Tuscumbia High School - Memories Yearbook (Tuscumbia, MO)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 58
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 58 of the 1951 volume:
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ok recall the happy days more
arly and have an everlasting
mory of our days in T.H.S.--
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Tuscumbia High School
To our wonderful Mom and Dad who, through their effort and encourage-
ment are helping us prepare for a better life through education, we dedicate
Board of Trustees
Dr. M. E. Humphreys, President
George Barron, Member Ansel Pryor, Vice-President
Garrett Berry, Member Herman Abbett, Secretary
Frank Martin, Member Lucian Mace, Member
The Annual Staff
Sponsor---Mrs, Rose Rice
Editor-in-Chief---Doris Hendry Business Manager -------- Patsy Reed
Assistant Editor---Bonnie Carico Art Editor ------------ Donna Turner
Advertising Staff ---- Danny Hasty, Mary Myers, Jack Lupardus, Elaine Caby, Billy Wright,
Wanda Warreng Photographic Staff---Alta Tyler, Marie Wickham, Joan Witt, Coleen Clark,
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E. F. BRUNNER
REX R. WYRICK
ROBERT E' CREWS Coach, Mathematics
Music, English. Social Studies
ROBERT E. LEE
ROSE M. RICE GARDIE SWANSON
Commerce, Librarian Grades LZ-3
JESSIE NIXDORF LUELLA CONDRA
Grades 7-8 Grades 4-5-6
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VERNEICE JUNE BEARD
"You'll find this lass
a friendly one
She does her work and
has some fun."
PATSY JANE REED
"A jolly girl and
Our cheerleader helps
both me and you."
DANIAL LEE I-IASTY
He keeps hearts a flutter
from day to day."
OTIS HAROLD MUSICK
and always gay
Ready to help you
in every way."
Excels in all she
attempts to to."
MARIAN LEE KING
"This carefree, spark-
ling, smiling lass
A credit to the
DONNIE PAUL MYERS
"An all round student
whom everyone knows
His talents are many
as onward he goes."
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D115 MAXINE HENDRY
"A carefree girl with
a hesrt-vermin' smile
To tell all her virtues
would take quite a while."
BONNIE JEAN CARICO
"A charming loyal
A credit to our
"ln Math he is
ln this world he is
sure to rise."
LEROY CECIL PATTERSON
"As handsome a guy ss
you'd expect to find
He'll help you on
when you're behind."
"Always planning s
To help her friends
who are in need."
MARY FRANCES MYERS
"She's small and
mighy like a rose
A fsct that everyone
RONALD E. McDONAl.D
"l'le's handsome and
yet I little "shy"
To attract his eye
, the girls all try."
Senior Class History
In the fall of 1947, twenty-three Freshmen took their first big step in life. We
were all scared, but now that we are graduating, we are glad that we had our eye on
the goal and have kept climbing. The twenty-three members of this Freshman Class
were as follows: ' June Beard, Bonnie Carico, Bonnie Burks, Barbara Burks, Dexter
Burks, Betty Burris, Danny Hasty, Avis Helton, Harold Hill, Tennyson Jarrett,
Robert Jones, Mariah King, Ronald McDonald, Donald Myers, Harold Musick, LeRoy
Patterson, Patsy Reed, Earline Thomson, Gerald Wickham, Eloise Wood, Nancy Wood
Omega Workman, and Velda Wright. Our group elected Robert Jones, President:
Gerald Wickham, Vice-President: Barbara Burks, Secretary and Treasurer.
Tennyson Jarrett and Omega Workman took the spotlight as candidates for the king
and queen contest. ,Later in the year we welcomed to our class, Mary Myers, who
came from our neighboring school at Iberia, and Doris Hendry who came from our
nearby town of Waynesville. We then had a total of twenty-five Freshmen. During
this Freshman year we presented the play entitled, "Coming Around the Mountain."
Mrs. Hazel Smith kept this class under control.
A smaller group consisting of nineteen returned to Dear Ole T.H.S. in 1948, to
begin year two in our upward climb. The members leaving us were: Barbara
Burks who moved to Illinois: Robert Jones who went to Osage: Velda Wright who
was lost in the Sea of Matrimony, and Harold Hill and Nancy Wood who left us dur-
ing the summer. Omega Workman left us after about a month's stay with us--thus
leaving us a total of eighteen Sophomores. Class officers for this year included
President, Gerald Wickham: Vice-President, Marian King: Secretary and Treasurer,
Omega Workman: and Reporter, Patsy Reed. After Omega Workman left us her
vacancy was filled by Avis Helton. During our Sophomore year Mary Myers and
Marian King had the honor of being chosen as cheerleaders. Our king and queen
contestants were Marian King and Danny Hasty. Mrs. Ruth Barron sponsored our
class this year.
1949-'50 was our busiest year, but we had seventeen jolly Juniors to take care
of the task. We lost Tennyson Jarrett this year. Officials steering this group con-
sisted of the following: President, Marian King: Vice-President, Mary Myers:
Secretary and Treasurer, Bonnie Carico: Reporter, Danny Hasty, and Bulldog,
Gerald Wickham. This year Mary Myers and Bonnie Carico were chosen as cheer-
leaders. We had three members of the Girls' Basketball Team. These three were
Marian King, Eloise Wood, and Bonnie Burks. Doris Hendry, Bonnie Carico, June
Beard and Patsy Reed were substitutes. For the Boys' Team we had Don Myers,
Otis Musick and Dexter Burks on the "A" Team and Ronald McDonald, LeRoy
Patterson and Danny Hasty as substitutes. Our Junior Class play was "Bessie
the Bandit's Beautiful Baby". Three of our class members fPatsy Reed, Bonnie
Carico, Gerald Wickham, were members of the Junior-Senior Play--"The Haunted
Chair". The Junior -Senior Banquet, which we had been working for and the Seniors
had been waiting for, took place at Campbell's Lake House. This year Mrs. Fancher
kept us on the right road.
ln September, 1950, we began our last year at T.H.S. Patsy Reed presided over
the fifteen returning students: with Eloise Wood, Vice-President: Bonnie Carico,
Secretary and Treasurer: and Mary Myers, Sergeant-at-Arms. Missing members
were Avis Helton and Bonnie Burks who were lost in the Sea of Matrimony. Patsy
Reed represented our class as one of the four cheerleaders. Donald Myers and
Patsy Reed represented our group as king and queen candidates. Our Senior play
entitled "Which Shall, He Marry" was presented in February. Rex Wyrick sponsored
this never-to-be-forgotten Class of 1951.
