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U.S. Rep. Ray LaHood spoke to Mr. Jeff Cooper's and Ms. Ruth 
Sloot's first hour civics and economics classes Monday.

LCHS Showcase of Talents

[APRIL 7, 2001]  Talent: Think of the word, apply it to Lincoln Community High School, and whom do you think of? Our recently honored basketball star Greg Alexander? Sports is not the only place you’ll find all-stars. How about Kyle Sitton? Haven’t heard of him? Well, the talents of Sitton and many other LCHS students were on display Thursday evening at the second annual LCHS Showcase of Talents. From 6:30 to 8:30, any and all could walk the halls of LCHS and admire the many skills of our next generation.

[Click here to see photos from the LCHS Showcase of Talents]

From cookies in Ms. Silano’s Culinary Arts room to entertainment centers outside of Mr. Spear’s woodworking shop, the many and varied skills could be seen, felt, heard and tasted (yum)! For the record, Sitton is a junior in Mr. Parrott’s welding class. He made the 7-foot-tall "welding man" on display in the gym foyer.

Mr. Jim Moore, the electronics teacher, demonstrated an electronic car, built by his students, that would change direction whenever it sensed an object in front of it. In Mr. Moore’s computer classes the students learn how to assemble a computer from "parts" to "power on!"

In Ms. Welsh’s advanced biology class, students had constructed displays of cell and city models, giving insights for comparisons between the real and the micro worlds.


Some displays taught you things without you realizing it. The students from the math classes were playing miniature golf on a course they constructed themselves. The lesson? No, not how to subtract strokes from your score, but a hidden lesson in geometric angles.

Ms. Chamberlain’s display for the Survey of Family and Consumer Science class concentrated on the importance of milk. Students made milkshakes for consumption. They also took donations for Child Abuse Awareness Month, with proceeds going to DCFS. This class, formerly known as home ec, is doing a good job preparing its students for the "real world" after graduation.

In Mr. Parrott’s welding class, students learn basic and advanced welding techniques, such as MIG and TIG welding. Plaques for top honors, awarded from competitions over the past six years, are proudly displayed in the woodworking shop.


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His woodworking students learn the basics about using the tools and safety, at the beginning of the school year, and work throughout the year on various projects. The large desk, built by Dani Moser, on display outside of the woodworking shop, was an example of the fine craftsmanship of Mr. Spear’s students.

Ms. Silano’s culinary class was, probably, the most popular. The delicious food made by her students was eagerly gobbled up by parents and students alike.

Upstairs, in the band room, a new school anthem composed by students Jason Yarcho and Kyle Pepperell could be seen and heard.


Not on display at LCHS, but a project that can be seen in the Mayfair subdivision, is a 1½ story house in the midst of construction by students involved with the Lincoln Land Technical Education Center (LTEC). Under the guidance and tutelage of Bill Marquardt, area students bus out to the building site daily. They learn basic construction skills and put those skills to work. After completion, the house will be sold to the highest bidder. Any profits go toward the house to be built by next year’s LTEC students. This is the 35th year for building houses by LCHS students.

These projects, and many more that were on display, were ample proof of the abundant talents of the kids attending LCHS. With the instruction and guidance of the dedicated teachers of LCHS nurturing this talent, our next generation appears to be in good hands.

[Jim Stone]

LCHS drama entries place fourth in sectional

[MARCH 20, 2001]  IHSA sectional competition in group interpretation and contest drama was at Olympia High School on Saturday, March 17. Lincoln High School students performed in both events and placed fourth in each. 

In contest drama, Kyle Pepperell and Ann Elliott were named to the sectional all-contest cast.

Lincoln’s entry was "The Adding Machine," by Elmer Rice. Cast members were Kyle Pepperell, Kirsten Knutilla, Ann Elliott, Kelly Dowling, Allison Leonard, Carly McLean, Beau Hanger, Betsy Buttell, James Phelan, Alex King, Tristan Lemme, Stanton Schumacher, Amanda Perry, J. R. Glenn, Julie Wood, Doug Rohrer, Reid Conklen, Eric Agostino, Abby Sasse and Rebecca Gramley.

Crew members were Miranda Stone, Jason Yarcho and Molly Johnson.

The entry was directed by Tom Quinn.


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In group interpretation, Kyle Pepperell and Allison Leonard were named to the sectional all-contest cast.

