0 deficit and chase New York right-hander Ed Lynch, 10-7, who had taken a four-hit shutout into the inning. D Cardinals 3, Rds O Danny Cox continued his season-long mastery of the Cincinnati Reds, tossing a six-hitter to give the St. Louis Cardinals a 3-0 victory, their sixth in a row. Terry Pendleton singled home a run and Ozzie Smith bunted in another to help the Cardinals maintain their hold on first place in the National League East. The Cardinals improved to 76-46, the first time they've been 30 games over ueraid ferry singiea nome uaie jor league victory by hitting a Murphy in the ninth inning, giving three-run home run, adding an RBI Atlanta a 2-1 victory over the Pitts- single and scattering seven hits as burgh Pirates in Bobby Wine's de- the Chicago Cubs defeated the but as the Braves' manager. Houston Astros 10-4t Engel, 1-2, in his fourth start since joining the Cubs on July 29, walked three and struck out four. His first complete game was the first for the Cubs since June 30 the first in 50 games. Murphy opened the inning with a walk and was sacrificed to second. Perry then got his third hit of the game, a single to left. Murphy slid in safely just ahead of the throw, breaking Atlanta's losing streak at six games. Wine was named interim mana- LEAD-DEADWOOD SCHOOL DISTRICT NOTICE OPENING r No advance registration necessary lor students who enrolled in the Lead-Dead wood Schools last spring Students in all grades, including kindergarten, will report to 7 Grades 2 and 3 will report to the primary play area Grade 1 reports to the first grade teacher s homeroom as assigned last spring. Ktndergartners report to the kindergarten room. Morning and afternoon kindergartners will altend (he first few days of school in small groups which were determined during the earlier meeting. West Lead, Grades K l Grades 1 and 3 report to the West Lead playground. Kindergartners report to the Kindergarten room. Kindergartners will attend the first few days of school in small groups, which were determined during the earlier meeting. Washington Area Kindergarten Pupils: Washington area kindergarten children may ride the 8 15 AM Bus No 3 from the Washington area to Central Campus. Lead Elementary Lunch Program Pupils m grades (through 6 in the Lead Elementary buildings may go home for lunch between 11 30 A M and 12 30 P M. They may take sack lunches to school or buy school hot lunch tickets. Tickets will be sold on the first day of school, Xth procedures for purchase "explained in each building the first day The full cost of each hot lunch meal is $1 10. Extra milk lor all lunches will cost 20 cents per half pint. One half pint is provided with each not lunch Lunch tickets, with 10 meals, cost $11. Students may purchase individual lunches from kitchen personnel on a daily basis but 10 meal tickets are encouraged. OEADWOOD ELEMENTARY GRADES PEGGY PIEPER, PRINCIPAL All new students in grades K-6 may register in the Principals Office on second floor of the Oeadwood Annex Building between 6 A M. and 12 Noon or 1 and 3PM from Aug 26-29 Parents of kindergarten students are asked to bring immunization records and birth certificates when registering (children who are 5 years old on or before Sept 1st are eligible to attend kindergarten) I KINDERGARTEN: The kindergarten morning session regularly from 8 30 to 11 A.M. and the afternoon session is from 12 30 to 3 P.M The first few days students should report to 4he kindergarten loom in the small groups as determined at the Orientation meeting. HOURS Grades 1,2.3 8 30-11:15 1215-315 Noon Hour:11:15-!215 Grades 4.5.6 6 30-11:55 1255-3:15 Noon Hour:11 55-12:55 Grade 1: First graders will report to the first floor of the Dead-wood Annex Building Sept 3 at 8 30 A M Grades 2,3,4: Students will report to the second floor of the Dead-wood Annex Building Sept. 3 at 8 30 A M Grades 5 A 6: Students tn these grades will be attending classes m the Oeadwood Post Office Building for the 1985-86 school year Students should report Sept 3 at 8 30 A M entering via the side door on the Court House side of the Building Room assignments will be posted in the entrance LUNCH PROGRAM: I Children in grades 1 through 6 may go home to lunch during the designated time for their particular orates, take ' sack lunches to school, or buy tickets for thtj school hot lunches sold daily at $1.10 each or S11 for 10 meals. A half pint of milk will be furnished with each, hot lunch The cost for extra milk will be 20C per halt pint SYSTEM WIDE LUNCH PROGRAM Free and Reduced-Priced Lunches At) students who were eligible for free or reduced priced lunches al the end of last school year will qualify for these lunches the