We, the Senior Class of l95l of Tuscumbia High School, of the County of Miller,
and of the State of Missouri, do hereby make, publish and declare this as our last and
only will, revoking all wills heretofore made by us. We, being in sound mind after
four strenuous years, will the personal qualities to our long suffering undergraduates
To the janitor, all the paperwads, pencils, books, etc. left behind to burn.
To Mrs. Rice, the Senior Class wills their ability to be happy, and also the ability
to get the Annual out before the end of school.
To Mr. Crews, all the tones, one-half steps, whole steps, and scales in music,
and also all the noise made on the back row by the boys.
To Mr. Wyrick, all the direct and indirect lights, and also all the old tennis shoes
and basketball equipment and chewing gum left behind.
To Mr. Brunner, we will all the manners he taught us in Today's Problems Class,
and also the ability to keep a crew cut.
To Mr. Lee, the Senior Class wills the field trips, shop work, and all he had
taught them about soils. f
To Howard Adcock, Donnie Myers wills his parking place at the gravel pile.
To .Tack Lupardus, LeRoy Patterson wills his ability on the basketball team, and
to Don Myers his parking place at Warren's.
To Paul Lovell, Ronald McDonald wills his ability to get along with other people,
and all his smartness in Health Class to Elaine Caby.
To Harold Wickham, Dexter Burks wills his ability to flirt with all the girls.
To Dorrell Wilson, Danny Hasty wills his ability to drive recklessly and wills
Alta Tyler to Ronald McDonald.
To Duaine Kallenbach, Otis Musick wills his ability to get along with girls.
To Marge Humphreys, Mary Myers wills her big mouth and to Gaynelle
Kallenbach her quiet ways. She also wills to Marie Wickham her backyard swing
which was handeddown to her last year.
To Darlene Albertson, Marian King wills her ability to get a man and keep him,
which was willed to her last year, and to Marie Wickham she wills her ability to
get along with the kids at school.
To Kathleen Doherty, Doris Hendry wills her place on the basketball team, and
to Elaine Caby her ability to get along with teachers.
To Peggy Bilyeu, Patsy Reed wills her tennis shoes, and to Donna Turner her
ability to make noise in study hall.
To Kathryn Graham, June Beard wills her ability to play basketball, and to Jo
Ann Beard her tennis shoes so she won't have to buy any.
To Gaynelle Kallenbach, Eloise Wood wills her ability to play on the basketball
team and to Dixie Sooter her singing ability.
To Karen Fischer, Earline Thompson wills her fingernails and also to
Gaynelle Kallenbach her ability to chew gum with her mouth closed.
ln witness whereof, We, the Senior Class have set our hand and seal hereto
this eighteenth day of May in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and
fifty-one U95 ll.
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Senior Class Prophecy
THE BIG ROAR EDITOR: DANNY HASTY
Born to the former Miss Bonnie Carico were three little red-headed sailors.
They were born at exactly 3:00 yesterday morning and all are doing fine, including
their proud papa.
Our local editor, Danny Hasty, has just returned from the Indianapolis Speedway
where he won the National Championship for hot-rod racing. As most of us remem-
ber, Danny's ability to turn corners on two wheels dates back to his high school days.
Corning soon to the Metropolitan Opera House is Otisian Harolde Musick, the
great tenor soloist. It is a well-known fact that this great singer got his start in the
high school at'Tuscumbia, Missouri. Oddie, we knew you'd get something out of music
A graduate of the Gooiey Grinders School of Painless Dental Surgery is Ronald
McDonald, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy McDonald of Ulman, Missouri. If the anesthetic
isn't strong enough, Ronald, just give them a whiff of that perfume!
Miss Patsy Reed, the well-known "Grand Ole Opry" star is home visiting her
parents. She has just replaced the late Minnie Pearl.
We have just received word that the famed engineer, Gerald Wickham, has com-
pleted a Trans-Atlantic bridge from New York to Paris. Gerald is quoted as saying,
' "The strain and worry caused me to lose forty pounds." '
A new girls' physical education instructor, Miss Mary Myers, has been employed
by our high school. Also a new boys' instructor, Mr. Jerry Setser has been employed
Just can't keep those two apart!
The former Miss Marian King and her small son, John, Jr., left home Thursday
for Fort Intelligence, to be with the husband and father.
Winner of the National Safety Council's Best Driver of the Year Contest is Miss
Eloise Wood, an ambulance driver from the "Cure or Kill Hospital". Happy driving,
Madame Doris Hendrya, "The Big Roar" fashion coluxnnist, has just returned
from New York, where she attended the previews of the latest Paris creations.
"Woo, woo," says Miss Hendry.
Dexter Burks, the great Historian, has just published a book entitled "Learn
Arnerican History in Six Months." Professor Burks has a wide source of knowledge
along this line.
A noted lecturer and p-p-p-public s-s-s-speaker, Donald Myers, will give a
lecture at the City Hall, Friday, .Tune 19. A large crowd is expected to attend as his
subject, "Constructive Thinking Along Educational Lines," is an interesting one.
Earline Thomson, often called "Annie Oakley, the Second", has won first prize
in the annual Sportsman's Contest. She won this for her fine marksmanship with a
Voted best housekeeper of the year by the Swishy Dish and Housekeeping Maga-
zine is June Beard fAhartj. She was selected from numerous applicants. All that
cooking practice at the carnival is helping you out now, isn't it, June?
We are glad to see our town expanding. Among the new buildings taking shape is
the Bue-pont Garage, owned by LeRoy Patterson and Sons. All those flat tires you
fixed on lonely country roads late at night were good practice, LeRoy!
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Senior Whois' Who
Red and White
Tune--Farewell to Thee
Our high school days
The parting hour has come so soon
And we dream, while
Of the four years we
swift the moments pass--
spent in T.H.S.
