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ThlS 1941 Argo 1 dOdlC Q to
our 9 rent tg oh r and frlena
ARGO STAFF 1940-1941
Editor in Chief . ,
Assistant Editor .
Art Editor . . . . .
Assistant Art Editors
ani Dixie Elliot,
Pusiness Manager .
Aivertlsing Manager .
Assistant Ad. Manager
Circulating Manager .
and Norman Levasseur.
, , , . , Virginia Beck
, , Virginia Bonnallie
, , Eugene Knutson
1 I Q Q 1
, , . Mary Gerber
. ,Raymond Finkelson
U , , , . Byron Huseby
, , , , , , , , , Virgil Bergene
, , , , Eugene Boyum
. - . . . .-. e 1
Literary Assistants . . . Q f . . .. . . . Marvel Madsen
Doris Hansen, Daisy Meister, and Thelma Kalland.
Club Editor . .
Sports Editor . .
Typlsts . . . . .'. .
Marcella Peterson, Da
Heffern, Eris Heimer,
Mimeographers . . .,,
Orva Hansen, Dorothy
and Marjorie Tucker,
. Eris Heimer
, Paul Larson
. . . . . . . . . , . . . . Neva Quale
isy Meister, Kathleen Johnson, Lucille
and Thelma Kalland.
, . , . , , , , , . Elizabeth Gilgenbaoh
Heimer, Sadie King, Kathryn Krebsbach,
. . . . - . '
. Miss Homan and Mr. Sorknes
41197K ER QQ
Published by Mae
Senior Class of
Adams High School
In this year 1941
I am sure that Tennyson in his poem, uThe Building of the
Shipf' expresses ideals which your parents and teachers have
had during the many years that you have been under their con-
stant supervision, when he writes?
Build me straight, O worthy Master
Stanch and strong, a goodly vessel
That shall laugh at all disaster
And with wave and whirlwind wrestle." '
For many, your voyage of life will soon begin, when you
alone must assume the captainoy, when complete responsibility
for your voyage will be entrusted to your own judgment.As con-
trol of the ship is handed over to you by your parents and
teachers, we hope that your ambitions are high, your knowledge
sufficient, your judgment sound and that you have profited by
those whose experience has been greater than yours. We hope
that as a courageous captain, skilled in knowledge,rich in ex-
perience, unafraid of the future, confident in yourself, that
you will bring your boat through the years of life safely into
port.Our hope is that in years to come when you look back over
your years, you will find happiness in your accomplishments,
eng in the fine friendships that you have formed.
I May this "Argo" with its record of the achievements of
the organizations and individuals, help to perpetuate the
pleasant memories of your high school days at Adams. May it
ever keep alive the cherished friendships you have formed a-
mong both students and teachers.
H. J. SORKNES
JUNIORS, SSPHOMORES, ALP FHESHMEN
EXTRA CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES
ELEMENTARY GRADES 1-8
H. J. flovkness
Mnss wesTman Musa Anderson Nusa bafald
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Su-dvr C less plly
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Mixed Chews lyv.
Junmv- Una P339
Seqiov Qliix Plgy
Edihw AvQ0 sqm
G-lei Club '5y,5'
'Pep Club lyv,
Juv-nov Class play
Sen'-ur Class plly
'Prey Senior Clasgn
Junsov C5355 Pfey
Stnlov- CUSS P WY
Mixed Chews, pw.
Junvxov C5355 Plif
Glee Ciub Eyvs.
Clem Club 2y'S
Cxlee Club Syvs.
Sv. Class play
Pep Club lvr,
Glee Club Byrg
Junfm- Class Play
Kallw leen Johnson
sluvxlov Class play
Cxlee Club ivrs.
Crlee Club lyv.
'Pep Ckub lyv.
-.luvuov Clasx T"ve5
Juvnnv- Class 'Play
S:-WOT Class 'Play'
Glee Club byvs.
Luci Ile I-leffevrl,
Home Eco. Club lyv
Qlee Club Pyvs.
Junior Cla-BS play
Sv, Class T'lny
'Raske-'l ball 4VYS.
Grlee Club KVVS,
T-F. 8 Byvg ,
Tvxa, Sew-nov UQSS
Sensor C lass Pla?
T1 F- R. lyy,
Senfov RMISS PIB,
'Pau l Larson
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Iaaslllfl' ball lylf.
Ctlee Club lyv.
Ser-lar Class play
Juvhov CUSS play
Glee Club Syrs.
Mlvecl Chovui Zyvs.
BEUGOY Class Play
Ullred C horns lv'-
'Fool' b all ly r,
Glee Club Zyvs.
cluhfov Cliss Plly
'Pep Club. lvv.
Kalhvyn Kve bs bach
Glee Club 2vvS.
Pep Club lyv,
Srvw-'uv Class PIBV.
Home Em.. ?v's.
Gift Club '2yvS,
Jumhv Clin Play.
M avjcwie Tucker
Class Colours x
C l G55 'Flowevsn
'Blue and Gu-Qld
Class Advisers H.J.5ovkness.
lvlollo X The cloov of :success is Labeled push.
Senior Class History
Class Flower: American Beauty Rose
Class Colors: Blue and Gold
Class Motto: The Door of Success Is Labeled Push
In the fall of 1957, there entered into the assembly of
Adams High, forty-two bright eyed pupils all eager to become
acquainted. These new students included youths of both male
and female, tall and short, and fat and slim types.
After great threats from the upper classmen, we all a-
rrived the morning of initiation quite scared and prepared to
face the worst.Dur1ng the day, we had to obey all commands and,
in the evening, we had to entertain all our superiors by giving
a program in which each Freshman was compelled to take part.
Along the years, as we neared graduation, several of our
classmates commenced to give excuses for not continuing their
high school educatlon.One said, UI must discontinue, for I must
toil at home.n A second said, WI am not brilliant like many of
my classmates, but rather I am dull and can not get my les-
sons." Still another exclaimed, "I am going to be married,
therefore I am quitting." And, so like this one dropped out now
and another then, until our class enrollment fell to thirty-one
As all are citizens, we had to enroll when Uncle Sam took
the last census, and we found the composition of our class in
regard to nationality very interesting, so here it is: one
Frenchman, three Danes, twelve Norwegians, three Irish, and
eiqh+ Gesmans. Of course, many of the students are, more or
lass, a mixture, and they submitted their answer according to
the predominatory nationality.
Our Sophomore year was quite uneventful, but the title of
Sophomore was indeed, a promotion. I
The title of Junior was gladly accepted, and the year spent
under this name was quite different to ue. First of all we pre-
sented. our Junior class play, 'Young Barry," to make money, and
then we gave a banquet at the Fox Hotel to spend the money. The
banquet was a joyous event for us, as well as for our guestsu-
the Sen1ors.After a full year of hard work,we welcomed vacation.
This vacation soon came to a close, and we were again given
a new title. This time it was the dignified title,Seniors,which
name we held in high esteem. Never before did we realize haw
much had to be accomplished before we received our diplomas. We
had given a class play, and so the new experience this last year
was publishing Egg Aggg.
Even though these things have become history, they will al-
ways be pleasant memories to that ambitious, adventurous, like-
able class of '4l.
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SENIOR GLASS PLAY
UNI! ,. W,
xw' 43 senior class play, Spring .ever, was presented
ll. on May sixteenthi The story in brief was as fol-
iijk lows: Mrs. Spangler, Orva Hansen, keeps a neomtng
house at.Brookfie1d College. It is the day hefono enmmennew
mani,and many roomers, in addition to henfnegulan' ones, ken
pepying up. WSpning Pbvengn' has really Hit BhO0ki1B1d-
Ei Burns, Norman Levasseur, is a chemistry student mehr
nas turned his room into a laboratory, where he is expenimenmw
ing with a substitute for dynamiteg- and you never know when,
it is going to blow the house up and leave everyone dead as
a door nail. Vie' Lewis, Paul Larson, is continuously being
helped out of his troubles by his sweetheart, Vivian, Eris
Hzimer, but one of his greatest troubles is when he attempts
to paint a picture of a model and tries to turn him into s
Russian Bolshevik, Gan-'tyou just :picture Mn' :Henry Purcell
Kermit Kelfer, the millionaire, struggling to get away , when
he is being tied to a hatrack and gets his mouth stuffed full
In the meantime Howard Brant, Raymond Finkelson, strives
hard to get a term paper in on time, so he will not have to
be deprived of his degree, now that Aunt Maude, Virginia Beck
has come all the way from California to see him graduate .
Lou Herron, Thelma Kalland, breezes in every now and then
to use the typewriter and, maybe, to see Ed: Ann Purcell
Marvel Madsen, Howards heart interest, has forgotten to nt-
serve rooms for her parents at the hotel, and unable to get
rooms now, is nearly frantic at the thought of them arriving
with no rooms to sleep in.
In order that Howard may get his degree, his Aunt Maude im-
personates a famous zoologist and becomes entangled with pro-
fessor, Virgil Bean, Virgil Bergene. At the same time, another
group, including the college students, are trying to help Howard
get his degree. Ann plays sick, and Vic becomes the doctor ,
This greatly scares Anne's father, Mr. Purcell, and her mother,
Phoebe,Purcell, Virginia Bcnnallie, who is always snooping all
around. She does this to get her father to sign a contract for
a new science building, so that Dr. Dixon, Eugene Knutson, 1311
give Howard his degree.
l V . .
