Beatrice Daily Sun from Beatrice, Nebraska on March 26, 1952 · Page 1
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Beatrice Daily Sun from Beatrice, Nebraska · Page 1

Beatrice, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 26, 1952
Page 1
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Temperatures £:3d p. m. (unofficial) 49 High yesterday 40 Low today 24 High year ago 63 Low year ago 35 BEATRICE DAILY SUN -If Yog Didn't S«« It InTV 8«n It Didn't Happett" Member «fth« Am»dite<t Weather Partly cldudy Wednelday arid fhuctday, little ehaho* temiteMtuw*, lew W • d ft * s d a y night Irt 20»; high Thursday to th« 30*. ' VOL, L BEAT MCE, NEmiASKA.lVEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 26, 1952 SUPERIOR, THESE GIRLS—Pictured above is a Wymore girls' trio which competed yesterday in tho southern division of the annual Mudecfis instrumental and vocal music contest held in Wymore. The Rirls were awarded a superior (the best) for their efforts. Left to right, they are: Louise Marshall, Edna Free and Janet Boetlscher, (Sun Photo). • •*••••*• Wymore Nabs 22 Superior Ratings At Music Event (Th« Sun's Own Service) WYMORE—A total of 446 students from 11 southern divisloi schools competed in the annual Mudecas music contest here yesterday. Wymore, a Class C entrant, carried off the top honors, winning 22 superior ratings out of 27 possible chances. Four of the remaining five wore excellents and one a good. The judges, Les Horacek, director of Music Education, Kansas University nnd Gordon Ohlsson, vocal music department, Hastings College Conservatory, gave four places to the musicians—superior, excellent, good and average. John Burnnu is the music supervisor of the Wymore schools. Throe schools because of bad roads were unable to attend the festival— Filloy, Johnson and Lewiston. Wymore had the most stu dents in the contest, a total of 104. Barneston sent 73 students to the contest, entering 18 events; Adams, 51 in 21 events; Brock, 47 in 19 events; Sterling, 46 in 11 events; Cook, 42 in 17 events; Cortland, 35 in 19 events; Table Rock, 28 in eight events; Hallam, 13 in 11 events; Holmesvillc 26 in 25 events and Blue Springs, one student. The all-day festival was completed with the band division. There were no orchestra participants. Tho festival was divided into two classes, C and D. " The Class C schools were A darns, Barneston and Wymore. The remainder were in Class D. In the Class C band division, Wymore was awarded a superior; Adams nnd Bnrnoston, goods. In Class D, Brock and Sterling received superiors; Table Rock, excellent and Cook, good. Other results in the festival include (the numbers I—superior; II—excellent; III—good and IV— average will donate tho ratings): Clarinet, solo, Class C—Mary Ann' Bednar, Wymore nnd Shirley Hurt:-/, Wymoro, I; Wilma Carey, Adams, II; Marilyn Gerdes, Bnrneston and Ruth Jurgens, Barneston, III. Class D—Kaylene Hoffhine, Holmesville, III. Flute solo, Class C—Marilyn Chaplin, Wymore and Marlene Finkner, Adams, I; Joyice Behrcns, Adams, Christy, II. Class Brock, I. D—Margaret Cornet solo, Class C—Darrell Christerison, Wymore, I; Prosper Duonsing, Barneston, II. Class D —Doris Piper, Brock, I; Jeanine Emerson, Holmesville, II; Betty Bierc, Cook, HI. Boys quartet, Class C—Adams, II; Class D Sterling, I. Girls Trio, Class C—Wymore, I; Adams, II. Class C Hallam, Sterling and Table Rock, I. Girls Triple Trio, Class D— Brock, I. Girls sextette, Class C—Adams, I; Barneston, II. Class D—Sterling,!; Cook and Cortland, II. Girls Duet, Class D—Table Rock, I; Hallam, II. Mixed small vocal, Class D— Cook, II. Mixed quartette, Class D—Hallam, II. Saxophone solo, Class C—Allen Oilman, Barneslon, Dale Marples, Wymore and Richard Hurtz, Wy- moro, I; Beverly Bowhay, Barneston, HI. Class D—Kenneth Majors, Brock, II. Trombone solo, Class C— .Monny Dawson, Wymoret I; Eldon Beran, Barneston, II; Mable Zimmerman, Barneston, II. Class D—Dorothy Peterson, Holmesville, III. Baritone horn/Class C—Gilbert Linscott, Wymore and Duane Harder, Wymore, I; Bill Barr, Barneston, II. Bass horn, Class C—Edna Free, Wymorc, I. Violin solo, Class C—Marjoric Nelson, Adams, I, Alto horn, Class C—Norma Jeanc Smith, Barneston, III. Class D— Jacquelyn Flory, Brock, I. French horn, Class C—Patty Kelly, Wymore, I. Class D—Harold Chrsty, Brock, II; Elaine