Not the end,
but the beginning.
have come to an end
Farewell to thee, Farewell to thee:
Our high school days have come to an end--
But we will hope for a brighter day to come,
When we shall meet our friends again.
We will miss the sports and the plays,
And the parties, banquets, too
All the sadness we cannot say--
As we bid farewell to you.
I une Beard
Saying--"I love you truly.
Ambition--Be a Secretary
Saying--"I don't know."
Ambition--Be a Secretary
Saying - -' ' Pon-me -honor. '
Ambition--Invent a Flying Saucer
Ambition - -A W ave
Ambition--Go to Montana
Ambition--Be a Secretary
Ambition--Be a Secretary
Saying--"Well, I'll be!"
Ambition - -Photogr apher
Gerald Wickham ' '
Ambition--Go to College
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Junior Class History
Coming into a new and different environment that fall of September, 1948, seven-
teen eager Freshmen entered the halls of T.H.S. After adapting ourselves to new
conditions, we elected our class officers. They were as follows: Harold Wickham,
President, Ima Brumley, Vice-President: Elaine Caby, Secretary-Treasurer:
Wanda Warren, Reporter. Ima Brumley was chosen as candidate for queen, and
James Shelton as candidate for king. About the middle of the school year Ima drop-
ped out of the class: Wanda Warren took her place as candidate for queen. The class
sponsor was Mrs. Ollie Atkinson.
In the fall of 1949, nineteen students, -growing in importance, began another term
at T.I'I.S. The following officers were chosen: Jim Keisker, Presidentg Wanda
Warren, Vice-President, Alta Tyler, Secretary-Treasurer: Elaine Caby, Reporter.
Again this year, Wanda Warren and James Shelton were our king and queen candi-
dates. Two one-act plays were presented by the class: "A Date for Bobby Sox" and
"The Little Red Schoolhouse." Mrs. Humphreys sponsored our activities during the
Reduced to sixteen, this ambitious group entered T.H.S. in the fall of 1950 as
Juniors. Finding that our responsibilities were greater, we inet the challenge and
brought honors to the Junior Class. With the leadership of Alta Tyler as President,
Elaine Caby as Vice-President, Wanda Warren as Secretary-Treasurer, and Patsy
Beck as Reporter, we did well in many activities. The hustle of our group was amply
demonstrated when, with much work and anxiety, Alta Tyler and Harold Wickham
were crowned king and queen of the school at the school carnival. Our three-act
play, "The Campbells Are Coming" was directed by Mr. R. Crews. Alta Tyler was
chosen as a cheerleader, and several class members were on the basketball teams.
One of the outstanding social events was the big "feed" sponsored by the Juniors at
the Junior -Senior Banquet. This year our group was counseled by Mr. Robert Crews.
Such a successful year in T.l-LS. predicts success for the future Seniors of 1951.
Sophomore Class History
ln the fall of 1949 twenty-seven timid and green Freshmen entered the halls of
T.H.S. to begin our work for future careers. Out of the twenty-seven, Mary Warren
was elected President, Rose McCoy, Vice:-President: Coleen Clark, Secretary-
Treasurer: Darlene Albertson, Reporter: and Raymond Graves, Bulldog. We were
proud of Mary Warren, who in her first year, made a substitute on the Girls' Basket-
ball Team. Marie Wickham, Kathleen Doherty, Rose McCoy, and Dorothy McCaw1ey
were chosen as Pep Squad leaders. Our king and queen candidates were Raymond
Graves and Darlene Albertson. Our helpful sponsor was Mr. R. E. Lee.
During the year the Sophomore Class had two plays, "Life O' The Party", and
"Jerry Breaks A Date", under the direction of Mrs. Hazel Humphreys.
On September 5, 1950, there were only twenty-two starting their Sophomore
Year--with the loss of six and gain of one, Howard Adcock. For class officers we
selected Mary Warren, President, Darlene Albertson, Vice-Presidentg Rose McCoy,
Secretary and Treasurerg Coleen Clark, Reporterg James Clark, Sergeant-at-Arms.
Marie Wickham and Howard Adcock were our queen and king candidates. Kathleen
Doherty was elected as a member of the Pep Squad. Mrs. Rose Rice led us through
this Sophomore year.
TOP ROW: Jack Lupardus, Billy Gene Wright, Duainc Kallenbach, Harold Wickham, James Shelton,
SECOND ROW: Patsy Beck, Dixie Sooter, Elaine Caby, Marjorie Humphreys, Fern Wood.
FIRST ROW, Alta Mae Tyler, Joyce Barron, Gaynelle Kallenbach, Wanda Warreri, Barbara Patferson.
TOP ROW: James Clark, Robert Jones, Raymond Graves, .Terry Wyrick, Howard Adcock,
Paul Lovell, Gene Jones, James Vaughan.
SECOND ROW: Coleen Clark, Kathryn Graham, Marie Wickham. Mary Warren, Rose McCoy,
Karen Fischer, Nelda Helton, Donna Turner.
FIRST ROW, Dorothy McCawley, Petty Bilyeu, Darlene Albertson, Kathleen Doherty, Wanda Burks,
Jo Ann Beard.
Freshman Class History
In September, 1950, fourteen Freshmen, four girls and ten boys, entered the
portals of T.H.S., for a high school education. Five of us attended the Tuscumbia
Grade Schoolg namely, Janet Hix, Dixie Burks, Ronald Swanson, Billy Berry, and
Stanley Hill. The remaining nine came in from the surrounding country schools.
To guide us on the untried paths this first year, we selected Dixie Burks, Presidentg
Ronald Swanson, Vice-President: Marie Kallenbach, Secretary and Treasurerg Joan
Witt, Reporter: John McNeely, Bulldog. Joan Witt and Donald Patterson were our
queen and king candidates for the annual school carnival. In our school parade we
had five small express wagons decorated with our class colors--black and yellow.
Stanley Hilltand Ronald Swanson are our outstanding members in athletics. Our
winner roast, held at Dog Creek, began the social "whirl" in T.H.S. We had a lot
of fun and plenty of good things to eat. This Freshman Class sponsored by Mr.