SENIOR ONE ACT PLAY
he play "Differential Kindnessui was chosen by the
Seniors. Elaine, Marvel Madsen, is trying to in-
veigh an invitation to the Uspring formal." She
finally accepts the invitation of her high school
boyfriend , Fred Shannon, Paul Larsong after her
young, meddlesome brother Cyril, Kermit Kiefer, manages to em-
embarrass her out-of-town boyfriend,RogertDillon,Yirgil Bergene
until he left without asking Elaine.Elsine and Cyril's mother ,
Ruth Anderson, keep the family troubles at a minimum, I,Thelma
Kalland, as the colored maid Phoenicia, having an idea 2 that
"differential kindness" is chivairyhgives Cyril me notion 'so
persuade Fred to use the chivalry act on Elaine and win her a-
way from Roger, which he does successfully.
The play was directed by Miss Batalden.
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Third Bow---Ardelle Anderson, Genevieve Barthelme, Robert Bar-
thelme, Henry Devney, Marjorie Duggan, Natalie
Erckenbrack, Paul Erie, Dolores Ewald, Urban
Heimer, Carleton Johnson, Kathleen Karsburg.
Second Row--Raphael King, Robert Klapperick, Edgar Meister,
Florence Knutson, Gerald Landherr,Gerald Krebsbaok
Lloyd Loftus, Ardis Larson, Shirley Nagel, June
Otto, Glen Peterson.
First Row---Herbert Schaefer, John Schneider, Andrew Smith
Lillian Smith, Benjamin Winkel.
Third Row---Willard Anderson, Hazel Bell, Donald Bissen, Fred-
erick Bolton, Arlene Clark, Carrie Jane Crichton,
Orion Culver, Vernon Gosha, Arlene Hagen, Archie
Hanson, Wilma Hardecopf.
Second Row--Lorraine Levasseur, Harold Mandler, Maurice Sever-
son, Marvin Shoemaker, Dorothy Shatzer, Marion
Smith, Nordeen Snortum, Wilfred Theme, Shirley
Tolstead, Leonard Voight, Florian Wagner.
First Row---Dorothy Winkel, Elsie wood.
Fourth Row-4Junald Berg, Eugene Finkelson, Adrian Gerber,
Florence Gerber, Leah Ann Grande, Raymond Hagen,
Carl Heinzerling, Donald Johnson, LeDonna Johnson,
LuVerne Johnson, Catherine Kiefer.
Third Rowe--Wilfred King, Curtis Krebsback, Donald Krebsback,
Donald Landherr, Donald Larson, Loris Larson,
Byron Lewison, Lorraine Meyers, Beatrice Mullen-
back, Bernice Mullenback, John Nagel.
Second Row--Lee Nelson, Ralph Otto, Maxine Peterson,Jean Ross,
Donald Sass, David Schneider, Edwin Shoemaker,
Vivian Severson, John Sjobhkken, Edythe Sterns,
First Row---Cordelia Whitney, Reginald Wingert, Herman Wlnkel.
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'II '.s AL 13
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
n 1958, 55 students began their Freshman year in the
Adams High School. On initiation day, the girls were
dressed like boys, and the boys were dressed like
girls. OTDSF strict rules, ordered by the seniors,
were carried out. ,
Of the original pioneers 50 remained to enter the
sophomore you , and by the time we reached our junior year,
we had lost several more members.
The officers chosen by the 25 members of the Junior
class were: President, Henry Devneyg Vioc President, June
Otto, Secretary, Lillian Smithg and Treasurer, Andrew Smith.
With Miss Christiansen as the class advisor, the Juniors came
through with flying colors all through the year. ' t
uToo Many Husbandsu was chosen the class play which the
Juniors put on in December. In February, at the one-act in
the contest, the play uGrandpa Goes Huntingu was enacted. The
first place went to the Freshmen, and the other three pl yr
tied for second place.
The climax to the Junior life of social activities came
at the banquet for the Seniors, in May. The Qiored Heartschurch
parlors were tranvformed into a naval scene, with captain,
Drew, andlpaasengers iroviding the entertainment.
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JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
,"g::?x espite the snow storm that raged, the Junior class
x entertained a good-sized audience at the Adams au-
ul ditorium when they presented the play, nToo Many
LL, Husbands," on December 12th.
The story wove around Mattie, an exceptional cook por-
trayed by Natalie Erokenbrack,in her search for a man to pose
as her husband for one evening.It was at this time her employe
er,Mrs.Goodrich,had requested that she and her husband be Mrs.
Goodrich's guests. Mattie had told her that she had an in-
valid husband whose frequent operations were the cause of her
requests for increases in wages. Although, afraid of men,
Mattie does not dare tell Mrs. Goodrich that she l1ed,th1nk-
ing she would lose her job. Matt1e's friends each agree Q50
help her, but no one knows that the others are helping too .
On the evening of the party, five Uhusbandsu appeared. Mrs .
Goodrich is at first angered at Mattie's actions, but later
decides she will forgive her, if Mattie will promise to stay
in the services of Mrs. Goodrich until she gets a husband.
The part of Mrs. Goodrich was well played by Kathleen
Karsburg with Lillian Smith as her daughter, Evelyn. The parts
of Tina and Jan, played by June Otto and John Schneider , adds
ed a comical note to the play. The Colored janitor , Raphael
King, also added a humorous touch. Henry Devney showed
diversity in character when he first acted the part of the
English butler, and later the invalid husband of Mattie.
Lloyd Loftus, in the role of Mrs. Goodrich's son, and his girl
friend, Genevieve Bartholme carried heavy parts , placating
the various members of the family when Mattie's plot is
discovered. Other members who hblpod Mattie into, and out of
her trouble were, Mr. Stone, played by Paul Erie, and Mr . and
Mrs. Herbert Wells, played by Jerry Krbbtfiicil and Delores
The cast presented Miss Buelah Batalden, their coach,
with a gift in appreciation of her -efforts to make the play
G G - sau
JUNIOR ONE ACT PLAY
he Junlor Class chose "Grandpa Goes Huntingun as
I their one act play. Grandpa Kenmore, Henry Devney
g makes his home with his son Franklin, Raphael King,
LLM and his daughter-in-law Margaret , Shirley Nagelv
Grandpa has as his hobby, hunting rabbits, which Margaret ops
Poses. 3683110 Kenmore, Margaret's daughter, was played by
Florence Knutson. Grandpa due to an accident captures two men,
for whom a reward of S7000 is offered, and calls Sheriff Peters,
Edgar Meister. Everything turns out for the best as Johnny Ro-
gers, Rosa11e's boyfriend, returns to ask her to marry him, and
Margaret and Grandpa are again human to each other,
The play was directed by Miss Christiansen.
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
n Sephemheng E-gneup of 26, pupils tried their
1unk'aseFreshmen1 It wasa our' privelege' to
entertain: the' rest of the school bye weaning
cottont knee length stockings. The girls were
required to wear their dresses three inches above their' knees
and the boys to wear their pants likewise. Inv the aiterncon
the seniors held a court, at'wh1ch we were accused' ofia crime
for which we had'to pay-by.s1ng1ng something of' the sort,
In the evening the
started our second
mates left us, but
High School had a party.
our bearings, we succeeded very well and
year as WSophmoree.W M. few of our' class-
we gladly welcomed' Dorothy Shatzer the our
midst. Of our'25 beginners, we have 19 lofts
This is our f1rst:year'to have elective subgects. Miss
Modern History and Englishr which are
quired. Miss Homan has lO sophomores taking typing. There are
H students taking Geometry from Mr. Glesne and 7 sophomores
trking Biology from Mr. Hatle.
The officers elected for the pest year were! President
Tlorian Wagner: Vice President, Frederick Boltong Secretary
Treasurer, Harold Mendler.
After two years of hard studying, we are glad to welcome
s vacation, ,after which we will try to conquer new and
SOPHOMORE ONE ACT PLAY
he one act play, "New Girl in Town" was presented
by the sophomores. Rod and Wally Campbell, who
were played by Archie Hanson and Willard Anderson
two typical boys, became rivals to escort the at-
Q tractive new girl in town,Mar1lyn Price, played by
Lorraine Levasseur, to the band concert. The tricks they play
on each other, and the arguments they have in wearing each
others clothes, eventually end up in a fight, which is stopped
by the entrance of their mother Mrs. Campbell, Dorothy Winkel,
who calls her daughter Joyce, Rod and Wally's sister, to her
aid. Marilyn deserts them both for a sissy from her home
town, which was played very well by Vernon Gosha.
The play was coached by Miss Homan.
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
f slightly bashful, pupils and others were just the oppo-
fffegx n the first day of school some of us were wide eyed,
QNX site. Most of us started just where we had left off last
year. Others had to start all over in entirely new sur-
We had a few hints on our initiation day, but we had never
taken them to heart. At last the day came when Mr. Glesne stood
an in front of the assembly and commanded the boys to be dressed
Qi tramps and the girls to be dressed in old fashioned clothes.
The tramp who looked the most hoboish, and, the girl who
looked the most old fashioned, was to receive a free ticket to
all the football games as an award.
