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Published by the
Senior Class of'
Adams High School
In this year 1942
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The Senlor Class of 1942
dedicates this Argo to
the boys from Adams High
School, now in the armed
service of the United
States of America.
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Editor in Chief.
..... ...Kathleen Karsburg
Assistant Art sdiibfgl.. .......Marjorie Duggan
Advertising Managezli f .
Circulating Manager. .....
Circulating Assistants... ...., Robert Klapperick
. ..... Urban Heimer
Ardis Larson , Paul Erie
Advisors... .............Mr. Sorknes
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M You are.oomp1eting your
High School training at a time
when our country will need the
contributions that each one of
iyou can make towards the pres-
ervation of a nationp
what ever your work may
be, what ever 'tasks 'you may
pccept or be assigned,may your
contributions be great in pree
iserving that rich heritage
hich has been handed to you
y the toil, sacrifices, and i
ives of those Amerifane, who
'n the past placed freedom
zbove slavery,sacrifices above
omplacency, justice above in-
ustice and love above hatred.
Our greetings and best
fishes are extended to you all.
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EXTRA CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES
ELEMENTARY GRADES I-S
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IQCIZ Seniors ICIFIE
'Pvesr Wiliam Nelson -
Vn'ceT'ves.N Hafalie Evckenbrack
Sec. ' Genevieve Bavihelme
"lTfeas.- Gavleibn dahnson
Chess Adviser- H. J. Sovkness
R apheal Kin-Q
Qncl rew Sm'.+h
Urban Helmev -
Florence K nulson
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SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
On the Spd of September in '58 1
S5 pupils became classmates,
Into the assembly trooped one and
To face Mr. Glesne, big and tall.
Then one day at the Senior's request
we agreed that we would change our dress.
The boys as girls with shortest skirts
With the boys began to flirt.
The girls, they came in boys old breeches
And some looked like they had been diggln
In the afternoon we were put to test
And washed our feet in an awful mess,
But the day soon ended with a bang
At a party at night where the rooms just rang.
Our Sophomore year was another great step
And b0yi were we full of pep.
To join the navy and see the world
Went Leo and Orion, mighty and bold.
And then we took another great pace
Which put us in our Junior place.
This year we went our great way,
with NTwo Many Husbandsu as our class play.
The Junior-Senior Banquet was a gayla affair
For which the Church parlors took on a naval
We're now all Seniors, some not with A's
But we do hear some very high praise.
And Lillian Smith, whose giggles we missedg
Is now a Mrs. instead of a Miss.
We know that all good things must come to an end,
nGood luck to all of you,n is the wish that we send.
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SENIOR ONE-ACT PLAY
Th ne-act play uNot Quite Such a Goose,n was pre-
sented by the Senior iclass. Albert, Jerry Aresback,was
always teasing his sister Silvia, played by Florence
uson, about her sissified boy friend, played by Edgar
Meister. Albert's mother was disgusted with him because
he played with such an unruly boy, but he did not :hangs
until he met Hazel Henderson, played by Genevieve Barthel-
me. The part of Albert's mother was played by Shirley
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SENIOR CLASS PLAY
The Senior Class of '42 chose as their class play,HThe
High School Mystery, nThis a play-within-a-playg a mystery
comedy drama in three acts.
As the play opens, WThe House of Terror,? which is the
play-within-the-play,is being rehearsed in the high school
auditorium the night before the performance. The Hactors
come in dressed for, and acting their parts in, HThe House
of Terror.u Herbert Mason is played by John Butler,who,in
turn is played by Glenn Peterson. Throughout the rehearsal
of WThe House fof Terror,n he worries about his daughter,
Lita3who,as Florence Crowder in UThe High- School Mystery'
is played by Florence Knutson, Kathleen Karsburg plays the
part of Kathleen Russel in UThe High School Mystery,n and
she also plays the part of Jenny, the maid, who is afraid
of spooks. Shirley Nagel plays the part of Shirley Lee in
WThe High School Mysteryngand Emma Mason, Herberts sister,
in nThe House of Terror.n
As the play opens, Herbert Mason, his daughter Lita,
Jenny,and Emma come to the country house they have rented
They have some trouble getting the lights to work rand
Jenny is frightened when she sees the ghost-like dust
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covers on the furniture. When the other members leave the
room, a person known as Paul enters from behind a screen.