R. E. Lee, will be favorably heard from again.
Eighth Grade Class History
Some of us remember distinctly the scared group of boys and girls who started
to school in Tuscumbia for the first time in September, 1943. This group consisted
of three boys and four girls: namely, Bernard Lewis, James D. Winters, Gail
Workman, Joan Blair, Jeanene Keeth, Billie Pryor, and Senah Shroyer.
During our second year, 1944, Leroy Vaughan, Jerry Rowland, and Lloyd Berry
were added to our little group.
As third graders in 1945, we lost Bernard Lewis, James Winters, Joan Blair,
and Jerry Rowland, but welcomed the enrollment of Warren Brumley.
ln 1946, Kenneth Hawkin and Farris Wall joined our fourth grade class making a
total of nine.
Our fifth year, 1947, we lost Kenneth Hawkin and Farris Wall but were happy
to have Kenneth Keeth join our happy group. One of the not-to--be-forgotten events
of that year was the grade shcool Operetta, "The Children of Butter-Cup Commons'
given April 30, 1948.
The new faces that greeted us as sixth graders were: Betty Hendry and Mary
Wood. Carolyn Jenkins entered December 13, 1948. Gail Workman moved to Eldon,
January 3, 1949.
We remember the "biased dignity" acquired upon leaving the grades and pass-
ing into Junior High School in the fall of 1949. Mary Wood was absent from our
roll call. Churchill Keeth entered September 19.
The long-awaited eighth year finally rolled around with the following as mem-
bers of the graduating class: J eanene Keeth, Billie M. Pryor, Senah, Shroyer,
Lloyd Berry, Leroy Vaughan, Kenneth Keeth, Betty Hendry, Mary Wood, who came
back with us this fall, Carolyn Jenkins, Churchill Keeth, and Patsy Adcock, who
also enrolled in the fall term of 1950. Jeanene Keeth, Billie Pryor, and Senah
Shroyer were the only three to complete their entire eight years here in the
Tuscumbia Grade School. -
This milestone which we have reached is a joy to our parents, teachbrs, and
friends and a happy day for us. We are inspired and encouraged to go forward
with our education in high school. Though we will never be assembled together
again as we have been this past year, let us keep in mind what is expected of us:
that possibly the greatest of all virtues is patriotism, which stands for peace among
Nations and that when we salute the flag, as we have done these past eight years, let
us firmly resolve that we shall do our share and be worthy to be called an American
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TOP ROW: Henry He-ldstab, Roy Bear, Ronald Swanson, John McNeely, Stanley Hill, Billy Berry,
Frank Horton, Donald Thomson.
FIRST ROW: Robert Kessler, Joan Witt, Janet Hix, Marie Kallenbach, Dixie Burks, Donald Patterson.
TOP ROW: John Jenkins, Eva Jo Matthews, Lloyd Berry, Kenneth Keeth, LeRoy Vaughan,
Shirley Hill, Jerry Burks.
SECOND ROW: Miss Jessie Nixdorf, Mary Wood, Senah Shroyer, Patsy Adcock, Billie Pryor,
Betty Hendry, Lela Mae Berry.
FIRST ROW: Shelby Keeth, Jeanne Keeth, Shirley Hunt, Betty Flaugher, Carolyn Jenkins.
TOP ROW. Allan Burks, Ronald Hunt, James Abbett, Edwin Abbett, George Wright, Harold Hawk,
Donald Slone, Clifford Hill, Dicky Hendry, Butch Hicks.
SECOND ROW Miss-,Luella Condra, Karen Wyrick, Donnene Keeth, Ruth Wright, Mildred Matthews,
Barbara Porter, Helen Albertson, Ruby Berry.
FIRST ROW Nadine Keeth, Louise Keeth, Jane Jenkins, Wanda Albertson, Susan Humphreys.
,Q , Q Q, '-'F
Grades I -3
TOP ROW. Joe Pryor, Morris Wilson, Mitchell Keeth, Richard Hill, Mike Lightfoot, Max Pryor,
Dorsey Hammacker, Jim Pryor, Jerry Hawkins.
SECOND ROW: Miss Gardie Swanson, Earl Wilson, Gene Hicks, Jerry Hicks, Mary Jenkins, Mary
Robinett, Kay Wilson, Marjorie Robinett, Jo Ann Casey, Darrell Hunt, Bil1Condra,
FIRST ROW: Janis Zimmerman, Anne Russell, Rose Marie Rice, Nancy Slone, Patsy Burks,
Kathy Martin, Carolyn Barron.
Friday morning, October 27, 1950, we were all busy. The day of thebig parade
and carnival had arrived! The Freshmen were working on their float in the work
shop so that we would not see the work that they had done. The other members of
the different' classes were decorating their floats out in front of the schoolhouse.
The morning was spent in getting ready for the parade!
Many people were on hand to see the parade. The Seniors-led the parade.
Their king and queen, Donnie Myers and Patsy Reed, were on the wagon which
was pulled by a tractor driven by Gerald Wickham. The Juniors were next in line
with their king and queen, Harold Wickham and Alta Tyler, in the buggy drawn by
two horses driven by Duaine Kallenbach. The Sophomore king and queen, Howard
Adcock and Marie Wickham, were seated in the panel truck driven by Raymond
Graves. The Freshmen used small express wagons. Their king and queen candi-
dates were Donald Patterson and Joan Witt. Mr. R. E. Lee pulled Joan Witt in one
wagon, and Stanley Hill pulled Donald Patterson in another wagon.
Mrs. Ruth Abbott, sister of the former queenfLoisV Edwards,, took pictures of
the entire parade. Many others took pictures.
After the parade we all went to study hall where the teachers assigned us what
stands to work in, and at what time we were to work.
At seven o'clock the carnival was well on its way. Before long the gymnasium
was full of people. The cake walk was one of the main activities. The cakes were
gone by nine o'clock. The basketball fans of the town took many chances at the
basketball throw. The lunch stand was in the agriculture room, where they had
very good eats--THANKS to Danny Hasty! Some people spent part of the evening
in the movie that was in the Sophomore home room. This picture was shown
three times. After the show, there was dancing.
It was soon getting time for the count of the votes for the kings and queens.