Lincoln's entry was "The Little Prince," by Antoine de Saint Exupéry.

Cast members were Eric Agostino, Betsy Buttell, Kerry Dobihal, Colleen Fitzsimmons, J.R. Glenn, Beau Hanger, Tristan Lemme, Allison Leonard, Kyle Pepperell, Kristin Petty, Doug Rohrer and Jason Yarcho

Carolyn Schreiber was the director.

[LCHS news release]

Kids learn the strength of cooperation

[MARCH 16, 2001]  A short lesson in cooperation.

You’re in third grade and one day you are given:

  • 1 piece of colored paper
  • 1 sheet foil
  • colored pencils
  • stick glue
  • 5 sticks
  • and a partner.

It’s the partner thing that’s the biggie. It can work for you or against you, as you’re about to find out.

Day 1

Now Officer Montcalm is standing in front of your class and explaining that today is a planning day. You have a few minutes to work out what you will be doing with these materials. Tomorrow you must create something, and you want to make it good.

You’re given some guidelines:

  1. One person can go for help. You must decide together who it will be.
  2. You must work out together what you will be making.
  3. Then the tough part — which one of you will be responsible for storing and retrieving the materials. Only one of you is allowed to do it.



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Day 2

The next day Officer Montcalm returns, and the responsible partner must go get your stuff so you can get going on making your sure-to-be stunning creation. You have only 15 minutes, so time is at a premium. Time goes quickly.

Now the real lesson

Everyone must show what they made and talk about why they got it done or why not.

West Lincoln-Broadwell third-grade teacher Mrs. Boyer points out that the projects that came together the best were done by the partners that cooperated the best. She could see the children learned a lot in the process about cooperation — that more gets done better when you work together with someone rather than against each other or even alone.

Officer Rich Montcalm visits schools in the Lincoln area teaching kids about getting along and avoiding substance abuse through the Violence Prevention and DARE programs.

[Jan Youngquist]


Job Fair 2001

High school students meet real world

[MARCH 15, 2001]  Job Fair 2001 kicked off Wednesday morning at Lincoln College and lasted all day. This was the second annual Job Fair in Lincoln, designed to give juniors and seniors experience in landing and keeping jobs. Twenty local companies, clubs, and organizations pitched in to help today’s youth.

Last year’s fair began with 12 students; this year about 30 attended. All of the local high schools were invited, but only one student each from Illini Central, Hartsburg-Emden and Mount Pulaski joined Lincoln Community High School’s students. Coordinator Wanda Rohlfs hopes to see the program grow to 50 student participants each year.


[Brenda Silano explains dining etiquette for business lunches.]

The participants were welcomed to the fair by Jim Xamis. After the opening, the students attended four different sessions. The first session, "Planning, Labor Information, and Jobs of the Future," helped students reflect on meaningful and lucrative careers. "Getting a Job" coached the participants on living with reality, budgeting and comparing income to expenses. The next session, "Applying," guided students through application blanks, resumes and letters of application. The final instruction session gave students pointers on "Keeping the Job": punctuality, teamwork, interpersonal skills, positive attitudes, and getting along with co-workers and employees.



Beginning with lunch, the afternoon activities allowed the students to practice the things they learned. During the luncheon, the students were taught proper dining etiquette for a lunch meeting with a boss or prospective boss. A style show followed the luncheon. Before the fair, the models in the style show shopped at local secondhand clothing stores for appropriate interview attire. Participants observed that people are able to dress well for interviews without breaking the budget.


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[Becky Sank asks for volunteers to go first for practice interviews.  Local companies had representatives on hand so that students could go through practice interviews.  Each student got to do three interviews. ]

[As a final activity, students practice interviewing.  Representatives with interviewing experience were on hand from the Chamber of Commerce, Cutler-Hammer/Eaton, ALMH, IGA, APAC, Logan County Health Department, Big R of Lincoln, Garland Gehrke Trucking, State Farm and Army National Guard.]

After the fashion show, students completed mock interviews with people from local companies who regularly hire applicants. Each student was slated to complete two 20-minute interviews. The interviews were assigned based on the applications each student submitted to register for Job Fair 2001. The day was concluded by an awards ceremony, directed by Todd Lowman, in which students received acknowledgement for their participation.