On the next day, we were all there ready to accept the prize
The judging did not come, however,until after all the upperclasse
men had teased us. It was our super1or's who cast the votes,and
the contest ended with Ralph Otto and David Schneider as the most
'-37105 Cal JCTHTYIPS, and Jean Ross and Cordelia Whitney as outstand-
ing in old fashioned clothes.
We all attended the football game in the afternoon, and many
of us were sweating like a butcher because of our bundle- -some
After the game we all walked down the town squareg where we
gave some yells and cheers for the Adams High School team.
when we left the school grounds, N. V. Torgerson took pictures
of all of us, looking our best and Wefring our most winning
Smiles. when we returned to the place from which we started ,
we found that the buses were all ready to leevcg and each one
climbed into his own bus, very tired after e day's enjoymentu
We all had to return, however, that eveningg but this time Wo
were treated by the rest of the high school.
The next thing that we were e little green at, was the
Christmas party. We soon found out that we were to bring a
ten cent gift, Most of these presents, of course, included
things all the way from sets of dishes to baby bottles and
The highest spot in our Freshmen year was our ones -- act
play, given at n contest, in which all four classes part-
ifipnteds Yes, we really felt pretty smart when our play was
voted the best one y and we proudly rccepted first place.
This play, UBy Special Requestu was choosen by the class
efflrers. These officers were: Lorraine Meyers, Secretary.
Farid Schnider, Prssidentg John Nagel, Vice-President, Denali
larson, Treasurer. We had two other officers who bore to
title of song leaders: Jean Ross and John Sjobskken.
We are looking forward to the promotion of Sophomores.
FRESHMAN ONE ACT PLAY
he comedy, NBy Special Requestn, was presented by
the Freshmen. Johnny North, David Schneider, and
Harold MacMasters, Carl Heinzerling, plan to skip
school,and"get by" without giving their orations.
Johnny, impersonating his mother, call the prin-
cipal, and gets the boys in a "pretty kettle of f1sh"by tell-
ing him that Harold has a temperature of 108. The principal
sends the school nurse, Miss Cunningham, LeDonna Johnson, wto
the house to visit Johnny as a matter of routine. Immediately
Johnny, donning his mother'e clothes, and Harold, wearing a
nightshlrt, become mother and patient. The boys almost wget
byu when Mrs. North, Lorraine Meyers, and Judy North,Cordel1a
Whitney, arrive after having missed the train.
The play was coached by Miss Brand.
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Back row--Richard Johnson, John Schneider Virgil Bergene,
Eugene Boyum, Carleton Johnson, and Mr. blesne, coach.
Front row--Willard Anderson, Kermit Keifer, Eugene Knutson
Paul Larson, and Byron Huseby.
Opponent We They
Elkton E 19
Grand Meadow 26 28
Rose Creek 31 26
Tournament Eg They
Grand Meadow 18 27
Totals 468 440
Average 29k 27-1-
7 2 f!
he first game of the season,the Adams Cagers swamp-
ed Elkton 45-19.
Hayfeeld defeated Adams 43-20 on the opponents
Adams next downed a scrappy LeRoy team 55-15 no our local
Then we went over to Rose Creek, where we suffered a defeat
2: Rwse Creek in an overtime game--13-16, This is the first
, that Rose Creek has beat Adams for quite a few years.
We successfully downed Spring Valley S5-19.
Lyle gained a hard earned victory over Adams in an over-
iime period- 26-24.
We were next a victim of Grand Meadow. We were defeated
by a 2 point margin--28-26.
We were out to get revenge over Rose Creek. We downed them
el-LG on our
There we had a winning streak. We beat Elkton 47-24, Spring
Talley 40-24, and LeRoy 56-27.
We were beaten by Grand Meadow 46-25, Ellendale Sl-24,Lyle
29-WS, and Hayfield 58-24.
We were unfortunate in drawing Grand Meadow in,the tour-
nanent and lost by a margin 27-18.
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K row--Irvin Teigen, Paul Er1e,R1ohard Johneon, Dolald Sass
one Knutson, John Schneider, Virgil Borgene,Gar1ton Johnson
one Finkelson, Eugene Boyum, and Mr. Glesne, I
nt row--Urban-Heimer, Benjamin Winkels, Byron Huseby,Har0ld
dler Gerald Krebsbaok, Byron Lewison, Robert Barthelme,and
Opponent 1 Hg They
uetin '. O 6
Elkton 21 O
St. Ansgar 12 O
Blooming Prairie O 15
Hayfleld O 12
Spring Valley O 15
Grand Meadow O 7
LeRoy -gL- 19
he Adams team started their football campaign
against the Austin B team. The scrappy little
Adams team put up a great battle,but they came out on the short
end of the score, 6-O.
The next game was with Elkton High School. This was a six
man game. After losing the first game,the Adams team was seek--
jng revenge. They successfully downed the scrappy Elkton team,
A week later they went to St. Ansgar, Iowa and played
fnsther six man game under the flood lights. This was the first
sfnfrienee under lights for most of the boys.In this game Corky
eeyum also had the misfortune of breaking his Jaw. Adams won the
Adams lost a hard game to Blooming Prairie. Their players
were much larger than those from Adams, so we came home holding
up the short end of a l5-Omscore.
Spring Valley downed Adams by a margin of 15-O. Although
we had all the pep and enthusiasm needed, we lacked the dbility
to push it over.
Grand Meadoy-earned a hard fought game over Adams by a 7-O
margin. In this game, Dick Johnson hurt his eye and had to
be laken out of the game.
On November ll Adams played host to the undefeated LeRoy
team. The game was played in the raging snowstorm.LeRoy won 18-On
THIRD ROW--Virginia Beck, Donis Osmundson, Kathryn Krebsbach,
Marion Smith, Shirley Nagel, Marcelle Peterson,
Florence Knutson, Natalie Erohenbrack.
SECOND ROWLNeva Quale, Dorothy Heimer, Lillian Sm1th,LeahAnn,
Lu Verne Johnson,Thelrna Kalland,Eris Heimer, Kath,
FIRST ROW--LeDonna Johnson, Lorraine Levassueur, June Otto,
Shirley Tolstead., Elsie Wood,Patr1cia Erchenbraoh,
Dorothy Torgerson, Genevieve Barthelme.
group of about twenty high school girls gathered
on January 8 to organize a Pep Club. This club has
the following aims: the stimulation of more
school spirit before and at the basketball games,
leading the cheering, and increasing' the student attendance
at the games.
The officers elected were: president, Marion Smith 3
vice-president, Genevieve Barthelmeg secretary-treasurer, June
Among the activities which the Pep Club sponsored since
its organization are: a semester all-high school party on
January 22, ticket sales for the Athletic Club One-Act plays
and Athletic Banquet, candy sales at basketball games, tourna-
ment games and at school, bus ride to a LeRoy basketball game,
assembly programs before basketball games, and better cheering
at all games.
With Dorothy Torgerson, Genevieve Barthelme, and Le Donna
Johnson as cheerleaders, the club practiced ' cheering and
learned the new yells at the meetings. With new methods for
increasing the sum in the treasury, there may be sufficient
funds to purchase Pep Club uniforms some time next year.
Since Basketball is one of our most serious competitive
enterprises, that is the place where most of our Pep Club en-
thusiasm was evidenced.
The members enjoyed these activities and, consequently,
the Pep Club, the most recent organization of the Adams High
School, is considered a success.
We hope this club will continue to grow until the good
sportsmanship of the Adamites will be noticeable at all times.
Miss Batalden acted as advisor for the Pep Club and ac-
companied the bus load to LeRoy to witness that game.
he-Annual Banquet to honor the football and
bgsketball lettermen was held April 1, 1941, nt
the Little Cedar Church basement.
The football lettermen were as follows: Rob-
ert Barthelme, Virgil Bergene, Eugene Boyum, Paul Erie, Byron
Huseby, Urban Heimer, Carleton Johnson, Richard Johnson, Engine
Knutson, Gerald Krebsback, Norman Levaseeur, Byron Lew1son,Har-
old Mandler, and Benjamin Winkel.
The basketball lettermen were as follows.Wi1lnrd Anderson,
Virgil Bergene, Eugene Boyum, Paul Er1e,Byron Huseby, Carleton
Johnson, Richard Johnson, Kermit Keifer, Eugene Knutson, Gerald
Krebsbach, and Paul Larson, '
Covers were laid for 150. A delicious dinner was served.
The menu consisting of baked ham, meat be1ls,creamed potatoes ,
escalloped corn, perfection salad, rhll ,
pickels, bread, coffee, celery , Jelly,
cherry pie, and cream cheese.
e The theme, nathletice, U was very Q
suoessfully carried out in the program . ,-i-wzglli
Colorful streamers hung on the wallsg W-T'-M0 'A--W'
the tables were decorated with stripes L Il L
of purple and gold. Also on the tables
were vases filled with colorful flowers
of many varieties. Plaoecnrds of gold football shoes tied with
purple lacing also added much color to the banquet.