For a time the Juniors U-Iarold Wickham and Alta Tyler, were ahead--but not for
long--the Sophomores KHoward Adcock and Marie Wickham, were soon up with
them, and at one time were ahead. Money came from all sides for both classes,
but in the final count the Juniors won. The final count of the votes were as follows:
Juniors QI-Iarold Wickham and Alta Tyler,, 5389 votesg Sophomores lHoward Adcock
and Marie Wickham,, 3280 votes, Freshmen QDonald Patterson and Joan witty,
ll68 votes: and Seniors lDonnie Myers and Patsy Reed,, 611 votes.
At eleven o'clock the newly chosen king and queen, Harold and Alta, took the
throne. This was the prettiest event of the evening. First, to begin the entrance,
was Kathleen Doherty, the escort of the former queen, Lois Edwards, and
Marjorie Humphreys, the pianist, who took their places. The march began with
Arthur. Jenkins, who carried the King's crown, and Janis Zimmerman, who carried
a bouquet of flowers for the new Queen, Alta Tyler. The Senior king QDonnie
Myers, and queen fPatsy Reed, were next, followed by the Freshman king QDonald
Patterson, and queen Uoan Witt,g and next in line was the Sophomore king U-Ioward
Adcock, and queen fMarie Wickham,g which in turn were followed by the winning
King fl-larold Wickham, and Queen fAlta Tyler,. Queen Lois was seated on the throne
She crowned Alta, Queen, stepped down, and Queen Alta crowned Harold as King.
Janis presented the Queen with a bouquet of flowers. After the coronation, the
other kings and queens marched off the stage. Kathleen Doherty escorted retiring
Next, the prizes were given away. The door prize--a table lamp--was given to
Donald Strange of Eldon. The next prize--an electric mixer--was won by Mrs.
Jack Edwards. ,
A very enjoyable evening was had by all attending. Our school carnival of 1950
was a big success!!
The Carnival Parade of 1950
4 -23-51, A '
SOPHOM OR ES
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King and Queen Contestants
Donnie Myers, Patsy Reed, fScniorsjg Howard Adcock, Marie Wickham, fSophomorcsl' H:-iroid Wickham,
Alta Tyler, Uunxorsig Donald Patterson, Joan Witt, ilfreshmenl.
RETIRING OUEEN LOIS EDWARDS CROWNING OUEEN ALTA TYLER
Christmas Musical Program
The Christmas Musical Program was presented in the high school auditorium
at 8:00 o'clock, December 18, l950. The students of the grade school and the girls
of T.H.S. presented this program under the direction of Mr. Robert E. Crews.
The auditorium was decorated by five Junior girls lPatsy Beck, Joyce Barron,
Dixie Sooter, Gaynelle Kallenbach, and Marjorie Humphreys, with cedar boughs and
red ribbons. The Christmas tree was beautifully decorated. The stage was dimly
lit up with-blue lights.
The grade school students wore dress clothes--the girls of T.H.S. wore formals
The ushers were Marian King, Alta Tyler, Mary Myers, and Bonnie Carico.
Narrator was Mary Warren, Pianist was Wanda Warren.
The program was as follows:
l. Jolly Old Saint Nicholas
. Up on the House Top .... .... G rades l-2-3
Z. Deck the Hall
The First Noel ................ .... G rades 4-5-6
3. Hark, The Herald Angels Sing
O Little Town of Bethlehem- ........ ........ G rades 7-I
4. 0 Come, All Ye Faithful .............................. Girls' Glee Clul
5. I Heard the Bells on Christmas Day .............................. Trio
QPatsy Reed, Kathleen Doherty, Rose McCoy,
6. Joy to the World ..................................... Girls' Glee Club
7. White Christmas ................. ...... P atsy Reed
8. Rudolph, the Red-Nosed Reindeer
Marshmallow World ............................................ Duet
lKathleen Doherty, Rose McCoy!
9. The Lord's Prayer .............................. Marjorie Humphreys
10. Silent Night .................................. ...... G irls' Glee Club
On Friday afternoon, December ZZ, 1950, the students and teachers of T.H.S.
gathered in the high school auditorium for our annual Christmas party.
Patsy Reed sang "Marshmallow World" and "White Christmas." Mr. Robert
E. Crews played several special numbers on the piano. Mr. Robert E. Lee gave us
several selections on the harmonica. The group sang Christmas carols.
Refreshments of pop and cookies were served.
The exchanging of gifts was the climax of the party. Santa Claus was played by
Mr. .Crews. His helpers were Howard Adcock and Danny Hasty.
Santa Claus was very generous to the "A" Basketball Team --he searched away
into his pack! Helper Danny Hasty presented the gift to Coach Wyrick, who in turn
presented it to the team--a bottle of Hadacolf
Santa Claus was also generous to all present. Everyone received nice gifts.
Christmas cards were also delivered.
The words, "Merry Christmas" and "Happy New Year" echoed through the
We all left--yes,' you've guessed it--looking forward to the holiday vacation
beginning December ZZ, 1950, through January 1, 1951.
Ma Brannigan. . . .
Catalpa Tapp. . .
Bildad Tapp ....
Cyrus Scudder. .
Dramatics in the Lions
THE CAMPBELLS ARE COMING
QA Farce-Comedy In Three Acts,
Presented by Junior Class
January 18, 1951
. . . . . . . . the hillbilly servant. . . . . . .
. . . . .Ma's younger granddaughter. . .
. . . . . . .Catalpa's father. . . . . . .
. . . who wants to marry Ma. . . .
. . . . . . . . . . . Ma's elder granddaughter. . . .
Kingston Campbell ............... Kaye's fiance ......
Mrs. Augusta Campbell ....... h is aristocratic mother. . .
Synopsis of Scenes
. . . Dixie Sooter
. . . . who lives for her grandchildren . . . . . . . . .
. . . James Shelton
. Dorrell Wilson
. Jack Lupardus
. . . . . . .Joyce Barron
. . . Marjorie Humphreys
The entire action of the play takes place in the living room of Ma Brannigan's
Act I . . . About ten o'c1ock on a June morning
Act ll . . . Two days later at eleven A.'M.
Act Ill . . . A few minutes later
WHICH SHALL HE MARRY
QA Comedy In Three Acts,
Presented by Senior Class
February 16, 1951
. . . . the mother of the Randolph girls. . .
Elaine Randolph. . . . . . . . . the beauty of the family .... . .