Siems, Holmesville, II. Brass sexette, Class D—Brock, I. Clarinet quartette. Class C— Wymore, I. Class* D—Brock, I. Clarinet duet, Class C—Barneston, I. Boys medium voice, Class C— Tohn Poutre, Wymore; Allen Oilman, Barneston, I; Wayne Peterson, Adams and Jim Maguire, Barneston, II. Class D—Dean Steinmeyer, Hallnm and Gordon Helborg, Cortland, I; Kenneth "Juenther, Holmesville, II; Wesley Warren Nixes Extradition In Broz Incident 'Family Situation' Reason Given For Refusal By Gov. SACRAMENTO, Calif. I/PI — Gov. Earl Warren of California has refused to extradite Mrs. Rosemary Hill, wanted in Nebraska on a child-stealing charge. Mrs. Hill, a resident of Orinda, Calif., is accused of taking h e r nephew, 6-year-old Louis Broz, to California from Wilber, Neb. Warren in urging against extradition Tuesday traced the incident to "a family situation." LETTKK TO PETEKSOy In a letter to Gov. Val Peterson of Nebraska, Warren snid Mrs, Helen Broz, mother of Louis, had given her sister both written and oral permission to bring the child here. While it was done without the consent of the husband, Sidney M. Broz Jr., the governor said t h e facts show lie was notified very shortly afterward. He added: "The child was returned to his mother where he is at the present time. There appears to be nothing of a fraudulent or forceful nature in this case other than that the child was taken while on its way to school." Warren said Broz brought a divorce action in Wiiber, but apparently did not press it and took no action to obtain custody of his son. Mrs. Broz filed for divorce in California and obtained temporary custody of the boy after he was taken from Nebraska by her sister. DIVOUCK MATTER' The governor said he disliked to reject any extradition request, but that "this obviously is a divorce matter to bo determined by the civil'courts." "If anything should develop in the course of the proceedings which is contrary to the facts above," he wrote Gov. Peterson, "I would be willing to reconsider the application if the state of Nebraska is still desirous of returning Mrs. Hill." The boy was on his way to school last Jan. 8 when he was whisked off in a car with two women. Rosemary Hill was named in a child-stealing complaint filed immediately afterward. The boy's mother is n stewardess on a trans-Pacific airline. WESLEYAN CHORUS HERE—The Wesleyan male n capolla chorus will present a public program in the Beatrice Centenary Methodist. Church Thursday evening'at. 8 o'clock. Its visit here, sponsored by the Centenary Men's Fellowship, is one of 40 concerts the chorus will present on its 1600-mile spring tour. Gland Transplanting Promising Treatment NEW HAVEN, Conn. Ml — One of the great potential revolutions in medical science was disclosed Wednesday. Three sick men and women have been given glands transplanted from very premature babies to turn out hormones for new health. It is an amazing and promising experiment in giving humans new spare parts. It may lead to many now methods of treating a variety of diseases. Litte pieces of glands were taken from unborn babies and put into stomach muscles of two men and a woman. The men got, adrenal glands because their own adrenals had stopped making hormones, including cortisone. The woman got a thyroid gland, after her own control diabetes without insulin, a gland hormone; to replace sex glands, to control thyroid diseases, even perhaps control some kinds of cancer. New glands might come from animals as well as humans. Humans mifiht be able to.replace wornout or lost sex glands, realizing the monkey gland experiment 30 years ago of the late Dr. Serge Voronoff, Human or animal bodies might supply successful transplants of nerves or blood vessels or other spare parts that would take root and slay alive or grow. The big secret is using embryonic tissue—glands or other parts from very young, unborn'humans. ( Only embryonic tissue and some i cancer tissue can be transplanted sick thyroid was removed. TO BAKLY TO TELL Damme, Cook, HI. Piano solo, Class C—Janet 3oettcher, Wymore, I; Marjorie (Continued on Page 2, Col. 8) Piled Snow Causes 2 More Accidents Narrow pathways between piles of snow on Highway 77 north of Beatrice were responsible for two more accidents, one last night and another early this morning. Dr, R. L. Cassel, Fairbury, going north, and Richard