Robert Barthelme plays this part
Reed in 1nThe High School Mystery
short time,and their conversation
for Herbert's money. The play
suddenly faints.- This brings on
coaeh,who is Natalie Erckenbrack,
Jeffries, assisstant drama coach.
real mystery. Miss Fielding calls
and also the part of Bob
W He and Emma talk a
reveals them as plotters
moves along until Lita
Miss Fielding, the drama
and Ardis Larson as Miss
This is the start of the
for Bill, the stage man-
agert This part is played by William Nelson. He comes from
behind the scenes and gets a cross-examination from Miss
Fielding as to the cause of Lita fainting. Miss Fielding
calls everyone up from the dressing room and brings forth
Bob Reed and Carl Sayles. Carleton Johnson takes .this
part. No explanation is found. This finishes the first
act of nThe House of Terror.u
Before the rehearsal of the second act starts, Mrs.
Reed, Bob's mother, comes in and causes trouble because
Miss Fielding put Florence in the part her daughter was
supposed to play. She tries to take Bob home but he
is interrupted by the
of uThc House of Ter-
ror.u Glenn Peterson plays this part. After he leaves,they
carries Florence away
The rehearsal of the second act
appearance of Jack Howard,the author
resume their rehearsal until someone
during a blackout caused by a fuse blowing out. They call
the sheriff out to hunt for Florence and, while they are
worrying over her,the sliding bookcase opens and the author
falls out. Bill looks him over and says he is dead.
When Miss Fielding looks Jack over, she finds he is
only unconscious.Just as he regains censciousness,F1crence
comes in with Sheriff Shaw,who is Edgar Meister. She tells
the sheriff to arrest Mr. Howard as he is causing all the
trouble. The sheriff, in his attempt to be brave, turns a
trying moment into a comical one. Mr. Howard explains that
it is not he who is causing all the treuble,but that it is
a maniac who is out trying to murder him. Just then, the
maniac runs outside from the back of the auditorium and
Mr. Howard and the boys pursue and capture him.
The play ends ha nil . The sheriff has his prisoner
P- Y . l- ,
Florence and Carl are engaged,the mystery is solveu,every-
body is tired of excitementg and,as the curtain goes down,
the actors leave to go home for a much-needed rest.
5,6 Glenn Petersen
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SECOND ROW-Willard Anderson, Hazel Bell, Donald Bissen,
Frederick Bolton, Carrie Jane Ghricton, Vernon
Gosha, Arlene Hagen, Archie Hanson, Wilma Har-
FIRST BOW--Lorraine Levasseur,Harold Mandler, Maurice Sev-
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erson, Nordeen Snortum, Marion Smith, Wilfred
Theme, Shirley Tolstead, Florian Wagner, Elsie
Eugene Finkelson, Adrian Gerber,Florence Gerher
Raymond Hagen,Donald Johnson, Le Henna Johnson,
Luverne Johnson, Catherine Keifer, Wilfred King
Donald Krebsback, Donald Landherr, Donald Lar-
son,Leris Larson, Byron Lewison, Lorraine Meye-
rs, Beatrice Mullenback, Bernice Mullenback,
-Lillie Berg, Ruth Berg, Donald Boe,ShirlhyVBoe
. Vincent Bolton, Patrichia Erckenbraok, gbeone
Fasbender, Doris Hansen, Raymond Klapperick.
-Leone Krammer, Jerome Landherr, Roy Meister,
Evangeline Mullenback,Carl Nelson, Denis Osmu-
ndson, Dorothy Torgerson. ' A
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FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
Eighteen frosh began in the fall
Eleven girls, seven boys in allg
But admidst all of our debates,
We lost two of our classmates.
For our class officers we chose-
To help us along es on the year goes-
Pet, Dorothy, and Donis hoping that they
would help plan fun along the way.
Of our subjects we hed no ohoiceg
In other words, we had no voice,
We all do readin', 'ritin', and 'rithmeticg
And out of school, we get o big kick.
In worn clothing we were clad,
Every less and every led.
Lithesome Donis was chosen as oueeng
King Vincent's garb--better days had seen.
In a orogrem, we took pert,
Amusing from the very start.
Climaxing this big dey,
Was a party, oomolete in every way.
In the snowy month of J.nuery,
We hed a sleigh ride party so merry.
After an hour or so,
To the school-house we did go.
Games were played and lunch was sorvedg
Then homewerd bound we were observed-
Ye hope our other years will be
As full of joy and as care-free.