Mrs. Randolph. .
Sus an Randolph ......
. . . .the brains of the family. . . .
Patience Randolph .... .... t he gooo angel of the family. . .
Frankie Randolph. . .
Mary Jane Randolph. . . .
Mr. Hinman ....
Dick Evans. . .
. . . . . the athletic member. . . . . .
. . the youngest and plainest. . . .
. . . . . the colored cook. . . . . .
. . . an eligible young man. . . .
Synopsis of Scenes
. . . Doris' Hendry
. . . Patsy Reed
. . . . .June Beard
. . Bonnie Carico
. . . Marian King
. . . .Mary Myers
. . . . Otis Musick
. . . . Danny Hasty
The entire action of the play takes place in the Virginia home of the Randolph's.
Act I . . . The living room of the Randolph's home in Virginia
Act II . . . The same as act I only two days later '
Act III . . . The same as previous acts only four days later
Vocational Agriculture Department
The Tuscumbia Vocational Agriculture Department has an enrollment of thirty
boys for the year 1950 and 1951. This number represents every class in the high
The course of study for the boys enrolled in Vocational Agriculture is organized
on a very practical basis. The Freshman Class spends the entire year studying the
care and management of all the classes of farm animals found on farms in this area.
The Sophomore year is devoted to the study of classes of farm animals that are not
common in this area but are adapted to the area and should be raised here. The
Sophomores also study soils and field crops from the cultural and conservation
viewpoint. The Junior year is devoted to the study of feed requirements of the
various classes of livestock and to the feeding qualities of the various feeds raised
in this area. The Senior year is spent in tying the work of the previous three
years into a sound farm-management course and in addition special emphasis is
placed on the study of economics as it applies to farmers.
Many people, especially olders farmers, are somewhat inclined to laugh at
learning to farm by the book. However, most of the boys who take Vocational Agri-
culture understand that scientific agriculture is merely a study and an understanding
of the basic laws of nature. Other things being equal, an understanding of these basic
laws can only result in a better farmer.
Vocational Agriculture training in high schools is one of the best ways for the
people in the United States to correct the farming methods of the farmers of this
country, and no one will doubt that they should be changed when they hear a
Vocational Agriculture student point out that within the last 150 years the farmers
of this nation have ruined close to one-half the farm land in this country. They will
be even more convinced, when they hear boys all over the country explain that this
land, that has been ruined in so short a time, is the work of some ten-thousand years
of nature. Vocational Agriculture students all over the land know that there is less
than two acres of fertile land left for every man, woman and child in the United States
The Vocational Agriculture students know many more things. They know that
much feed is wasted on poorly-bred stock. They know that poor feeds and poor-
feeding methods waste much feed every year. ln fact Vocational Agriculture stu-
dents all over this country know that they--The Future Farmers of America--are
going to have to farm scientifically if they are going to produce enough food in the
years ahead, for the growing population of these United States.
Ouite a few boys from the Vocational Agriculture Department went to the
American Royal in Kansas City, Missouri, October 2.0, 1950. As a group they were
greatly impressed with the quality of exhibits.
They were particularly impressed with the Angus exhibit of Penny and James.
These animals were about as nearly perfect as any they saw. However, they are
not plugging for Angus alone--for there were some nice Herefords and Shorthorns.
The grand champion of the show was al-Iereford Steer. lt sold for 54.01 per
pound. They didn't buy any of if--but if you want to see some hair from the Steer
ask Raymond Graves to show you some hair from the "Gentleman" that brought
The boys are making plans to attend the dairy show this spring.
TOP ROW: Donald Thomson, James Vaughan, Frank Horton, Billy Berry, Raymond Graves,
Ronald Swanson, Paul Lovell, I-'errill Jones, Roy Bear, Robert Jones, Donald Patterson.
SECOND ROW: James Clark, Henry Heldstab, Danny Hasty, James Shelton, LeRoy Patterson,
Otis Musick, Howard Adcock, Stanley Hill, Jerry Wyrick, Duaine Kallenbach,
John McNeely, Ronald McDonald, Robert Kessler.
FIRST ROW: Mr. R. E. Lee, Dorrill Wilson, Billy Wright, Harold Wickham, Donnie Myers, Jack
z gi gay
s ' '
v fx 2
N E 5 '
5 4 Q V ' 'D
XT is if f AQ 6,
, If - , C C '
f k ,Ii - 15 X
S QV! A
Boom-a -lacka, B oom -a-lacka,
Our strong bonds can ne'er be broken,
Formed in Tuscumbia High:
For surpassing wealth unspoken,
Sealed by friendship's tie.
Tuscumbia High School, now and ever
Deep graven on each heart,
Shall be found unwavering, true--when
We from life shall part.
High School life at best is passing,
Gliding swiftly by,
Then let us pledge in work and deed--our
Love for Tuscumbia High.
With a jim, jam, jurnping and
' Bow, wow, wow.
a jumping jive,
May the lions beat the other
Chow, chow, chow, five.
Rickety, Rackety, sis-boom-bah So step right up and truck on
TUSCUMBIA HIGH SCHOOL down,
RAH! RAH2 RAH! Come on boys, let's mow um
'V 4' 4' down.
We've got a zoot suit with a 4' 4' 4'
reet pleat: B-B -Bea, T-T -Tem
And a red hot team that's hard Bea-tem
to beatg Beatem. beatem, beatem.
With a Hhighdy high" and a 4' 'I' 'l'
"hoddy ho," We gonna win, win,
Come on team let's go We gonna win, win,
4: 4: 4: We' gonna win, win,
Locomotive, locomotive, now!
steam, steam, steam. We gonna win, win,
Horse and buggy, horse and We gonna win win,
buggy, We gonna win win,
Team, team, team, how!
Who's team? Our team! E-A-S-Y EASY!
We got the best team, 4' 'I' 4'
YEA: 'rEAM': who ran, ran, nh, lions,
'O' 'O' 4' lions,
We can do without our hats, Who rah, rah, rah, lions,
We can do without our coats, lions,
But we can't do without Who rah, rah, rah, lions.
Our basketball coach. lions,
YEA! REX! WHO-RAH-LIONS
4: 4: 4: wk an 4:
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah,
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah,
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah,
A basket, A basket, A basket
boys, you make the basket
We'11 make the noise.