Pyle, Lin coin, traveling south, were in volved three-and-a-half miles north of the city about 9 o'clock last night. , • Pyle's car struck a snow bank at the right side of the road and in pulling out put the front end of his ear in the pathway of the Cassel auto. In the resulting sideswipe, there was damage to the entire left side of. the Cassel car, and to the left headlight and fender of the Pyle car. At 3:45 this morning, in a heavy fog, an auto collided with the trailer of a "semi" 10% miles north of Beatrice, Marvin Hartwig, 1101 High St., driving the car going north, and a Beatrice Foods truck-trailer driven by Robert J. McWain, 301 Thayer St., going south, entered a one-way path about the same time. Sheriff "Ned" Maxwell said neither could judge the distance of the other, because the fog cut visibility to nearly zero, McWain braked to cut his speed, but skidded on the ice. So he turned his right front wheel into the snow in an effort to slow down, This "jack-knifed" the vehicle, and tjie trailer swung into the path of the auto. The left side of the auto was "demolished", Maxwell said, but the trailer was barely dented. Hartwig's mother, riding with .him, was slightly injured, but did not have to be taken to a, hospital, the sheriff re- Progress Or Decay, Meehan Tells Lions "There is no such thing as a status quo city—a city either progresses or decays, It is up to the people of Beatrice which way their city will move. We feel the Development Corporation is a step to make Beatrice a progressive city; it must have the support of the people." These were the words of John Meehan Chamber of Commerce secretary, in a brief message delivered to the Lions Club last night at their weekly meeting at the Paddock. Meehan traced the progress made by the corporation and its purposes and goals. "He reported that $30.000 stock in the corporation has been sold. Select Jury For Auto Damage Case This morning, in district court, a jury was selected and testimony began in the suit of George Joyce vs. Clay D. Judah, arising from an auto-truck accident just west of the Court Street Bridge last August, in which Joyce was injured. Joyce is suing Judah for $3,500. In a cross petition, Judah is suing Joyce for $334.71. On the jury are John Baehr, Mrs. L. E. Boohmer, C. H. Zimmerman and Dorothy Baumfalk, all city; Chris Roberts, Route 4; Lloyd Wrightsman, Route 1A; John A. Aden, Route 2, Frank Carpenter, Route 2; and Heye Sandersfeld, Route 1A, all Beatrice routes; Menne Thompson and John J. Busboom, Sr., P'illey; and Adolph Holsan, Blue Springs. Ladd and Ernest Hubka are representing Joyce; Robert McNutt, representing Van Pelt, Marl and O'Gara, Lincoln, and Dean Sackett, representing Sackett, Brewster and Sackett, Beatrice, are in court for Judah. and stay alive in another body. KKSEAKCI! AT YALE The facts to date, and the future Animal tests indicate the n e w i potentials, were disclosed in re- gland bits will stay alive, grow, | ports of research at Yale Univer- and make hormones. It is still too early to tell about the humans. If it works for them, humans someday may get new glands to sity Medical School. They were described during a tour of cancel- centers sponsored by the American Cancer Society. Clarence Lueck Dies Suddenly Last Night Clarence P. Lueck, night clerk at the Paddock Hotel, took sud denly ill at the Elk's Club last night and died before arrival at local hospital. Survivors include a daughter, rs. J. Nazer of Minneapolis, Minn,; a step-daughter, Mrs. C. J. KJeeman of Rapid City, S. D. d a niece, Mrs. Jules M, For man of Lancaster, Pa. Funeral arrangements are pend' ing at Harman Mortuary. Diller Students In Mus^ic Contest (The Sun's Own Service) DILLER—At the music contest held at. Diller Monday, March 24, the following received ratings of "superior" and "excellent", and will represent Diller at the Pioneer Conference Music Festival at Endicott on March 28. Vocal solos, superior, Dorothy Stephens, Kathy Hohbein, Dale Oltman; excellent, Audrey Hays, Ardith Wolken, Dora Bergmeier, Donna Duensing, Wanda Balderson, Jonita Fletcher, . Girls' Glee Club rated superior. In the instrument section, rated excellent were Betty Larkins, cornet solo; Marvin Grone, baritone solo; Darlene and Hubka, piano duet, and chorus. Arlene mixed HOBBY SHOW PATE April 5 has been set as the new date