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FRESHMEN ONE-ACT PLAY
nElmeru was the hilarious comedy that was chosen by
the Freshmen for their One-Act play. Elmer,a fourteen :year
old boy that played the hero,was portrayed by Eugene Stern,
Our heroine was Patricia Erckenbrack who played the part
of Susan, the little sixteen-year old s1ster,whowwas picked
on by her seventeen-year old twin sisters: Jeanie, Donis
Osmundson and Janie, Dorothy Torgerson. Janie had a sissi-
fled frlghtened boy friend, Hubert Brown, which was played
by Vincent Bolton. The old-fashioned seamstress, Miss
Pinney, was played by Evangline Mullenback. The mother of
the family, Mrs, Collins, was played by Shirley Boe. Other
characters were:Russ James, friend of Hubert Brown, Donald
Boeg Fannie Bell, the negro maid, Leone Eramerg and Pansy,
the dog, Penny Glesne.
The play was a mystery comedy. Susan always had to
wear the cast-off clothes of the twins. Then for her birth-
day, she got a fur evening coat from her father. Mrs.
Collins was going to let Janie wear it, so Elmer hid the
coat. The family thought burglars had stolen it, and one
exciting thing after another happens.
I We wish to thank our supervisor,Mrs. Stout, who helped
very much with our play,
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SO?HOMORE CLASS HISTORY
I know you've read lots of history and such
But here's the Sophomore life with a poetic
We all entered as
In 1940, oh! what
There were thirty
We knew we were
To e class like
The first event
Freshmen for our High School
six mengers in the class,
and thirteen were l ss,
there, for eight years we tried,
5315, SQQQ lee' coalCn't Je denie
was Initation Day
Hobo lads and less, in comic array.
In front of the assembly--The fresh class trots
And Ralph Otto and Jean Ross were consieered tops.
me ate onions, nnf rolled coal with our nose,
For the photographer, th: class together tnen
The next thing, was the four-not-plays
Of which Fl ffL."C-E1Cr1l'.'Cl" cert '-'orhed for TEFLYIE'
The title was U3y Spreial Ieouestn
The Freshmen by the judies Her: oonsiuered
' the best.
So much for that year and on He go
Our Sophomore year is next you know
fe lost seven members ani gainet only one
But in our coming events, re know He'1l have fun.
Tell here'rc our aecomplishmqnts up until now,
Ano we'll come back as Juniors, if life will
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SOPHOMORE ONE-ACT PLAY
The Sophomores chose WThe District Contestn as their
contribution to the OneiAct Plays to be given as a means
of adding to the Athletic Fund,
The setting of the play was in the home of Dr, Henry
Stevens. Dr. Stevens, the victim of the family argument,
is portrayed by Carl Heinzerling, His wife, Mrs. Marie
Stevens, is a laughable character,with her affected dress
and manner and her extreme concern over her daughter's
supposed talent, The comedy part was furnished by David
Schneider, who acted the part of Reggie, a typical boy.The
part of the egotistical daughter,Jean,is enacted by Maxine
Peterson. Oh yes! We cane! forget the Scandinavian maid,
Hulda, played by Shirley Moews,She is an interesting char-
acter in this household,
The central theme of the play is Jean's preparation
for a declamatory contest, Reg5ie's antics during the en-
tire rehearsal of her reading are climaxed when he Kills
one of his mother's guppies, The play ends with the dis-
covery, just before the contest,that Jean has the measles.
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, THE 3UNIGH.ELASS HESTURY?'..
Look backwards, Junior Class,
Look back to days of yore,
When in the fall of '59 we soared
To the pdrtals of Adams High.
We looked about us far and wide
At things so strange and new,
Our guides and teachers all we saw,
Who would show us what to do.
We watched with envy and with pride,
The upperclassmen so dignified,
We nFreshmen,u so puny and so small
Were promptly ordered about by all.-
Our first year faded into the past,
And then the state boards came,
But altogether we saw it through,
We had not worked in vain.
Then we were proud and happy
To4enter our next big year,
As having oroved to the others
Our right to be uSophomoresW here.
Away we sped in our second year,
On wings of fleeting time,
Into the past went those old nstate boards,u
Our thoughts on vacation supreme.
From old Adams High came a beckoning cry,
The doors opened broad and wide,
Into the hallways and classrooms we strode,
And now by the title of nJuniorsH abide.
Our class marches on with quiokened step
Forward to our ultimate goal,
Losing and gaining old and new members,
While our flag hangs high on its pole.