T H S. Cheerleaders
Alta Tyler, Patsy Recd, Kathleen Doherty, Janet Hix
O Tif.ff'f5.? x
Girls' Basketball Team
TOP ROW: Elaine Caby, Barbara Patterson, Mary Warren, Fern Wood, Wanda Warren:
FIRST ROW: Doris Hendry, Marian King, Eloise Wood, Bonnie Carico, June Beard, Patsy Reed
Marjorie Hlumphreys Qnot in picture:-I.
Boys' Bu.s'ketlu1lI "A " Team
TOP ROW: LeRoy Patterson, Jcx ry Wyrick, Howard Adrock, Gerald Wickham, De-xler Burks
FIRST ROW: Donnie Myers, Otis Musick, Danny Hasty, Ronald McDonald, James Shelton,
Boys' Iiuskctlulll "B" VIVOUIII
TOP ROW: James Vaughan, Raymond Graves. James Clark-
FIRST ROW: Bully Wright, Ronald Swanson, Stanley Hull, Harold Wirkham, Duaine Kallrnbach.
This day was like all of T.H.S. initiation days! The Freshman boys ran through
the belt line with Mr. Lee as leader. No one was hurt.
Next came the lipstick. The girls put their jeans or skirts on backwards and
wrong side out. Some of the boys had their shirts off. All the class was very nice
looking in lipstick and shoepolish make-up.
We all paraded through the CourtTl-louse, down the hill, and past the Post Office.
We ran them up the hill. They were taken to study hall and asked the usual questions.
--name? what school they came from? and some simple questions. The day ended
with lipstick all over everyone because it was on everything the Freshmen touched.
On January S, 1951, we initiated all of the Freshmen into the F.F.A. The
meeting opened with the regular opening ceremony. All officers being at their
stations--Donnie Myers at the flag, Harold Wickham at the picture of Washington,
Rayrnond Graves at the plow, Mr. Lee at the owl, Jackie Lupardus at the ear of corn
and Bill Wright at the Rising Sun. All business was taken care of before the initia-
tion. The Greenhands to be came in blindfolded and with a green hand pinned on them.
They recited the creed and were led in front of the officers where they were told what
each symbol of the F.F.A. stood for. They were each presented with a Greenhand pin
and the meeting was closed.
The Freshman Class went on a wiener roast at Dog Creek Bridge in September,
1950. Mr. Lee was their sponsor. They had wieners, marshmallows, potato chips,
bread and soda pop. They played all kinds of clean games. All present had an
January 15. Grade Cards
February Z. Linn Game--There
Assembly by Sophomore
Talent Show and Two
Short Movies at Night
Junior Class Assembly
Movie and Assembly
Ik 4: wk
Second Semester School Calendar
16. Senior Class Class
18. Junior Play
19. Belle Game--There Grade School
30. Mokane Game--Here Operetta
13. Russellville Game--There
16. Senior Play
23. Pie Supper May
27. Freshman Assembly
March 1. Girls' Tournament --
Belle First Night
12. Grade Cards
Movie and Assembly
Movie at Night
Assembly and Movie
Junior and Senior Banquet
The Chuckling Lions g
The General Business Class was
discussing their lesson that was
assigned to be worked during the
Kathleen Doher : "After Thanks-
giving l will have digestion."
Rose McCoy: "You mean 'indiges-
tion', don't you? "
ln Sophomore English Class:
Mr. Crews: "I once went to a
show and sat through two and one -half
hours of it and didn't remember a
thing that happened."
Raymond Graves: "Who were you
In General Science Class:
Mr. Brunner: "Radar picks up
Jerry Wyrick: "What does it do
with them? "
Mr. Lee: "Susie, quit dropping
that candy down my neck."
James Shelton: "Is he getting
on to you, Susie? "
Susie Lee: "No, it's getting
Discussing the playing of games
Dixie Sooter asked: "How do you
play 'Puss in the Corner'? "
Patsy Beck: "Sock 'em in the
puss and stand 'em in the corner."
Farmer fto new hired handl:
"Where's that mule I told you to
take out and have shod? "
New Hand: "Did you say 'shod'?
Ithought you said' 'shot'. I've just
been burying her."
"One of our little pigs was sick
so l gave him some sugar."
"Sugar--what for? "
"For medicine, of course. Haven't
you heard of sugar-cured hams? "
The teacher was giving a lesson
"As you walk out on a cold winter
day and look around, what do we see
on every hand? "
"Gloves," answered the redhaired
boy in the rear seat.
Discussing the use of horses in
the school parade, Raymond Graves
asked: "Have the horses got shoes
Paul Lovell: "No."
Howard Adcock: "You mean they
are barefooted? "
Discussing the different con-
cessions for the carnival, Howard
Adcock said, "Let's have a basketball
Mr. Crews: "Oh, no, that's been
suggested 999 times."
Howard Adcock: "Then that makes
In Today's Problems Class Mr.
Brunner asked: "Does worry cause
grey hair? "
Bonnie Carico: "No, if it did--
Mrs. Rice would be white-headed."
At the Freshman picnic while
playing the game 'coffeepot'---
Janet Hix: "What is a kiss like? "
Ronald Swanson: "It's like electri-
city running from a positive pole to a
In General Science Class:
Mr. Brunner: "The best way to
avoid lightning is to lay flat on the
Gene Jones: "You don't say!"
"Tell the court how you came to
take the car."
"Well, the car was standing in front
of the cemetery, so I thought the
owner was dead."
"How old is your son? " asked the
"Well," replied the dad, "he's reach-
ed that age when he thinks the most
important thing to pass isn't his
examination, but the car ahead."
"Are you sure your folks know
I'm coming home to dinner with you? "
"They ought to--they argued
with me a whole hour over it."
"What's the penalty for bigamy? "
Tourist abroad fpointing to menul:
"Waiter, bring me some of this."
Waiter: "Sir, the orchestra is
now playing it."
Journeyman: "Didn't I tell you
to notice when the glue boiled over.
Apprentice: "I did: it was at
Sergeant: "Why is it important
not to lose your head in an attack? "
Recruit: "Because that would
leave no place to put the helmet."