The following companies, clubs and organizations supported the fair by sending presenters, contributing financially and donating experienced interviewers: Abraham Lincoln Memorial Hospital, AmeriCorps, APAC, Army National Guard, Big R of Lincoln, Cutler Hammer/Eaton Corporation, Garland Gehrke Trucking, Healthy Family Task Force, Heartland Regional Partnership for Educating to Careers, Illinois Department of Human Services, Illinois Employment and Training Center, Kiwanis Club of Lincoln, Lincoln Area YMCA, Lincoln Community High School, Lincoln IGA, Lincoln/Logan Chamber of Commerce, Lincolnland Technical Education Center, Logan County Health Department, State Farm Insurance, Willamette Industries and Zonta.

Wanda Rohlfs, the Job Fair 2001 coordinator, acknowledged that the success and continuation of this program rests on the participation, interest, contributions, and grants from local businesses and organizations.

[Jean Ann Carnley]

Speech and drama teams
entertain at their benefit dinner

[MARCH 15, 2001]  On Monday evening, Lincoln Community High School’s speech and drama teams hosted a benefit dinner at the Knights for Columbus Hall. The team members served guests a hearty dinner, and pianist Jason Yarcho provided dinner music. Following dinner, the team members provided humorous and dramatic entertainment for the audience.

Allison Leonard began the program with a prose reading of Jane Martin’s "Clear Glass Marbles." Kerry Dobihal presented "Remedial Hygiene 101"—an example of special occasion speaking. Tristan Lemme performed a dramatic interpretation of "The Perfect Ganesh," by Terence McNally. Doug Rohrer and Erica Brickey entertained the audience with "Open to Interpretation," a humorous duet act written by Ray Bradbury. Allison Leonard and Kyle Pepperell presented "Echoes," a dramatic duet act written by Richard Nash. Twelve students cooperated to read "The Little Prince," by Antoine de Saint-Exupery: Eric Agostino, Betsy Buttell, Kerry Dobihal, Colleen Fitzsimmons, J.R. Glenn, Beau Hanger, Tristan Lemme, Allison Leonrad, Kyle Pepperell, Kristin Petty, Doug Rohrer and Jason Yarcho.


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The high school hosts made a special effort to honor three couples who were instrumental in beginning and expanding the speech and drama teams: Mel and Joyce Kinzie, Deane and Ann Doolen, and Marylou and the late Alan Tidaback.


[Twelve speech and drama students cooperated to read "The Little Prince," by Antoine de Saint-Exupery.]

The evening’s proceeds supplement the school budget funds allotted to the speech and drama programs. The funds support five or more judges, pay for travel expenses, and purchase up-to-date and competitive materials.


Black history, geography
and technology merge

[MARCH 10, 2001]  On Tuesday morning, eight junior-high students displayed five historical projects for the African PowerPoint Contest. Each seventh-grade student in Lincoln Junior High created a PowerPoint presentation from the things they learned and researched during Black History Month. The best presentation from each geography class was selected, and the class winners competed to be the school winner.

Todd Dugan, a seventh-grade social studies teacher at Lincoln Junior High, created the competition for two reasons. First, the competition was a way for students to increase their interest in black history; and second, the means of presenting their newly acquired knowledge integrating technology and education.


In honor of Black History Month, Dugan’s social studies classes studied the five regions of Africa throughout February. Dugan chose one country from each of the five regions for the students to study: Democratic Republic of Congo (central), Egypt (northern), Kenya (eastern), Nigeria (western) and South Africa (southern). During one class period, Dugan and Carol Gleason, who is the technology teacher and county coordinator, taught the social studies students how to build PowerPoint presentations. For the remainder of that week, the students worked on their presentations in class and after school.

After learning about Africa and PowerPoint, the students inserted the information they researched into their own unique presentation. The projects included population and physical statistics, bits of historical information, language and religious percentages, and real photographs.


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All of the projects were judged, and the best project from each class was entered into Tuesday’s competition. The winners in each class received a Coke and candy bar as a prize: Tyana Maxey, Seth Goodman, Kristina Allen and Karlie Pleasant, Brittany Uhlry and Elise Valdés, and Patty Carmitchel and Shanae Goodman.

After the winners from each class presented their PowerPoint projects to their peers, parents and teachers, the winning project was selected. Patty Carmitchel and Shanae Goodman’s PowerPoint project, "A Mini Version of Africa," won, and they received gift certificates to Family Video.


[The judges decided that Patty Carmitchel and Shanae Goodman’s PowerPoint project, "A Mini Version of Africa," was best.]