for the Cub Hobby Show which was. postponed last Saturday because of the blizzard. Jt will be in the City Auditorium with exhibits on display from 2 to 5 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p, m. A program for th» youngsters will Springs Seniors To Repeat Class Play (The Bun's Own Service) BLUE SPRINGS— Superintendent Lewis Haight has announced the 1952 graduating class honors. Geraldine Pylo is valedictorian and Marilyn Maine salutatorian. The board ^of education met March 24 and voted to offer contracts to teachers Ethel Madison, Marie Hellmer, and to Superintendent Haight. There is a grade school vacancy, 5th and 6th, Gladys Jones having Accepted another p^o» sition; also two high school vacancies, one including coaching, held now by Bill Hladik. The senior class play, "Miss Jimm>," presented on the bliz- zar-dy night of Mar, 24, drew a small crowd,-There will be a rer peat performance Mar. 28, All who saw the show praised it highly. The Juniors are practicing on lo t* e*v*a A C rU 2S, Play fi-Bomb In Maneuver Simulated Weapons Used In Operation Of Army, Air Force FORT, HOOD, Tex. UP) — A mushrooming cloud of smoke, billowing lazily upward in blue sky signaled the use of simulated atomi c weapons in a mock war that is coldly realistic. An hour and a half after a brigade of 82nd Airborne "Aggressor" troops parachuted from giant transport planes Tuesday, the a to m cloud burst over the drop zone. The Army communique—No. 2 ol Operation Long Horn, biggest air- ground maneuver in U. S. military history—staled briefly without detail; "The U. S. ground forces delivered an atomic attack against the aggressor ground forces." There were no U. S, planes in the air-aggressor aircraft controlled the sky. SIMULATED FASHION Prior to the maneuver's start, Lt. Gen. William Hoge, Fourth Army commander and maneuver director, had announced atomic "weapons" would %e used in simulated fashion during the March 25-April 11 war game. -At the same time, the Army announced U. S, planes had simulated atom bombing Victoria, Beeville, Cotulla, Alice and Hondo, South Texas towns held by the aggressor forces in the strictly paper part of the operation that Involves 115,000 men. One paratrooper was killed in the drop, which was Tuesday night officially announced (is a brigade in size—2,310 men. Thirly-f our were injured, including Col. Stanley Larson, youthful commander of the 325th Airborne Infantry Regiment. He suffered a broken h i p. Seven jumpers received fractured legs and one a fractured back. Cpl, Andrew S. Mann, brother of Mrs. Alartie Elizabeth Russell of Rt. 3, Lake wood, N. J., was killed when his main chute failed to open. He was still frantically trying to open his reserve chute when he hit the ground after a thousand foot drop. His brother Bernard, is in the same regiment. He piade the jump okay. Contino Reception Good At Appearance •"HOLLYWOOD Ifi — Accordionist Dick Contino opened in his first public engagement since he served a prison term for draft evasion, and found n sympathetic audience at the Mocambo Night Club. Well- wishers swarmed into his..dressing 'room later. Applause greeted his performance Tuesday night . Contino expects to be inducted into the Army within two weeks. Blood Donations Will Not Hit Quota It appeared certain Wednesday that the present visit of tho blood* mobile unit to Beatrice would not result in reaching the quota of 504 pints,' With two of the three-day visit here of the unit history, it was revealed that 266 pints have been donated—118 on Monday and 148 yesterday. There were 82 registered for today. It was hoped that u goodly number of "walk-ins" would help to swell today's donations. During yesterday, 73 persons walked in, There were 39, Monday. The unit is scheduled to be in Crete tomoriow, 12 to 6, and ,ln Weitwti, Friday, Vt to 8, NEW FOODS PRESIDENT CHICAGO (/P)—Directors of Beatrice Foods Co. Wednesday elected William G. Karnes president to succeed Clinton H. Haskell who died March 21. Karnes has served as executive vice-president since 1918. Wedemeyer Is In Nebraska Backing Taft Expect Bad Roads To Cut Voting As Campaigns Spurrec OMAHA iff) — Retired Lt. Gen Albert C. Wedemeyer, who spurn ed a favorite son candidacy in th Nebraska presidential primarv comes back to the state VVednes day to stump for Sen. Taft. Rep. Howard