Old lady Qwitnessing tug-of war
for the first timej: "Wouldn't it
be simpler, dear, for them to get a
knife and cut it? "
Geology Professor: "What kind of
rock is this? "
Student: "Oh! I just take it
for granite. "
Patient fin doctor's waiting
roomy: "How do you do? "
Second Patient: "So, so. l'm
aching from neuritis. "
First Patient: "Glad to meet
you. l'm Mendelbaum from Chicago."
"Did you know Shakespeare de-
voted one of his plays to a dog? "
"No, which one? "
"His play about Hamlet, the
Mother: "Why were you kept in
after school today, Junior? "
Junior: "The teacher told us to
write an essay on 'The Results of
Laziness' and I turned in a blank
sheet of paper."
"Why are the works on Chaucer and
Dickens called classics?"
"Because they are enough to make
any class sick."
One student: "I-low did your
article on perpetual motion turn
Second student: "it's a suc-
cess. Every time I give it to the
teacher it always comes back."
Officer Qvery angryl: "Not a
man in this division will be given
liberty this afternoon."
Voice: "Give me liberty or give
Officer: "Who said that? "
Voice: "Patrick Henry."
"Do you know Lincoln's Gettysburg
Address ? ' '
"No. I didn't know he lived there."
He was earnestly but prosily
orating at the audience. "I want
reform: I want housing reform: I
want educational reform: I want--"
And said a bored voice in the
J im: "Yep, the engagement is 4
off--she won't marry me."
Joe: "Why's' that? Didn't you
tell her about your rich uncle? "
Jim: "I sure did. Now she's my
Jones: "l've come to pay that
bill l've owed you for so long. That
letter you wrote me would get money
out of a stone. How did you ever
think it up? "
Creditor: "I didn't. I selected
the best parts from letters my son
sends me from co11ege."
Mother: "Another bite like that
and you will have to leave the table.
Hungry Boy: "Another bite like
that and I'1l be through."
Bookkeeper: "I'll have to have
a raise. There are three other
companies after me."
Boss: "Is that so? What com-
panies ? "
Bookkeeper: "Light, phone, and
Sign on the student's door: "If
I am studying when you enter, wake
Teacher: "How many sexes are
Student: "Three. The male sex,
the female sex, and the insects."
BANK of TUSCUMBIA
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS S5Q,000.00
DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
REMEMBER US WHEN YOU HAVE MONEY
WE WILL REMEMBER YOU WHEN YOU
T USC UMBIA MISSOURI
Mace Motor Co.
SALES CHRYSLER -: PLYMOUTH SERVICE
CASE FARM MACHINERY
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING
. Bom: woax
: fltggtlfh .
' -L -- 7
TUSCUMBIA Mlssounx I
Eads Motor Co.
Authorized Ford Sales and Service
Distributors of Shell Products
Phillips Funeral Home
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Phillips I
Ambulanc e Se rvic e
Phone 5001 '
Eldon Missouri I
Pryor Novelty Co.
Manufacturer and Distributor Novelties and Souvenirs
Specializing in Aromatic Red Cedar
Special Attention Given to All Mail Orders
Buelwler Drug Store '
When Illness Gets Into Your Home, See Your I
Doctor, Bring Your'Prescriptions To Us I
A Complete Stock of Animal Remedies, Vaccine,
Serums and All Other Biological Products
A Complete Line of Cosmetics, All Popular Brands
Mail and Phone Orders Promptly Filled
Carl T. Buehler, Pharmacist Graduate
Phone 9361 108 South Maple
L. E. Kallembach R. V. Wells
KALLEMBACH 8: WELLS
Plate Lunches - Sandwiches
Cold Drinks - Groceries
Tuscumbia Phone 2090 Missouri
CAMPBELL 'S LAKE HOUSE
Restaurant - Auto Court - Shagbark Room
Good Food - Pleasant Surroundings - Reasonable Prices
J. A. Campbell - Wm. J. Campbell
Lake Ozark Missouri
ANCHOR MILLING COMPANY, INC.
Home Appliances Johnson Motors
DEWEY E. KALLEMBACH
Frigidaire Sales and Service
THE IBERIA SENTINEL
Official Paper of Miller County
Okley Kinder, Proprietor
Groceries, Meats, Fruits
HEDGE'S FUNERAL HOME
G. W. Adams F. L. Adams L. L. Adams
ADAMS 8: SONS
General Merchants Funeral Directors
Day Phone 74 I Night Phone 73
CONDRA'S BARBER SHOP
"Free Fishing Forecast"
Wes C ondra, Proprietor
HAUDNST EINS ST ORE
Groceries -:- Clothing - Hardware - Shoes
Seed - Feeds - Electrical Appliances
Congratulations to The Tuscumbia High School
And Class of '50 and '51
HILLCREST CAFE 81 GROCERY
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Abbett
Congratulations to The Seniors of '50 and 'Sl
ULMAN FARMERS EXCHANGE
Flour - Feeds - Salts - Fertilizer - Seeds - Groceries
All Kinds- of Country Produce
Abstracts of Title Furnished for All Land
And Town Lots in Miller County
"Be Sure You Own What You Think You Own"
STILLWELL 8: STILLWELL
Tuscumbia Mis souri
REEDS STORE OR
Ladies' Ready to Wear, Men's Wear
Shoes and General Dry Goods
SLONES FOOD LOCKER SYSTEM
Groceries - Meats - Fish - Vegetables
D-X - Gas - Oil
A Well Stocked Food Locker Is Health Insurance
For The Entire Family
Lockers Available Now
Mr. and Mrs. Denzil Slone
Congratulations to The Seniors of '51
TEMPKINS CHEVROLET COMPANY
Chevrolet and Oldsmobile Sales and Service
OK Used Cars
I John Deere Farm Equipment
Studebaker Cars and Trucks
Sales and Service
Congratulations THE MILLER COUNTY
R1DGWAY'S Printing - Publishing
"Distinctive Apparel For
Lady and Miss"
Jac. W. Zimmerman, Publisher
Produce, Flour and Feeds
C OUNTY C OLLECT OR
Circuit Clerk and Recorder
ms. H M -L ,nw ' rn :mn Y
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