Dr. R. L. Bolton noted as tonstmnster. Speeches were given
by Mayor Joel Ulveng Mr. John Wagner,Secretary-Teeasurer of the
Civic Assooiationg Mr. H. J. Sorknes, Superintendent of Sohoolg
Virgil Bergene, Football Captaing Mr. John Ingvoldson,5taP ufho
loin ofLLubh6r Ce11ggg7Eugene Boyum, Basketball Bptaing
Mr. Elmo Glusvig, Assistant Coach of
Luther Collegeg Mr. Marvin Glesno
Coach3Mr. Hin1etQPoterson, Basketball
, Coach and Athletic Director of Luthcn
College, and Mr. Albert Knutson, pros-
idcnt of the Board of Education. Music
was furnished by the Girls' Octettt,
Saxophone Qunrtctte, and Pep Bond-ThiS
concluded the program for the evenin5
and also the athletic season.
,.--ars 1 " ,
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'V XXV- ' '
Shlrly Tolstead, Kathleen Karsburg, Orva Hansen,
Edythe Stern,Joyce Boyum, Donis Osmundson, Lorraine
Meyers, Natalie Erckenbrack.
Eugene Knutson,LuVerne Johnson,Patr1c1a Erckenbrack
Roger Beck, Robert Fried, John Sjobackken, Vernon
Gosha, Neal Slindee, Joyce Anderson, Bernard Hukee
John Nagel, LeDonna Johnson, Marion Smith, Willard
Anderson, Deloris Lewison.
Byron Huseby, Dorothy Torgerson, Ruth Walker, Elsie
Wood, Norman Levasseur, Robert Klapperlch, Fredrick
Bolton, June Otto, Mr. Stegemann, director, Virgil
Bergene, Donald Larson,V1ncent Bolton, Irvin Tiegen
Ward Bergene, Wilma Hardecopf, Genevieve Bartholme,
Lorraine Levasseur. Those absent were: Paul Larson
Ruth Anderson, Virginia Beck, and Thelma Kalland.
hen our leader, Mr. Stegemann, took census,lo
and behold, he had fifty-three members in his
be.ndJForty of these wear un1forms.The others
The band gave two concerts, one fall concert, and one
spring concert. Special numbers were given by the Saxophone
quartet, the clarinet duet, and the three trumpeters.
The band furnished music for the home basketball games
and for some of the football games.They were also the Official
Tournament Band. A few of the best members of the band gather
ed together to give music to the good people who attended the
Father and Son banquet and the Athletic banquet.
Last year, at the Decoration Day celebration at the ceme-
teries, our band was selected to play some appropriate pieces.
During the year two new features were added to the band.
These are: a flute player, Patricia Erckenbrackg and two
twirlers, Genevieve Bartholme and Lorraine Levasseur.
The instruments the band now has are: Oornets, 15, alto
saxophones, 63 tenor saxophones, 23 olarinets, 145 bar1tones53
trombones, 2, basses, 23 flutes, lg alto horns, 53 drums 2 3
and 2 twirlers.
Some members will leave this year, and the following
apprentices will take their place,name1y2 oornets,Dav1d Wiste,
Arvella Johnson, Norman Olson, Raymond Olson, Roger Beck,and
Robert Fried, alto saxophones, Ruth Walker, clarinets, Florence
Gerber, Harold Wiste, and David Schneider, baritones, Wilma
Hardeoopfg flutes, Patricia Erckenbrackg alto horns,Joyce
Boyum and Esther Hardecopf. '
' Fredrick Bolton
L. , W ..
BACK ROW--Thelma Kalland , Donls Osmundson, Marion Smith,
Dorothy W1nkels,F1orence Knutson,M1ss Homan,Natal1e
Erckenbrack, LuVerne Johnson,Jeanne Ross, Lorraine
Meyers, Hazel Bell.
FRONT ROW--June Otto, Shirley Tolstead,Genevieve Barthelme,
Elsie Wood, Dorothy Torgerson, Lorraine Levasseur,
he Glee Club this year has been under the capable
direction of Miss Homan. Because of the arrangement
of classes it was impossible to have regular
practices during the year. There are about twenty
members, six of which are sopranos, seven second sopranos,and
about six altos. Songs which the Glee Club will sing for
baccalaureate and commencement arenwhere my Caravan Has Rest-
ed", "I Hear the B803 A-Humming" and "A Love Dreamn.
I . Y nd
Dorothy W1nkels,June 0tto,The1ma Kalland, and Frederick Boltonu
he following took, part in the annual declamatory
contest this year. Oratory: 'Dorothy Winkels,
nAmer1can SlumsHgEdgar Meister,UYouth and Cr1me.W
Interpretive reading: Thelma Kalland,nT1pping oft
Teacherng Willard Anderson, nWidow's Mites.u Interpretation:
Vernon Gosha, WI Need a Shaveug Elsie Wood, UMothers -of Menng
June Otto, uBrothers Prefer Blondesug Wilma Hardeooph, nwitohes
SabbathgLorraine Levasseur, uGlory for SaleWgV1rg1n1a Bonnallrjg
WHomecom1ng.n The extemporaneous divis1on's contestant was
Frederick Bolton. Those who won first places were: ,Dorothy
Winkels, June Otto, Thelma Kalland, and Frederick Bolton. Those
who won second p1ace,were: Edgar Meister, Virginia B onnallie,
and Willard Anderson.
Fourth Row--Ward Bergene, Vincent Bolton, Donald Larson, Byron
Huseby3 Edgar,Me1ater, 'Virgil Bergene, 'Donald
Bissen, Richard Johnson, Willard Andorson,, and
Donald Johnson. ' '
Third Row-- Archie Hanson, Adrian Gerber, Donald Tiegen ,
Virginia Bonnallie Donnie Osmundson, LuVerne
Johnson and Neal glindee. ,'1
Second Row--Marion Qmith, Elsie Wood,.Ramona,Anderson, DeLor1s
Lewison, Lorraine Meyers, Patricia Erohenbraek ,y
Dorothy Torgerson, and Mr. Hatlo. , g
First Row-- Byron Lewison, Myrna Barkee, Kathleen Leyison ,
Lorraine Levasseur, and Lorie Larson. '
he Adams Full O' Pep 4-H Club proudly boasts of
the largest club in Mower County, A As many people
say that it is mQual1ty and Qualityuthat counts ,
we assure you that our' olubeis yAery'aot1ye,., and
as a rule takes part ln most every activity and sendsl members
to all outside doings.
The officers of the club for the present year aresk,Pre's-Q
ident, Virgil Bergeneg Vice-President, Paul Larsong Secretary,
Dorothy Torgersong Treasurer, Willard Anderson, and Reporter,
,Each spring there is a 4-H Club Week held at University
Farm. At this time members of clubs of all parts of the state
gather and attend classes, take tours,attend plays and movies,
and participate in play day. These members go back to thier
local clubs with many new ideas to put into practice and also
a greater enthusiasm for this work. Dur delegates in the
spring of 1940 were: Norman Levasseur, Robert Finbraaten,
Shirley Larson, and Virginia Bonnallie. This was the first
year we have ever sent a delegate to Farm and Home Week.
Monthly meetings are held at the schoolhouse. The aims
of these meetings are: perfect attendance, better programs,
and short business meetings. Besides these meetings there are
monthly meetings of the Junior and Adult Beader's Council of
the county for Mr. Hatle and our five Junior leaders. One of
our members, Virginia Bonnallie, holds the office of President
in this county organization.
Our club participated in the Play and Musical Festival,
May 14, 1941 at Rose Creek. The play given was nLucky Lucy.
Those taking parts were: Vincent Bolton, Elsie Wood, Robert
Finbraaten, Ada Loftus, Virginia Bonnallie, Dorothy Torgerson
Patsy Wollweber, and Virgil Bergene.
-ex I Y
LuVerne Johnson, Catherine Kiefer, Maxine Peterson,
Arlene Hagen, Virginia Bonnallle, Ruth Anderson,
Virginia Beck, Dorothy Heimer, Elizabeth Gllgenbachg
Lillian Smith, Marion Smith, LeDonna Johnson,
Lorraine Meyers, LeahAnn Grande, Marcella Peterson,
Neva Quale, Cordelia Whitney.
Miss Chrlstiansen,Marve1 Madsen,Bern1ce Mullenbach,
Beatrice 'Mullenbaoh, Mary Gerber, Genevieve
Barthelme, June Otto. ' ,
Daisy Meister, Dixie Elliot, Edythe Stern, Lorraine
Levasseur, Elsie Wood, Erie Heimer.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
he Home Economics Club, under the direction of Miss
Christiansen, held their first meeting October 3,
1940. When they assembled there were 37 members,
They chose as their President, Marvel Madsen, Vice
President: Elizabeth G-ilgenbaohg Treasurer, Dorothy Heimerg and
Secretary, June Otto.
At the meetings we discussed personal problems, etiquette,
and dancing. These discussions proved to be very worthwhile
because they helped everyone who presented the problem.
At Christmas the club enjoyed a Christmas party in the
Home Economics room. At a previous meeting each girl had drawn
a name of a member of the club and this was the one she was to
give her gift to. At the Christmas party each girl then gave
her gift to the person whose name she held. Many humorous gifts
were received which added to the good time had by everyone.Games
were played also, some of which were Chinese Writing and The Man
In The Moon. Prizes were given to the winners of these games.