Next year, our big year of pomp and of dreams,
All to be fulfilled when next we draw nigh
Old Adams High School, Oh see how it beams,
With its arms outstreched and banner held high.
may Vernon Gosha
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JUNIOR ONE ACT PLAY
nThe Great Joanne,N a one-act play'presented by the
Junior class of U42n, was directed by Mr. Smith.
The play was a comedy, with Archie Hanson as Jerry
Jones and Shirley Tolstead as Sally Young: two young
"kids" in love. Lucy Burroughs CMarion Smith? gives a
house party, inviting the actress, Joanne Cartwright
fLorraine Levasseurl and Susie Gardner QElsie Woodl her
country cousin as guests. Lucy's wealthy boy friend
Thornton Miles-Gorman fVernon Goshal is thoroughly con-
vinced that Joanls coming to the party is all a ngagn just
to get him there. Joanne sends a message saying that she
will be delayed, which is misinterpreted, and things begin
to happen. Ted Grant KBob Hanson! Joanne's old flame dis-
covers that Joanne still loves him, so all in all ever
thing comes to a happy ending. Janie Wilma iliardicophg'
acts as maid for the house party.
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Junior Class Play
The Junior Class presented their class playg nAnne of
Green Gables,u on Thursday evening, December llth.
WAnne of Green Gablesn is one of those beloved old
novels that was transformed into a play.
The opening scene finds Nancy Spencer. fHazel Belli.
the personal representative of Marilla Cuthbert fMar1on
Smithl, and her brother Matthew Cuthbert CFreder1ck Boltonl
at the orphanage at Hopeton conversing with Florence Remsen
fwllma Hardecopfb, the head of the orphanage, and Minnie
Stearn CFlor1an Wagnerl, an attendant at the orphanage. Her
errand was to see about adopting a boy for Marilla and Mat-
thew, ends up by her mistake of asking for a girls
Anne Shirley CEls1e Wood? is sent in place of the boy
to the despair and anger of Marilla, but to somewhat of a
feeling of pity and friendship on the part of Matthew.
Anne is the type who has an inmense imagination that
is always leading her into trouble. ,
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There is nothing for Cuthberts to do but to allow her
to remain, at least over night. But from the instant that
Anne and Matthew meet, a strong feeling of friendship grows
Anne's refreshing simplicity and vivid imagination
touch Matthew's heart so he manages to persuade Marilla to
let Anne remain for a few months.
During the 'course of her experiences, Anne meets the
minister's wife, Mrs. Allan KArlene Hagenjg the town gossip
Rachel Lynde lDorothy Winkelbg her bosom friend, .Diana
Barry CLorraine Levasseurbg her mother, Mrs. Barry CCarrie
Jane Crichtonbg a giggly schoolgirl, Josie Pye CShirley
Tolsteadb, a schoolmate, Moody Spurgeon CArchie Hanson D3
and her spurned boyfriend, Gilbert Blythe, Cwillard
Anne's unforgiving hate of Gilbert Blythe is ealways
causing her to say that she will commit suicide or some
other dreadful thing.
During their friendship, Matthews and Anne form a
joint account in a savings bank.
Upon word of the failure of this bank the neighbors
around and about Green Gables are heartybroken, especially
Matthew and Marilla. But Anne tells of her dislike of the
bank president and of her act of transferring the money to
a safer bank. Through this act Anne becomes a friend of
The play is brought to a dramatic conclusion by the
appearance of Marilla's long-lost boy-friend, Ira Mills
CVernon Goshai. Together they elope and are married. Anne
forgives Gilbert and everyone is happy.
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FIRST BOWL-Shirley'Tolstead, Kathleen Karsburg, Patrichia
Erckenbrack, Edythe-Stern, Joyce Boyum, Lorra-
ine Triplett, Marion Smith, Le Donnaf Johnson
SECOND ROWsNatalie Erckenbrack, Luverne Johnson, Dorothy
Torgerson, Robert Klapoerick,Roger Bech, Robert
. Freid, Neil Slindee,Vcrnon Gosha, John Sjobakk-
en, Joyce Anderson, John Nagel, Bernard Hukcc,
Florence Gerber, Donis Osmundson, Delores Lew-
ison, Willard Anderson, Lorraine Moyers.