first day b' school and until re-application screening ts completed , Applications will be distributed to every child in the School System the first day of school, with those qualifying tor either free or reduced-priced lunches filling out new applications. Reduced lunchba will be 4C; centb liiis year and are sold ONLY in blocks of 10 lunches. ($4 00) Federal regulations require that a minimum of 3 percent al the approved applications must be verified by the school officials. SYSTEM WIDE IMMUNIZATION No child can be enrolled in kindergarten without evidence that he has completed all required immunizations. In addition, each kindergarten child must have had the required tuberculin test' Parents may call the S." joI Nurse for information andor appointments. All students, grades 1-12. new to the Lead -Dead wood School System must take all immunization records they may have when registering If these new students do not have verified records, they will be allowed to enroll and will have a 60-day period. in which to furnish completed records or evidence that they are in the process of getting the shots required by Slate Law All new students to the Stale of South Dakota must receive the tuberculin test Later this tall, the School Nurse will give this test in the schools to the new students with parent approval Only pupils whose parents send a letter to the School declaring that the child s an adherent to a belief whose teachings are opposed to immunization or who present a signed statement from a licensed phyilcian stating that immunizations are not medically advisable, can be excused from this requirement RELEASE TIME Release Time for religious instruction will again be scheduled in the elementary schools in cooperation with participating churches LEAD ELEMENTARY GRADES K-6 Central Building West Lead Building Elden P. Titus, Principal Hours: Morning Kindergarten. 8 30-11 OO West Lead, Central Grades t-6. 8:30-11:30 Grades 1-6, 12:30-3:30 Noon Hour, 11:30-12:30 Afternoon Kindergarten, 12:30-3:00 New Students to the Lead Elementary Schools Kindergarten: Parents of children who are not registered should stop in the Principal s Office on Central Campus between B and 11:30 AM or between 12 30 and 3PM be (pre September 3. Parents are asked to bring immunization records and birth certificates when registering. A child must be five years old on or before September 1 Parents of all students "new to the Lead Elementary System-Grades 1-8: Parents of all new students should go to the Principal a Office on Canlral Campus before Sep-terroer 3 between 8 and 11:30 or 12 30 and 3 P.M. Last year's report cards and immunization records are necessary to register. Registration September 3 or Later Parents registering children in kindergarten through Grade 6 on or after September 3 must go to the Principal s Office on Central Campus. Last year s report cards and immunization records are necessary to register K-S students who were tn Lead Elementary Schools last year. Students K-6 who were in the Lead Elementary Schools tast year are already registered Students showd report to their respective buildings September 3 no later than 8 25 AM. Centre Campus, Grades K-S: Grades 2 through 6 will report to the Central Campus playground on S fever Street. their assigned school buildings Tuesday, September 3 LEAD HIGH SCHOOL BILL AUSMANN-PRINCIPAL NEW STUDENTS: MAY REGISTER AUG. 22-20-Please bring report cards from previously attended schools. Register in Counselor's Office on 3rd floor of High School between 6 A.M. and 12 Noon ft 1 P M to 4 P.M. All High School students should meet in home rooms at 8 30 A.M. Tuesday September 3rd Homeroom List will be posted 2nd floor bulletin board on second floor FOR MORE INFORMATION LUNCH PROGRAM: Students may bring sack lunch or purchase hoi lunch tickets 1 10 per meal DEAOWOOO JR. HIGH PEGGY PIEPER, PRINCIPAL Oeadwood Junior High students will be attending classes at the Lead High School building for the 1985-86 school year All new students who wrfl be 7lh or 8th graders tn the Oeadwood Junior High are to report to the office Of the Junior High Prmcipat. fourth floor of the Lead High School building, between 8 A M. and 12 Noon or 1 through 3PM Aug 26-29 All Junior. High students are to meet in their homerooms at 8 30 A M Tuesday. Sept. 3 Homeroom lists will be posted outside the Junior Htgft office on 4th floor of the High School. Classes run from S 30 A M to 3 IS P M LUNCH PROGRAM: PupiM may take tack lunches to school or purchase tickets for hot lunches at a cost of 11.10 each or $1 1 for 10 meats. Students are not allowed to 90 home for lunch. t

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