[A slide from Patty Carmitchel and Shanae Goodman’s PowerPoint project, "A Mini Version of Africa." 

This is only the first year for the African PowerPoint Contest, and Todd Dugan plans to do it again, next February. He was "excited that it went so well," and believes that the students "learned a lot about Africa, and at the same time had fun." When asked if he will change the assignment in any way next year, Dugan commented that he hopes to address current events more. Carol Gleason complimented the project as a great way to integrate technology and curriculum.

[Jean Ann Carnley]

Honors & Awards

Kristina Allen recognized

[APRIL 7, 2001]   The United States Achievement Academy has announced that Kristina Allen of Lincoln has been named a United States National Award Winner in English.

This award is a prestigious honor very few students can ever hope to attain. In fact, the academy recognizes fewer than 10 percent of all American students.

Kristina, who attends Lincoln Junior High, was nominated for this national award by Kathy Litherland, a teacher at the school.

Kristina will appear in the United States Achievement Academy Official Yearbook, which is published nationally.

"Recognizing and supporting our youth is more important than ever before in America's history. Certainly, United States Achievement Academy winners should be congratulated and appreciated for their dedication to excellence and achievement," said Dr. George Stevens, executive director of the United States Achievement Academy.


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The academy selects USAA winners upon the exclusive recommendation of teachers, coaches, counselors, and other qualified sponsors and upon the standards of selection set forth by the academy. The criteria for selection are a student's academic performance, interest and aptitude, leadership qualities, responsibility, enthusiasm, motivation to learn and improve, citizenship, attitude and cooperative spirit, dependability, and recommendation from a teacher or director.

Kristina Allen is the daughter of Steve and Shelly Allen of Lincoln. Her grandparents are Paul and Helen Allen and Maxine (and the late Weldon) Ryan, all of Pekin.

[United States Achievement Academy news release]

West Lincoln-Broadwell honor roll

Third nine weeks

[APRIL 2, 2001]   

Sixth grade

High honors Brandon Farmer, Marty Oltmanns, Gary Rademaker, Candace Schmidt, Matthew Schreiber

Honors Katelyn Atteberry, Andy Cummings, Seth Fink, Sarah Laughlin, Jonathan Lessen, Kendra Matthews

Seventh grade

High honors Katelyn Beavers, Rachel Clark, Maxwell Goodrich, Anthony Whitacre

Honors Jacob Carey, Uriah Kilgallin, Ryan Miller, Christine Presswood


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Eighth grade

High honors Megan Farmer, Rachel Hahn, Alex Gurga

Honors Matt Bean, Becca Dykstra, Jason Harp, Alisha Kaesebier, Katie Muck, David Pickering, Savannah Stephens


Washington-Monroe School honor roll

Third nine weeks

[MARCH 31, 2001]   

High honors

Third grade — Michelle Brawdy, Colton Brosamer, Dalton DePoy, Katie Gosda, Torre Hill, Mason Musick, Nick Everson, Brooklyn Ferguson, Amy Jordan, Jeffrey Owen, Chris Shawgo, Caiti Wunderlin

Fourth grade — Andrew Brinkman, Cody Follis, Colt Hickey, Brock Satterwhite, Samara Shane, Jessica Tieman

Fifth grade — Kaleb Gordon, Jessica Owen, Garrett Romer, Kelsey Dallas, Alex Huerd, Rebecca Kasa

Sixth grade —Brandon Rahn, Mercy Mulligan, Juliann Papesch, Tim Wiser


Third grade — Shaniqua Long, Tanner Parrott, Nathan Swearingen, Randi Vieregge, Ali Buck, Justin Jenkins, Kelsie Plummer, Hope Renfro

Fourth grade —Dena Boyd, Nichole Etcheson, Kayla Jenkins, Allysa Kemp, Tommy Stanley, Glodonna Hoyt, Tasha Ackman, Kendra Cisco, Nate Kunkel, Joseph Papesch, Ashley Shook

Fifth grade —Zack Bernhardt, Andrew Gonzales, Nicki Kodatt, Sabrina Matson, Kami Thompson, Ashley Shawgo, Arielle Alley, Eric Gonzales, Kelly Gosda, Jerold Jordan, Marissa Musick, Chelsie Shawgo

Sixth grade — Gary Hake, Derek Hurley, A.J. Weakley, Albert Eckhoff, Wes Schrader, Ashley Vincent