At the close of the party the refreshment committee sure
prised us with giving every member a drumstick. As each member
passed out of the door she was rewarded with a bag of candy and
nuts. Everyone had a very enjoyable time.
This spring, as usual, the Home Economics Club plans to
close the annual meeting with a Weiner roast. The previous pic-
nics proved to be very enjoyable and we all look forward to it.
Q if W if
THIRD ROWH-Richard Jo nsong Kerm1U:K1efer, Virgil Bergene,Mr.
Hatle, Paul Larson, Edgar Meister, Donald Johnson,
Donald Bissen. -
SECOND ROW--Byron Lewlson, Donald Larson, Maurice Severson,
Wilfred Theme, Willard Anderson, Robert Klapperich
FIRST ROW--Raymond Hagen, Raphael King, Robert Barthelme, Urban
Heimer, Donald Krebsbach, Herbert Schaefer.
F. F. A.
ffieers of the F. F. A. for the years 1940-1941
are: President, Paul Larsong Vice President, Kermit
Keiferg Secretary, Edgar Meisterg Reporter,Rbbert
Klapperichg Watch Dog,R1chard Johnsong and, Advisor,
Mr. Hatle., l
The F. F. A. holds regular meetings twice a month on the
2nd and 4th Mondays. There are 21 members in the F. F. A
and all are very active.
Some of the projects that were taken up are:
Corn show: On November l, 1940 the F. F. A. sponsored
the 3rd annual field run contest and corn show. From 21 dife
ferent varieties of 50 hills each, 106 samples of hybrid and
open pollinated corn were used.They picked, shelled,and computed
the yields of all the samples. Ralph F. Grim of the University
Farm spoke on UNew Developments in Hybrid Corn.U M. J. Schmitz
had the winning sample. It was pioneer 555 with 97.5 bushels
For the purpose of experiments with potatoes,' the F. F. A.
has rented a piece of land south of the schoolhouse. It is rent-
ed on a share crop basis. The F. F. A. gets two thirds of its
crop, which they intend to sell to cover the cost of operation
The owner receives one third of the crop for rent.
The F. F. A. boys have
agreed to plant and weed the
potato patch during the sum-
mer months. Different methods
'Lx gifs ii H. of planting and spraying for
A fi " bugs will be used. The boys
AE 55 hope they will be successful
in setting a good example of
how this work should be done.
JUNIOR AND SENIOR BANQUET
-n May 25, 1940 the Juniors and Seniors witnessed
the nBig Broadcast of the Year.n The broadcasting
A K! station was AHS, held in the Fox Hotel in Austin,
After a delicious meal, Diet of Stars, the station went
on with the program which was sponsored by Byron 's WMoro
Shine Toe Nail Pllish.N Bernard Canney, the toastmaster, and
Paul Larson, master of ceremonies, introduced the speakers
for the evening. The Globe Trotter, Herman Klapperiok, read
the Senior Class Prophecy, and Vernon Winkels read the Senior
Glass Will. When Margaret Duggan, the song bird of the Peach
and Blue Net Work, had finished warbling a solo, Harlie Mao
Narthy, Kermit Kiefer, and Neddie Wurgen, Roy Torgerson , put
on e little Charlie McCarthy skit. The singini Ballad Boy's:
Raymond Finkelson, Byron Huseby, Eugene Eoyum, Eugene Nelson,
anc Eugene Knutson addeo more fun with Thelma Kalland at the
piano. Then Hr. Sorknes told about the trip UAlony the Goldin
Trail." Romeo, Frederick Schaeffer, and J.uliet,1IeVa Qual-5 .
came on the stage next, and they were the broaCoast players .
Celestine Vogt, president of the Senior Class, mam heir' first".-'
appearance on the radio stage with "ly First -3roe.Ccast." The
gong rang, and the program was off the air.
The room was decorateo in blue an? peach the colors of
the Senior Glass of l94O. This theme was carried out in the
table decorations which
consisted of placecardsx
candles, and nut cups.
I 'Q There were alternating
gil? peach and blue oovere on
FQ? the chairs. Eech person
1 K jf? 5 found his place by 'racet-
X I f nizing his own picture.
I After leaving .tne
X 4 - I hotel. the havpy ' groupee-
i I Hui of Broadcasters attendee
N .J -,l a show at the Paramount
theater. The movie had
as its title, HLittle Old
he first annual field day was held at the Adams
N16 High S chool on May 17. All students from the
I first grade up through the twelfth grade
bpd put aside their books and spent the day.
A program of events was planned by Mr. Glesne and each
teacher was put in charge of a group.M1ss Westman had chgrge
of the first and second grsdcs.Miss Sanders third and fourth,
Miss Brand fifth and slxth, Mr. Hatle and Miss Jones seventh
and eighth grade boys. Miss Bataldln the seventh and eighth
qfsde girls. Miss Christensen and Miss Larson the high school
gurls and Mr. Glesne the high school boys.
,The day was very hot,and many got their first good sun-
burn, but the day was made more interesting by dividing the
school into two sides, the purple versus the gold. These are
our school colors.T he two sides competed against each other
throughout the day and points were g1ven,toognd at the end of
each hour, points were given to Superintendent Sorknes, and
they were recorded on a black board outside thebuilding where
everyone could see which side was ahead.It a was a sad ending
for the purple as the gold won the day with a score of 594
points to 295 for the purple, Nevertheless the purple still
held very good sportsmanship.
'Events participated in by the lower grades , were dodge
ball, relays, basketball throw, kittenball throw, broad Jump,
rope Jumping, races, and tug-o-war, For the junior and senior
high boys there were such events as shot putt, broad Jump,
high Jump, pole vault, cook fight, 100 yard dash, football
punting and passing, kittenball and tug-O-war. For the girls
less strenuous events were scheduled, such as baseball throw,
kittenball and basketball throw, 50 yard dash,relays and broad
jumg, A group of High School girls also had a good kittenball
Some fine records were set in the high school events.They
were shot putt, won by Leo Smith, 52 feet, l inch, broad june,
Leo Smith, 15 feet, 9 inches, pole vault, Frederick Schaefer
7 feet,l inch, lOO yard dash,Paul Erie, 12 secondsg high jump.
Leo Smith,55 feet, cock fight, Urban Heimerg football punting,
Carleton Johnson, football passing, Leo Smith.
The high school girls winning first places were: kitten
ball throw, Virginia Beck, ll2 feet: basketball throw, Daisy
Meister, 44 feet,6 inchesg 50 yard dash, June Otto, 8 seconds,
standing broad jump, Margaret Wilkey, 6 feet,5 inches, running
broad jump, June Otto, ll feet.
Beside these first prizes, second and third prizes were
awarded. The winners were presented with ribbons.
Everyone was happy, but was ready to quit when the busses
arrived at 4 o'clock. The teachers were also ready to retire
after a day of fine management to make this field day a big
fig f A ,..
' 'Q X YQ 'V' affi
- x' Qpi, M
You are My Sun-
Apple for the
You Walked By
No. lO Lullaby
You Got Me this
I'll take You
San Antonio Rose
What do You
Good Bye Now
Girl from God's
Gone with the
All this and
Strike up the Band
Strike up the Band
Farmer takes a wife
Gone with the Wind
Come live with me
Free, Blonde,and 21
Tal1,DRrk and Hand-
Road to Zanzibar
Strike up the Band
You don't say
How dry I am
See Yah Later!
Hi Yah Kid
For Pete Sake
Did you ever
hear this one?
The heck you s 5
I don't know
Hi! Me Lad
" D1 ck"
Operator of filling
Beat me Mamma
with a Boogie
Love is just
around the corner
Love is Everywhere
No. 10 Lullaby
You are My
South of North
Walking by the
Love, You are
The Road to
Saps At Sea
Strike up the
Road to Singapore
Mr. Q Mrs. Smith
South of North
Moon Over Burma
Edna Mae Oliver
Hey, wait a
on lab Boy!
End of joke,
Lucille Heffern and Thelma Kalland
Grand Meadow stooped to conquer
What are you digging for Gunder? Worms?
Makes a feller hungry seeing them vittles
The Irish 4H'ers
Hazel--the belle of the ball
Round and round we go
Free at last
The oomph trio
Dairy achievement team
What's this? Oh, boy!
Only froas at heart
That man s here again
Watch your step
Why the frown, Dick?
Need some help?
A stitch in time saves nine
Why teachers get gray
Straw's all the go this summer
What a peculiar odor
Yeah team fight! fight! fight!
Here we go round the mulberry bush
General Live Stock Judging team
Watcha know Joe?
Senior Class Will
hs the Senior Class of 1940-41, being of sound
body and mind, do hereby make our last will
and testament which must immediately take
, effect after our departure from Adams High
Article I- To Mr. Sorknes, we bequeath all of our Social
notes and themes so he may send them to colleges to be used
Article II- To the faculty, we bequeath our ,sincere hope
that they will not think their efforts were in vain.
Artlcle III- To the Junior Class, we bequeath our super-
iority, wisdom, and special privileges, so you may get as much
special attention as we did.
Article IV- To Mr. Glesne, we will a fine, new waste paper
basket, so there will be no need for any scraps to be lying
Article V- To Miss Jprgenson,we will all our good behavior
in English Class. We know it will never be the same without
Article VI- To Miss Homan, we will ourlwaste paper, so sh
can see that we really did do a little work.