Buffett (R-Neb) who is heading a write-in driv for the Ohio senator in the April republican preferential presidentia primary election, said Wcdemeye will spend Thursday and Fridaj campaigning for Taft. Wedemeyer, author of the fa mous report on China which beaiv his name, is now vice president o the Avco Manufacturing Co. in Nevi York. He had been proposed as a fa vorite son candidate in the Nebraska primary several weeks ago and at one time gave Mrs. Marj Kenny of Lincoln conditional approval to enter his name. He latei withdrew it. TWO ON GOP BALLOT Mrs. Kenny herself filed for the primary as a supporter o£ Gen. Mat-Arthur. She and Harold Stassen are the only republicans Whose names will appear on the ballot. A Republican write-in campaign is also in progress for Gen. Eisenhower. Senators Robert S. Kerr (D-Okla) and Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn) are the Democrats on the presidential ballot. First, the feverish write-in campaigns, and second, the direct Kefauver-Kerr clash, appear to be the main factors likely to promote a big turnout in the primary. A negative factor might be road conditions—always important in the size of tho vote in this pre dominantly rural state—s h o u 1 d they suffer in the wake of last weekend's heavy snow. Some observers look for a turnout as high as 265,000 guessing that Republican votes will total 175,000 and Democratic voles 90,000. Nebraska's biggest primary vote of 341,769 was in 1940. The Republicans polled 184,164, the Democrats 157,705. Headquarters in Omaha'•released a list of members of the executive committee for the "Cru- stfde for Taft." Included in the list Was Leslie Noble of Beatrice, Melvin Moss of Fairbury and Guy L. Cooper of Humboldt. SPELLING BEE SATURDAY County Supt. H. W. Munson reminded today that the county spelling contest will bo Friday, beginning at 1 p. m., in the City Auditorium. The contest is for seventh and eighth graders, hut some fifth and sixth graders will join the spell-down for practice. First and second place winners in both the written and oral divisions will be eligible to enter the district contest in Wilber. Sen. Kefauver To Be Here Monday City Included On Democrat's Police Stymied In Search For Clues To Theft DANVERS, Mass. Iff) — Stymied in their quest for clues to the bold $081,000 robbery of an armored truck here, police and FBI agents Wednesday pushed a search for an eyewitness to the huge theft. Danvers Police Chief Raymond Kirwin said law officers "can't find a soul" who saw the money taken Tuesday from the truck as it stood unguarded outside a drugstore. Its crew was having coffee. Three bandits, in a quick obviously well-planned job, parked stolen -1950 Buick sedan alongside the truck, entered it without apparent difficulty and made off n a burst of speed down Danvers' main street. An X Needed On Write-ins Must Make Mark With Candidates In Order To Count LINCOLN Wl—Attorney General C. S. Beck ruled Wednesday that vrite-iri votes in Nebraska must nclude a cross (XV in a square pposite a name written in. Wednesday's opinion clarified a joint which had caused consider- ble discussion in recent, days vith regard to current write-in ampaigns in the presidential 'referential primary. Contrary to predictions a few ays ago that the "X in the box" light not be necessary for the vrite-in vote to be counted, the opinion quoted from the 1951 re- ised election law as follows: "Such write-in name shall be ountcd as if printed on the ballot, nd if the voter makes a cross n the square opposite the written Wind-Up Tour Returns To State Thursday For Last Appeal To Voters Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee will be in Beatrice Monday morning on his tour to Wind Up his campaign for the Democratic 1 pfes- and ideniial nomination In the April'1 primary. •• . • Grant Godfrey, making local arrangements for the KofftUver caravan, said he would not know until later the exact, hours of atojval and departure. He said a reception probably will be arranged at the Paddock Hotel, but full announcement of details will come later, The coonskin-capped candidate returns to the state Thursday for the home-stretch of his Nebraska campaign, and will remain in the state until after the election. Frank Morrison of McCook, Kefauver's Nebraska manager, said Kefauver will start out his second