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Honorable mention

Third grade — Chris Bernhardt, Jason Metelko, Brandon Jones, Jordan Baker, Caleb Boulb, Krista Cathers, Lucas Davis, Ethan Tabor

Fourth grade — Nic Brown, Ryan Davis, Lia Jordan, Kaily Mote, Buck Rifner, Ariel Staton, Kayla Giles, Jacob Shawgo

Fifth grade — Nic Cummings, Kassie Tungate, Brock Vale

Sixth grade — Brittney Denney, Nikki Shehorn, Kourtney Thompson, Josh Welker, Jami English, Kaeley Fitzsimmons, T.J. Hernandez, Megan Moos

Bringing Up Grades — B.U.G. Award

Justin Reynolds, Dylan Neumann, Kyra Harvey, Jessica Crowell, Joey Hickey, Beth Camille, Ariel Lopez, Racquel Sales, Brittany Dickson


Dobson named one of nation's best college sophomores

[MARCH 23, 2001]  Brittney Dobson, a sophomore at Lincoln College, has been named a 2001 President’s Scholar of Distinction by the national Independent College Council in Washington, D.C.

Ms. Dobson was nominated by Lincoln College for the council's annual All-American recognition program. Those judged to be among the top 8 percent nationwide are given the special recognition of "National Independent College Council's President's Scholar of Distinction." Recipients are selected based on grade-point average, commitment to campus and community involvement, and good citizenship.

Ms. Dobson is a 1999 graduate of Lincoln Community High School and is studying vocal music at Lincoln College. She is active in the show choir, jazz band, Lincoln Express, and is a member of academic honor society Phi Theta Kappa. She plans to continue her education at the University of Missouri- Kansas City. She is the daughter of Kay Dobson and the late Carl Dobson of Lincoln.

[Lincoln College news release]

Area LC students named Academic All-Americans

[MARCH 21, 2001]  Four Lincoln College students have been named Academic All-Americans by the national Independent College Council in Washington, D.C. Recipients for this national recognition were selected based on grade-point average, commitment to campus and community involvement, and good citizenship.

Area students named Academic All-Americans are:

• Felicia A. Haak of McLean, who holds a grade-point average of 4.0 and is the daughter of Nancy and Mike Haak.

• Adrienne E. Harmon of Atlanta, who holds a grade-point average of 3.92 and is the daughter of Deb and Rod Harmon.

• Dawn L. Hillman of Delavan, who holds a grade-point average of 4.0 and is the daughter of Dennis Shultz of Pekin and Betty Barker of Liberty, Ky.

• Luke E. Hughes of Lincoln, who holds a grade-point average of 4.0 and is the son of Linda Hughes and Mark Stout.

The students named will be recognized at the Lincoln College Honors Ceremony at 11 a.m. on May 12 in Johnston Center for Performing Arts.

[Lincoln College news release]

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[Felicia A. Haak]

[Adrienne E. Harmon]

[Dawn L. Hillman]

[Luke E. Hughes]



Conservation summer camp opportunity available

[MARCH 15, 2001]  Junior high school and high school students have an opportunity to attend summer camp offered by the Touch of Nature Environmental Center at Southern Illinois University in Carbondale. These camps combine adventure skills such as canoeing, caving, camping and hiking with a challenge to both physically and mentally develop an awareness and respect for our environment.

 Through a series of activities, campfire discussions and presentations, students are involved in current environmental issues, which will help them become problem-solvers of the future. This appears to be an excellent opportunity for any student interested in the field of conservation.

This year's programs include Ozark canoeing expeditions for high school students and the Ozark Riverways Canoe Trip for sixth- to eighth-grade students. Program information has been sent to all high school and junior high schools in Logan County.


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The Logan County Soil and Water Conservation District will be sponsoring one full scholarship or two partial scholarships, depending on the number of applications received. Students interested in information concerning scholarship applications and funding should contact the district office, 1650 Fifth St. Road in Lincoln, (217) 732-2010, Ext. 3.

Students will need to submit a short description of their interests and why they would like to attend one of the workshops. The deadline for applications is May 11.

[Logan County SWCD news release]

Scholarships available from CIEDC

[MARCH 13, 2001]  Central Illinois Economic Development Corporation (Community Action) will provide scholarships to income-eligible people of high academic merit or potential. Funds for the scholarships are made available by the Illinois Department of Commerce and Community Affairs. Applicants must meet the income guidelines, below 125 percent of federal poverty level.