I Article VII- To Miss Christiansen we will all our heigb+
so, in the future, we will be able to see a little more of har
Article VIII-To Mr.Hatle,we will a soft cushioned bus to
take the boys Judging in.
Article IX9To Miss Batalden, we will our 35098 so she
won't forget our maps in the future.
Article X-To Miss Brand, we will our trip to Winona.
To Miss Anderson, our ability to charm little
To Miss Westman,our hope that her pupils will
use us as their guiding light.
Article XI-To Mr.Stegeman,our amazing talent for nothing
but sweet, harmonious music.
Article XII-To Joe Adams, we will our hope that , next
year, there will be more of him , so he can be in a hundred
places at once.
Article XII-Last, but far from least , to James Marvin
Glesne and to Jay Clinton Hat1e,we will our sincere hope that
your parents will bring you up to be like us, which is really
quite close to perfection.
Individually we bequeath the following:
Neva Quale wills her amazing "gift of gab " to Shirley
Nagel. Be sure to use it in English, Shirley.
Virginia Bonnallie wills her studiousness to Henry
Devney. We thought you could use it Hank.
Marvel Madsen wills her bookkeeping ability to Dolores
Orva Hansen wills hernMae West Curvesn to Glen Peterson.
Virginia Beck wills her likeness for dancing to Urban
Byron Huseby wills his liking to go to Austin to John
Schneider, and also he wills hlm his pick up so John has a
way up there.
Dorothy Heimer wills her liking for Iowa to Lillian
Kermit Kiefer wills all his outstanding scholastic
ability, handsomeness, and attra0tion.for the girls to Edgar
Meister. Ycu've got something there, Edgar.
Marjorie Tucker wills all of her charm to John.
Eugene Knutson wills his U brand new ford N to Gerald
Krcbsbach. You like to be heard anyway, Jerry.
Ruth Anderson wills her shorthand technique to Ardls
Larson. Practice makes perfect, Ardis.
Virgil Bergene wills his bass horn to Robert Barthelme.
Virgil says it will give you a little more oomph.
Mary Gerber wills her sweet smile to Andrew Smith, so he
can get more girls to dance with him.
Elizabeth Gilgenbach wills her love for Social Glass to
Florence Knutson. You'll need it Florence.
Dick Nelson will his ability to get along with lthe
teachers to Lloyd Loftus. He thinks you'll get a kick out of
Kathryn Krebsbach wills all of her glgglyness to Shirley
Thelma Kalland wills her vivaciousness to Natalie
Erckenbrack. It works like a charm, Nets.
Eugene Nelson wills his sweetness
to new girls to Gerald
Raymond Finkelson wills his helghth to Herbie Schaefferf
We thought you might decide to grow up
Dixie Elliott wills her quietness
the word Raphael.
Norman Levasseur wills his black
Klapperleh so Robert can have a change
to Raphael Klng.Mum 's
curly hair to Robert
once in a while.
Kathleen Johnson wills her liking for green Dodges to
Sadie King wills her love for Economics to Ardelle.
Doris Hansen wills her love for law and order to Paul
Erie. We thought you needed something,
Lucille Heffern wllls her Joke
Benjamin Winkels. We hope you succeeded
Byron Huseby wills his gum chewing
change of chew might do you good, Glen.
telling ability to
where Lucille failed.
ability to Glen. A
Paul Larson so willingly gives his love for Physics
Class to Urban. It serves the purpose, Urban.
Daisy Meister wills all her ficklenese for boys to
Richard Johnson wills his hundreds of A's to Carleton
Erie Heimer wills her long hair to Gerald Krebsbach,
Vaybe it will make yours grow, Jerry.
Eugene Boyum wills his bashfulness to Genevieve
Barthelme. Was Corky bashful, Genevieve?
You have now gained possession of our individual traits
which made us the huge success that we are. Wherever you are,
and , whatever you are doing , always remember , dear under-
flassmates, UThe Door To Success Is Labeled Push.u
The Senior Class of '41
f gf- .
Corn Show Judges
Sober but 00h Boyu
Hi Erie! Surprise!
Won't we be cute
F. F. A. Delegates
All dressed up and
no place to go
Look 'em over
Hoon day labor
One way of getting a
shower free, and getting
a reward for it
One, two, three, Jump!
Our future outlooks
Fight , Team, Fight
You'l1 never make it
Aren't we dressey?
Come and get it
Spreading the news
Don't work too hard
Grand Meadow Game
Giving them the once over
Crossing the bar
All set to go
Struttin' down the avenue
Can't you figure it out?
General live stock
Ani at last
isteng'6'ye men and women, youths and maiden,
and little children! Listen, all ye people of
Adams, to the words of wisdom from the lips of
your prophet, who now speaketh unto you what hath been revealed
unto me, even as it hath decreed by the powers that be.
It came to pass that the veil before mine eyes grew yet
more and more thin through the intensity of my vision, and be-
hold I could see them, even as lf the intervening years were
not at all. '
Here is what the great prophet ofdthe Class of 1941 be-
held: A basketball game at dear old Adams High School in 1948.
Sitting in the front row is a tall, stunning, girl,smartly
dressed. She is Ruth Anderson, who is now a private secretary
to Wallace Berry. We all hope she 1sn't like all private sec-
a mink coat. She is
Next is Virginia Beck dressed in
head nurse in the St. Mary's Hospital in Rochester. Who is the
handsome Doctor with her? It is none other than Paul Larson .
They worked together on the case of setting James Roosvelt's
Here we have Virginia Bonnallie, a prominent 4-H leader
in California. Onc of her students is Mickey Rooney,
Virgil Bergene is a great Agricultural teacher in Grand-
Meadow. He has a few head of cattle,add if any of them stray
he can find them by the W. G. brand.
WCorkyW Boyum now owns a tavern on Miami beach. The name
of it is WBulger Barn, and one of his steady customers is Miss
America of 1941.
One of the famous artists from New York is hero tonight .
He is Raymond Flnkelson, who has just finished painting a
portrait of Eleanore Roosevelt, which he sold for sod.
One of the famous movie actresses ls Mary Verna Gerber.
Sho has just completed a picture called UAr1se My Leven with
the Marx Brothers.
Dc you all like to eat good food? If so hire out at the
nT1l11e Ranchn in the state of Idaho. Elizabeth Gilgenbach is
now the cook.
Next we see a visitor from St. Paul. She is Miss Lucille
Heffern, who is employed as an accountant at the Swift Packing
Company. Her engagement to Mr.Ne1son Eddy has been announced.
After the Basketball Game,Byron Huseby and his WToe Teas-
ersl are playing at the Terp.He and his orchestra are here on
a trip. They usually play at the Coconut Grove ln Hollywood.
The Adams High School Glee Club, under the supervision of
Erie Heimer, has returned from New York where they sang at the
dedication of a new radio Broadcasting Station.
Doris Hansen has just returned from Reno, Nevada,where she
aided her sister, Orva, in securing a divorce from Andy Devine.
Who is that dignified looking young man wearing an overall
Jacket? It is unmistakably Eugene Nelson a prominent farmer in
the Red River Valley.
One member of our class took to wings. Sadie King is an
air hostess on a plane in South America.
Kathryn Krebsbach is the lucky Minnesota representative at
Washington D. C.
A young lady who is usually dressed in formals is Marvel
Madsen. She is the soloist with Byron and his NToe Teasersn.
Richard Nelson is now a carpenter in Adams.He specializes
in making bookcases in English Rooms.
Do you all read the funnies in the Adams Review? They are
now written by Orva Hansen, who has a keen sense of humor.
N. B. C. has a new announcer. It is Marcelle Peterson, a
talented young lady, who is heard weekly with Fred Allen and
Dixie Elliott has been touring the world.She is back for
this Basketball game from Germany, where she is 3 Correspondent
for the Adams Review.
Kathleen Johnson is an expert hair dresser.She is working
for UNeva's Clip and Curln beauty saloon.
Next we see Dick Johnson. He owns a silver colored
airplane. He has recently beat the worlds' reoord.H1s engage-
ment to Kathryn Krebsbgch has recently been announced.
Dorothy Heimer is now employed in the Hormel plant so a
bookkeeper. She is kept quite busy, but never too busy to stop
and listen to a good joke new and then.
Marjorie Tucker is now employed in the NPceQy Annu Dress
Shop in Hollywood. She is still thrilled over the fact that
she just finished
designing the wedding dress for Judy Garland.
An engineer from nThe Kansas City Aircraft Schooln, he is
Eugene Knutson, just flew here yesterday to witness this famous
fame. We've all been hearing that he has e Wcrushu on Wallace
from her position
Next we have
of New York City,
r has just returned home for a short vacation
as private secretary in Denver, Colorado.
with us none other than that handsome playboy
Norman Levasseur. He spends most of his time
and money dating debutantcs.
Who is the lady w1th'such a smart hair do? It is Neva
Quale, owner of WNevs's Clip and Curlu located in St. Louis.