campaign tour with a visit to the Omaha stockyards starting at 9 a.m. He will go to Fremont for a noon luncheon and will speak to the Business Men's Club at the Omaha YMCA at 6 p.m. ATHLETIC CLUB Friday he will attend a Kappa Sigma breakfast at the Omaha Athletic Club at 0:30 a.m.; he will address a meeting o"f American Federation of L a b o r business agents at the Omaha Labor Temple at 10 a.m.; speak to the Nebraska New Car Dealers Association at the Fontenelle at 12:30 p. m.; attend meeting of Kefauver workers at the Fontenelle at 4 p.m. and attend a public rally in the Hotel Paxton • ~ At 9:30 p.m. ame." "After an exhaustive study of arious texts, statutes and v cases elated thereto, we conclude that t is mandatory; that is,, a written- n name cannot be counted if the oter fails to make a cross in the quare opposite the written name," te opinion said. "The opinion further said: "we re satisfied that 1951 Legislature, hen it amended section 32-428 by dding the clouse which requires voter to make a cross in the quare op p o s i t. e the -written-in ame, did so advisedly." FROM SCS TO RAILROAD Lyle Lemkau, a conservation d of the Gage County Soil Con- ervation District since last November, is quitting next Monday to take a job witii the Rock Island Railroad, working out of Fairbury. He will be a surveyor with the engineering department of the railroad, working on right-of-way con- ballroom at 8 p.m. he will attend the Bustle and Bows square dance at the YWCA. ,: On • Saturday there will be a motor caravan tour with stops in Columbus and Central City in the morning, a noon luncheon at Grand Island, a -stop in Kearney in the afternoon and a dinner meeting at Hastings in the evening. ' Sunday he will be in Lincoln with headquarters at the Corn- husker Hotel, attending church services in the morning and a Kappa Sigma reception at University of Nebraska in the afternoon. He will come to Omaha for an ;appearnace before the Federated Syrian Clubs at 8 p.m. and will return to Lincoln to spend the night. Monday there will be another motor caravan tour • with visits to Beatrice, Fairbury, Wilber and Crete, including a noon convocation at Doane College and a luncheon at Crete. At 2 p.m. he vyill speak at a convocation at Union College in Lincoln and at 8 p.m. he will appear at a convocation at the University of Nebraska; Morrison promised that Kefauver will continue to answer questions frankly and clearly. "He is not afraid to stand up and answer your questions, all of them," Morrison said. of at Council Disposes Of Different Items City Commissioners disposed various miscellaneous business their regular semi-monthly meeting yesterday afternoon; 1) Granted general electricians licenses to Ted R. Nowburn, 110 Ella; Chester Grabher, 1606 Market and J. B. Hassen, 1222 South 6th. 2) Approved the granting of the following liquor licenses: Clyde T,; Harry D.; Homer A, and Loren J. Hobbs, 413 Court; Carl N. and Mary B, Poling, 715 Court and Edmund R. Harder, 110 South 6th, 3) Entered into an agreement with Robert J. Van Qrsdol to lease the basement of the city auditorium for a skating rink for the period of a year, Lease price set at $1,300, 4) Accepted the resignation of Ralph Workman and Glen Maguire from the Beatrice Volunteer Fire Department. 5) Awarded a contract to pave the alley behind Lovell's grocery store (Paving District: No. 83), Ernest C. Stafford, Beatrice, got the contract. He was the lower bidder at $2,650. 6) Granted permission to Homer Kessler and Evelyn Kessler to construct a chicken house on property located at 517 West Court. NOTICE GLENWOQD VOTERS (Tb* «u»'» Own (Nryip*) QDfiLJU- — Glenwood .township voters will vote In Odell Wednesday, April 1, .at the Bob Rocke« man home instead, of the Wolner Building where ejections have formerly been held, Tho Roekeman home is located one block west of the Weiner Building, CLASS PLAY—Various tactics for curing hiccoughs are employed on Shirley Barnard; who has the lead part of Judy, in this bcene from "Junior Miss," Beatrice High School Senior Class play, Marilyn Buyle offers a bottle of vinegar, and Pviane Wen»l applies a solid whack c* (fee head with a nwgaw*», Ttwi be {WManMi4 to ituntov Hi£h 4wfctaptaro IWday wwntag w I d^Mlb AM rain Corn Oat* pwt .. ,„, $1175 „ $1,OQ

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