To apply for these scholarships, applicants must meet and fulfill the following requirements:

1. Reside in one of the six counties CIEDC serves: Logan, DeWitt, Mason, Menard, Fulton and Piatt. If you are a full-time college student outside the county, you may still apply as long as your permanent address when you are not in school is within the county.

2. Fill out a survey, which includes family income for the previous year, in the county where you live, and have Social Security cards for everyone in the household.

3. Submit a high school diploma, transcript of grades, GED certificate and SAT/ACT scores.

4. Submit a letter of reference from the last school you attended.


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5. Submit a letter of acceptance from the Illinois school or training institute you plan to attend.

6. Write an autobiographical sketch including a brief personal history, hobbies, interests, career goals, educational objectives and how this scholarship will be used.

7. Submit one personal reference.



Applicants must have all information delivered to CIEDC's local office no later than 3:30 p.m. Thursday, April 19. For further information, call your local office at (217) 732-2159 or come to 1800 Fifth St., Lincoln.

[CIEDC news release]

School menus

Lincoln Elementary Schools

Breakfast menus

(Milk is served with all meals)

Monday, April 9 — Cereal, toast with jelly, juice

Tuesday, April 10 — Funnel cakes, fruit

Wednesday, April 11 — Cereal, cinnamon toast, juice

Thursday, April 12 — Scrambled eggs, potato wedges, toast

Friday, April 13No school (teacher workshop)

April 16-20Easter vacation

Monday, April 23 — Cereal, graham crackers, juice

Tuesday, April 24 — Pancake bites with syrup, fruit

Wednesday, April 25 — Cereal, cinnamon toast, juice

Thursday, April 26 — Cheese toasty, fruit

Friday, April 27 — Cereal, peanut butter and jelly sandwich, juice



Lunch menus

(Milk is served with all meals)

Monday, April 9 — Barbecued chicken sandwich on bun, potato rounds, carrot sticks, corn

Tuesday, April 10 — Macaroni and cheese, green beans, bread and butter, fruit cocktail

Wednesday, April 11 — Tacos with lettuce and cheese, peas, nachos with salsa, pears

Thursday, April 12 — Turkey or ham roast, mashed potatoes, bread and butter, peaches

Friday, April 13No school (teacher workshop)

April 16-20Easter vacation

Monday, April 23 — Smokies in sauce, mashed potatoes, bread and butter, peaches

Tuesday, April 24 — Hamburger on bun with dill slices, french fries, trail mix, fruit cocktail

Wednesday, April 25 — Sausage pizza, green beans, carrot sticks, applesauce

Thursday, April 26 — Chicken tenders with sauce, corn, bread and butter, pears in jello

Friday, April 27 — Chili with crackers, cornbread, dill spear, whipped dessert

West Lincoln-Broadwell School

Lunch menus

(Milk is served with all meals)

Monday, April 9 — Barbecued chicken on bun, au gratin potatoes, tossed salad, peaches

Tuesday, April 10 — Cream turkey on biscuit, potatoes, peas, sugar cookie

Wednesday, April 11 — Hot dog on a bun, assorted chips, corn, fruit ice

Thursday, April 12No lunch, 11:15 dismissal

Friday, April 13No school, Good Friday

Monday, April 16No school

Tuesday, April 17 — Soft tacos, salsa-cheese, lettuce, tortilla chips, corn, peaches

Wednesday, April 18 — Tenderloin on bun, french fries, barbecued beans, fruit turnover

Thursday, April 19 — Turkey tenders, macaroni and cheese, salad, green beans, fruit and cake

Friday, April 20 — Sausage and cheese pizza, potato coins, raw veggies, pears

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Monday, April 23 — Chicken fillet on plate, potatoes and gravy, veggies-pasta-cheese, applesauce

Tuesday, April 24 — Breadsticks, meat sauce, lettuce salad, green beans, mixed fruit

Wednesday, April 25 — Sloppy Joe on bun, french fries, corn, peaches

Thursday, April 26 — Corn dog, assorted chips, raw carrots, ice cream sandwich,

Friday, April 27 — Cheeseburger on bun, french fries, baked beans, fruit pie

Monday, April 30 — Ham horseshoe, french fries, raw veggies, applesauce

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