I wonder who
surrounded by all
the Uwomsn hateru. Looks as though
Who is yelling so loud for the
cowgirl singer from W. H. O,She has
with Jerry Smith.
that fellow is with the black mustache and
those girls. If it 1sn't Kermit Keifer
he has gotten over that.
team?It is Thelma Kalland
recently made a .picture
Lucille Heffern and Thelma Kalland
GRADES I AND II Q
THIRD ROW---Jean Ann Watros, Kermit Iverson , Wesley Johnson,
Shlrely Hanson,Robert Pormenter,Elnathan Anderson,
Isabelle Hukee, Mies Westman.
SECOND ROW--Paul Qualey, Patricia Gute, Earl Hamilton Harold
Staebler, David Osmundson, LaVonne Otto, William
FIRST ROW---Norbert Hamilton, Gilman Estes, Rachel Parmenter,
Lois Osmundson, Vern Meister.
GRADES III AND IV
THIRD ROW---Ilene Sorenson,Robert Weber,Mar1on Nelson, Maynard
Lewison, Owen Anderson, Howard Staebler Willard
Larson, Lloyd Estes, Donald Hanson.
SECOND ROW--Shirley Asper, Dorothy Wigham, Dorothy Bonnallie,
Verla Larson, Dorothy Sorknes , Dalene Lewifon,
Donna Lou Watros, Pearl Hardecopf, Lawerenoe Berg.
FIRST ROW---Dennis Uglum, Byron Johnson , Lloyd Osmundson,
Arthur Johnson, Harold Osmundson, Miss Anderson,
Genevieve Blom, Ruby Walker, Richard Stegemanny
GRADES V AND VI
Leonard Johnson,Dolores Granqu1st,Dorothy Knutson,
Ruth Walker,Ronald Johnson, Ester Hardeccpf, Miss
Brand, Donna Hagen, Jean weber,Mary Jane Finbraten
Elaine Snortum, Joyce Anderson, Patricia Devney,
Roger Beck, Dean Lane, Gayle Peterson , Bernard
Hukee, Robert Freid, Jean Wigham , Ruth Larsm,
Dean Meister, Lee Roy Ham1lton,Sydney Berg, Earlyn
Knutson, Robert Nelson, John Wood, Norman Olson,
Raymond Olson, Milo Sorenson, Harold Wiste, Joyce
GRADES vu AND VIII
Eugene'Heimer, ward Bergene,Don1s Osmundson,Donald
T1egen,Marion Hard1copf,Carl Nelson,Vincent Bolton
Dorothy Torgerson, Idore Lewison. '
Neal Slindee, Irvin T1egen,Frankl1n Schumaker, Pat
Erckenbraok, Deloris Lewison,Miss Batalden , Helen
Winkel, Donald Nelson, David Wiste, Evangeline
FIRST ROW---Romona Anderson, Francis Devney, Edwin Meister,
Kathleen Lewison, Roy Meister, David Gilderhus,
Merna Barkee, James Berg, Robert Wighsm, Raymonv
fel. '5oXm 1
Gvnde-5 -5 and 4
Grades 54,-,d I,
T M 'H'
C1 fades 7 and B
- 4 7, K
, iw 5
I Y -
, 9. .L
fgqo gn Blvd
N' X 1
H ,I ll fa.
, 1 .
Q leggons Q
Grades l and 2
n September 5, 1940 ten first grade children were
getting acquainted with each other, and with the
eleven second grade children in their room at the
Adams Consolidated Schools. What fun it was for
the first grades to be going to school! And what fun it was for
the second graders to show the new ones how to play the toys we
have, the sand table, and the library books.
Before the first day was over, the first graders had learns
ed their own names, and several names of their olassmates.Before
the week was up they had began reading in the new Elson Pre-
Primer, UWe Look and Seen. Reading was such fun, and it still
is. We have read so many books in the first grade,
1 I -second graders, were surprised how much
ta, wang had been forgotten, and ' we worked hard to rcs
IX ,ATT zvygg learn what we had forgotten and also to learn
I CA 'm'+1
ll,.,-A.-l, -,lnew things. He made many pretty spelling bark:-
Lag 'lets in which we tried to get as many wages
i'ii::::i- 3:11 '
f g 's '- right as possible.
l ' ,,
PM-W-W------l Both grades enjoyed their Hal1oween,Tnv -
sgiving,xtnr1etmas, valentine, and Easter parties, .
Daring the year we added two more orange boxes for shelves
in our library. We now have many new books on our shelves 3h6?Cf
During the year we said Wgood-byeu to two first graders and
welcomed three new playmates. l
n the fall of 1940 thirty well scrubbed smiling .faces
presentee themselves at the thiri end fourth grade room.
Several weeks were spent recapturing and renewing knowl-
edges acquired the previous year, Not all the work was review.
After an intensive study of the American Indians, the third
grade made a mural showing the phases of Indian life they had
While the third grade was busy visiting people. of other
countries, the fourth grade dilligently bent their efforts to-
ward disproving the old ginglenmultiplication is vexation, di-
vision is as bad.U
The fourth grade spent several weeks on their study of
early life in Minnesota.
In March the parents of these children attended a
HMother's Tean at which the boys and girls acted as hosts.
Having completed a tour of several countries of Europe
and Asia, the weary fourth grade globe trotters returned home
to the United States to tour this country.
The combining of Play Day and the Annual picnic made it a
thing more eagerly anticipated than ever before.
The school year came to its close with much exchanging of
invitations to Hcome to my house and play,u
The children all scatter to their homes to live happy,
safe, lives and to again be filled with energy to return to
school the next year.
Grades 5 and 6
hen.school began in.September, we had fifteen
sixth graders and eighteen fifth graders en-
rolled. During the year, Marilyn Otto Vivian
Dean, and Pat Devney left for new homes. Marcella Jensen and
Avis Anderson have entered during the year. We now have nn
enrollment of thirty-two pupils.
After the study of Norway in the sixth grade the pupils
wrote a play and presented a program about life in Norway
for their Mothers. They also had a large collection of ar-
ticles on display of things made in Norway.
At Christmas time, our pupils, with those of the other
Elementary grades, presented a pageant for the P.T.A.
At one of the spring P.T.A. meetings, our group demon-
strated games such as they play for physical education
In our room we have four members of the band. They are
Joyce Anderson, Bernard Hukee, Roger Beck, and Robert Freid.
Those who take music lessons but have not attained the hclnr
of joining the band as yet,are: Norman Olson, Raymond Bison,
Joyce Boyum, Harold Wiste, and Ruth Walker.
We have three pupils who have been neither absent nor
tardy all year. They are Elaine Snortum, Joyce Boflm. and
Mary Jane Finbraaten.
Grades 7 and B
he seventh and eighth grades began the 1940-1941
vschool year in the same roomwfth' ariequal number
of students, 17, in each grade and Miss Batalden as
To start the year the seventh grade had a picnic supper in
Huseby's woods with Kathleen Lewison and Ramona Anderson as
managers. After the food had disappeared and the bonfire had
been put out, the group played games until dark, when they all
found their way home.
The boys, with Mr. Hatle as instructor, had Industrial Ed-
ucation three hours every week. They had a nice collection of
magazine racks, blanket boxes, work table boards, stools and
games to show for their work.
Miss Christiansen taught the girls Home Economics three
hours each week. After sewing aprons and caps, the girls vest
them while serving breakfasts and lunches to their classmates
In the spring our 7th grade boy's kittenball team came at
winners in both games played with the Sacred Heart seventh
At the close of the year there are 15 8th graders and 1?
7th graders enrolled.
Donald Tlegen and James Berg have been neither absent nor
tardy the past school term,
Glass of 1935
Alphia Anderson is doing housework in Austin-
Weldon Bell is working on a farm.
Loretta Ewald works in a jewelry store in Owatonna.
Cyril Krebsbach drives a Marigold truck in Winona.
Stanley Lewison works in a filling station in Rose Creek.
Hildegarde Lunde is farming.
Priscilla Morgan is married and lives in Iowa.
Ellen Olson is married and lives in Washington.
Florence Schafer is married.
Hosella Severson is married and lives in Kenyon.
Helen Sorflaten is working out of town.
Adeline Thompson is married and lives in Austin.
Stanley Boyum drives a bread truck in Winona.
Class of 1956
Veronica Brewer is now Mrs. Lloyd Asper.
Evangeline Gerber is working at Woolworth's in Austin.
Cecelia Gilligan works at Kresge's in Austin.
Morris Halverson is now in an army camp.
Olaf Jacobson is working with the R. E. A. in Iowa.
Mildred Johnson is Mrs. Martin Olson.
Norma Johnson is doing housework, but she formerly attended the
Hamilton Business College at Mason City.
Donald Knutson works at the Nelson Store in Austin.
Alice Matteson, the late Mrs. Art Osmundson, ,died in April.
Norbert Meyers works in the Hormel plant in Austin.
Ruth Prescott ll at home.
Paul Schaefer works at Horme1's in Austin.
Gladys Shaw is teaching school.
Roman Smith is in the army.
Glenn Thompson is an insurance agent.
Donald Torgerson attends the University of Minnesota.
Vance Torgerson is working in the bank at Adams.
Lorraine Uglum works in Minneapolis.
Viola Vogt is married and lives on a farm.
Class of 1957
Wilfred Bissen is at home.
Lloyd Boyum is working in Adams.
