Why is a South High School in Beaverton, Michigan, receiving the top school supply list?

By the time the students arrive for their spring break, the schools are already packed.

The students arrive early, dressed in blue and white uniforms with their own coats, tasseled jackets, gloves and earrings.

They arrive on the morning of Feb. 4, 2018, to take their first official bus ride.

They have arrived on the bus at 4:30 a.m. local time.

As they walk out of the school, they’re greeted by the students’ parents and staff.

They’re then handed bags with stickers that identify each of their schools.

One sticker says: “Dearborn Public Schools.”

The other reads: “Beaverton Public Schools,” with the words “Beavers” emblazoned.

The sticker also includes the name and number of the Beaverton school, as well as the school’s school supply code, “P.S.”

The Beaverton Public School District says that’s the only sticker it uses on the list.

The stickers also contain the school district’s logo, a red circle surrounded by a black circle, the name of the parent or guardian of the students and their home address.

In Beaverton.

The school district is the source of this story.

It’s an unusual request for a school district.

But it’s also not unheard of.

A school supply store in Portland, Oregon, for example, has been asking for students’ school supplies since 2013.

The Oregonian/OregonLive has learned that a group of parents who purchased school supplies for the school and its students have been receiving them from that store since that year.

The store has been collecting the supplies for students since that time.

The Beaverton public school district has not yet confirmed whether it’s receiving the school supply requests, and has not been contacted for comment.

But school supplies from the Beaver, Washington, district are listed on the Beaver County School District website, which was updated Thursday with the request.

It was not immediately clear why the school supplies are being sought from the Oregon School Supply Center in Portland.

The district said it’s working with the school to determine the source.

The Beaver, Wash., district said the Beaver School Supply Store does not collect school supplies, and does not have access to students’ personal information.

A Beaver, Oregon source told The Oregonan/Oregonlive that the Beaver District’s request is “just a one-time request.

The information is being shared with other district members.”

The district has received requests from multiple other schools.

In October, the district received a request from the public school in nearby Fond du Lac.

In June, the school in Beaver, Wis., received a similar request.

“If you’re interested in buying school supplies at the Beaver school, you may contact the Beaver district directly,” the Beaver superintendent, John Haines, said in a statement.

“We do not have any plans to do this.

I would suggest you call the Beaver Public School Supply store directly for school supplies.”

In a letter to parents, Beaver District Superintendent Michael Bieler said that the school board has contacted school supplies companies and other suppliers to determine whether the Beaver’s request was valid.

He said Beaver officials will respond to any additional requests.

For students, the requests could be a source of pride.

For parents, they could be frustrating.

The request comes as the U.S. Census Bureau released new figures Thursday showing that the number of children living in poverty nationwide rose by 4.4 million last year.

Many states have seen the biggest jump in poverty, and many states have also seen the largest declines in poverty.

Beaverton is one of those states.

According to the Census Bureau, the number for the city of Beaverton has risen by nearly 3,000 people, or 4.6 percent, to 8,738, or more than 1,200 children.

In the county of Beaver, the numbers for the county are up by more than 4,000, or 1.8 percent, in the past year, to 3,858, or about 900 children.

In the state of Wisconsin, which has some of the nation’s highest poverty rates, the increase in poverty has fallen to 1.4 percent, from 2.6 in the year before.

In addition to Beaverton and the surrounding area, the state has seen the most declines in children’s health care costs, with a total of $1,087.6 million spent in the last fiscal year.