Faye Bundy is at home.
Lois Christiansen works in the lockers at Adams.
Harlan Epland was drafted in the army, but he was formerly
employed at the Adams D X Station and the Rath's Packing
Plant in Waterloo.
Roman Georgen enlisted in the army, but he was formerly em-
ployed at Kresge's Store in Flint, Michigan.
Deloris Johnson is married and at home.
Thora Lane took a beauty course in Mason City.
Allan Qnale is in California.
Florence Schaefer took a beauty course in Mankato and now is
employed at Bob's ln Austin.
Francis Severson was drafted in an army camp in South Dakota.
Blanche Tolstead works at the Bakery in LeRoy.
Sydney Torgerson went to Luther College for one year, and is now
working at the Daylight Store.
Paul Ulwelling enlisted in the army in Wyoming.
Frances Viste took a business course at Winona and is now
employed at the court house in Austin.
Class of 1958
Ann Csnney is working in a store.
Carol Johnson is teaching school after completing 1 one year
course at Normal in Austin.
Augustine Ewald drives s candy truck.
Leo Gilligan is in Washington.
Helen Gerber is working at Woolworth's store in Austin.
LaVerne Keifer is at home.
Odeon Olson is at home.
Evans Knutson is attending Luther College.
LaRue Beck is working at the Drug Store after completing a busi-
ness course in Mankato.
Virginia Bartholme is working at the Hormel Office after com-
pleting a business course at The Mankato Business College.
Muriel Sass attends the University of Minnesota.
Dorothy Lrrnon is not-1 Eire. Rbylllqglnl.
Vivien Krobsbnoh is married to Alois Uolfo.
Ursela Bissen is at home.
Paul Wiste is working on a farm.
Delbert Smith drives a truck with the Osmundson Brothers.
Aaron Huseby is attending the University of Minnesota.
Roman Kasel works in the Larson Grocery ig,Austin.
Class of 1959 ,
Frieda Amble is now employed at the Wagner store.
Ruby Anderson is doing housework.
Roberta Barthelme steys at home.
Terry Canney is working in a filling stftion in Chatfield.
James Erckenbrach is attending the University of Minnesota
Lamrenee Goergoen is employed at the Adams Furniture Store
Eugene Gosha is driving a school bus.
Cleo Heimer is new Hrs. Eoward Thompson.
Florence Iverson is working in a laundry in California.
Alton Johnson does farm work.
Madonna Kcifer is Mrs. Norman Hovde.
Pearl Knutson is Mrs. Norman Erie.
Willard Knutson works in an I.G.A. store in Forest City.
Wilbur Koloen is in the army camp in Wyoming and formerly
was employed in the Blonigan Meat Hnrket.w
James Krcbsbneh works in the office at Hermcls in Austin.
Martin Prescott is it home.
Lorraine Qualc works in A bank at Lakefield.
Kevin Sass works in the office at hormels.
Vernon Sorflaten works in the office at Hormcls.
Vernon Schafer works in the Diylight store.
Howard Thompson drives n Mnrigold dairy truck.
Eunice Torgcrson attended the University of Minnesota one
year and is now at home.
Juletta Winkles attended the business college at Winona and
is now employed at St. Mnry's Hosiitnl in Rochester.
Roman Winkles is et home.
William Wiste is at home.
Isabel Wolhers is working et Blonigens.
Class of 1940
Joel Anderson is working cn a firm.
Margaret Duggan is ettonding college et Laramie, Wyoming.
Evelyn Herrington is et home after heving worked et St.
Mery's in Rochester.
Herbert Jnsperson is working in Q mechine feetory in
Herman Klnpeerieh is working in n bleeksmith shop.
Florence Brewer is at home.
Robert Finbranten is at home.
Alice Johnson is working in a cindy kitchen in Albert Lee.
Joseph Jax is at home.
Shirley Larson attends Normal School in Austin.
Warren Metteson is working on e firm.
Bernette Mandler is working in The Review Office.
Frederick Schaeffer is working for The Schmitz Electric
Jean Tiegen is married to Sig. Osmundson.
Celestine Vogt is attending St. Therese's at Winona.
Mae Meister is at home.
Sigard Osmundson drives a gravel -truck for Osmundson
Brothers. , '
Bertha Severson attends Twin City Business College.
Roy Torgerson is attending St. Olaf's College.
Marie Winkels is working at St. Mary'a
Vernon Winkles is at home.
...' ., L i
THOMSON'S DELICIOUS ICE CREAM
THOMSON DAIRY INC. ALBERT LEA
SOLD AT ERCKENBRACK'S DRUG STORE
here. ERCKENBRACK DRUG STORE
Drugs and Sundries, Musical'
Instruments, Toilet Articles,
Jewelry, Fountain Service
and Wall Paper
S C H I
S S E L B R O T H E R S
Building Experts and Materials
Fuel, Hardware and Parts
Fence, Barb Wire and Steel Post
Feeders and Round Chicken Brooders
Minnesota Twine and Implements
Henry Sass Manager
ARE YOU AMBITIOUS--
to "get somewhere" financially? Then you may
be sure that this bank will welcome every
opportunity to assist you in carrying out your
program--in reaching your goal. But we can
of course, do only as much as you will per-
mit us to do.
That is why we continually repeat our cordial
invitation: Whenever there is some financial
service you want performed, and whenever you
desire friendly, experienced counsel in some
business or other financial problem, merely
come in. The man you want to see will always
be glad to see you.
F A R M E R S S T A T E B A N K
MEM ER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
J A C K S P R A T S T O R E
Fresh Meat and Groceries
You Have Tried The Rest--Now Try The Best
Stop in some time
A CONGRATULATIONS TO THE cLAss OF 1941
When you are in need of
DRINK MORE MILK
Fire, Tornado, Auto Accident for
or Life Insurance Health Vitality and
A HUSEBY DAIRY
B. J. HUSEBY, Adams, Minn. Phone 19
4 CONTRACT WIRING
' ADAMS, MINN.
THE ADAMS REVIEW
Your Hometown Paper
KARSBURG a NAGEL
x Barber Work
That Satisfies the
We aim to Please
ff" i GREEN MILL CAFE
L. A L I MEALS LUNCHES
W! : REFRESHMENTS
ff' ART JOHNSON
MOWER - COOPERATIVE SERVICE CO.
FARM BUREAU HIGH QUALITY PRODUCTS
TELEPHONE SO--FOR TRUCK SERVICE
STATIONS IN MOWER CO.
L. H. ANDERSON MGR.
BUY FROM YOURSELF AND SAVE
4 A, nFresh meat
A FILL 'ER UP? fQ..vff. rggafdggggnof
A climatic conditions
' qi I GEASING ww' Meat Smoking
l TIRES, AND QgE?tCf and curing serv oe
BATTERIES X X S,
S AEN 1
I R- ADAMS
' N , COOPERATIVE
.1 if-A I I LOGKER' s
STANDARD on, PRODUCTS 4 Sf D
ERNEST HANNEMAN 5" MANAGER
ADAMS, MINNESOTA qu J
MEURER 8 TILLMAN
CHEVROLET SALES AND SERVICE
ADAMS, MINNESOTA PHONE 9
CONGRATULATIONS S. M. KLAPPERICK
Class of '41 General
wAcNER's DEPT. STORE ' '
Electric and Aoetylene
la! DR. R. L. BOLTON
Fancy and Staple Groceries
Dry Goods 4
SJ 0 b as k R e n
We R e pm wi
W. I AUTOMOTIVE ACCESSORIES
.- 5 " ELECTRICAL Ga MECHANICAL
ASK FOR OUR FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION
MAYTAG WASHING MACHINES SKELGAS RANGES
UOPEN EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENTN
A D A M S F U R N I T U R E S T O R E
,Zi TO THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1941 f
ff' . f GDC' Xdf' th fd 'lv 1 fx :Nia
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N Q X'-A M1 K . l-. X-X 1.
St' xx .Q I K El If S
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viagra 21555 mm
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-A D 'D frm
I. V. BREWER
Local and long distant
hauling. Our trucks make
Before you step
out for your Career '
weekly trips to the Twin Step into
See or call me for definite MODERN BEAUTY SHOP
LIME FOR SALE Adams, Minn.
DR. P. J. SCHNEIDER
DR. L. A. HUSEBY.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON VETERINARIAN
ADAMS, MINN. ADAMS, MINNESOTA
MILK, BUTTER, CHEESE, AND ICE CREAM, are building-stones
for best physical development, 'pepu and vitality.
They are among nature's finest foods,
and no cheaper form of HEALTH insurance can be found.
ADAMS CO-OP CREAMERY ASSOCIATION.
C 0 N G R A T U L A T I O N S
TO THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1941
WE WISH YOU SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS THROUGHOUT YOUR
COMING YEARS. WE RECOMMEND D-X GASOLINE AND DIAMOND
760 MOTOR OIL FOR BETTER MOTORING
ACIEATTPS Ol? COYWPDNUY
OUR SINCERE THANKS
TO ALL THOSE
WHO MADE THE
PUBLICATION OF THIS ANNUAL
ADVISORS, MISS HOMAN AND MR. SORKNES
THE SENIOR CLASS
gy! ! lf
Ji . '1 'Q'
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