THIRD ROW--Frederick Bolton, Dolores Ewald, Mr4.Stogcmann,
director, Eugene Finkcleon, Donald Larson, Vin-
, ,cent Bolton,Wilma-Hardocopf,Ward Bcrgonc, Lorr-
aine Lcvassour. ' .- . "
FOURTH ROWfKathlcon Lowison, Patrichia Wollwcbor, Arvella
Johnson. , ' '.-v
Good evening, Mr. and Miss Adams High student. This is
your ace reporter bringing you up-to-date information on
the 1941-'42 activities of that flashy snappy school organ-
ization--the Adams High Band. A - -
Beginning the year we had forty members,but our number
gas somewhat increased by the addition of several newr mem-
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sawn V L 'haw SN L .An
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Under the loyal direction of Mr. Stegeman, the band
hae given two concerts this year. Both concerts featured
the band's best instrumentals and the progress .included
solos, sextets, quartets, and duets. We have played for
all the home basketball games, most of the football games,
and provided entertainment for other school activities.
Last summer, for the first t1me,the band began march
ing. Lead by their two majorettes, Genevieve Barthelme
and Lorraine Levasseur, the band represented Adams in an
American Legion Parade at Spring Valley.
I We have had several additions to the band, including
three new twirlers, Arvella Johnson, ,Kathleen Lewison,
and Patricia Wollweber,
And that,ladies and gentlemen, winds up another band
journey until this same time next year.
Le Donna Johnson
L CBy Lorraine Levassuerb
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JQElsie Wood, Kathleen Karsburg, auth Bergifdythe
' Stern, Doris Hanson, Florence Gerber.
SECOND ROWLMarjorie Duggan,Shirley Tolstead, Luverne John-
f son, Natalie Erckenhrack, Evangeline Mullenback
Hazel Bell, Lillie Berg. '
THIRD ROWL-Mrs. Stout, Marion Smith, Bernice Mullenback,
' Jeanne Boss, Wilma Hardecopf, Catherine Keifer,
GIRLS GLEE CLUB
The Girls Glee Club was organizedfE5uying2-1941ijwifh
Mrs. Stout as the director.
'We started with twenty-five members. During February
we welcomed Shirley Moews to our group.
There are ten first sopranos,nine second sopranos,and
five altos, with
We sang for
the band concert
dressed in white
Some of the
NBluebird of My
Natalie Erckenbrack as pianist.
special occasions during the year,such as
in November. The girls were guntfcrmly
blouses and white skirts.
selections we sang during the year are:
eartu nCalm as the Nightn uCountry Gard-
ensf, nGreen Cathedrala, and nThe Bells of St. Mary's.
- Shirley Tolstead.
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SECOND BOWL-Willard Anderson, John Schneider,Vernon Gosha,
FIRST BOWL-Mrs. Stout, Raymond Hagen, Donald Krebsback,
David Schneider, Loris Larson.
THE BOYS GLEE CLUB
The Boys Glee Club was organized in the fall of 1941
and is under the direction of Mrs. Stout. At the begin-
ning of the year there were eleven boys 'mn the Boy's
Glee Club, but, after a few weeks of practice, four drop-
ped out. Of the seven remaining, there are three tenors
and four bases.
The Boys Glee Club gave several performances this
year. They sang for the local and sub-district declama-
tion contests, and at the band concert given in the fall.
They also contributed to the entertainment at one of the
4 John Schneider
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THIRD ROW--Marion Smith, Shirley Nagel,John Schneider,Ver-
non Goshe, Jean Ross, Wilma Hardecopf, Lorraine
SECOND ROW--Bernice Mullenback, Leone Kramer, Natalie Er-
ckenbrack, Florence Knutson, Fredrick Bolton,
Hazel Bell, Evangeline Mullenback, Elsie Wood.
FIRST ROW-Kathleen Karsburg, Catherine Keifer, Florence
Gerber, Mrs. Stout, Shirley Tolstesd, Luverne
Johnson, Edyth Stern.
The Mixed Chorus was organized in the fall of 1941
and is under the capable direction of Mrs. Stout. We have
twenty-two members. There are ten Sopranos, six altos,and
six baritone including tenor and bass.
Some of the songs we have learned mis year are: YI am
An Americanu, UGod Bless America,u and several classical
. . ....
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Lorraine Meyers, Wilma Hardecopf, Harold.Mandler, Maxine
The following took part in the annual declamatory con-
test this year: Original Oratory, Lorraine Meyers and
Dorothy Winkely Learned Oratory, Wilma Hardecopf and Carl
Heinzerlingy and Interpretative Reading from a Manuscript,
Harold Mandler and Shirley Boe. Those who took part in the
Memorized Interpretative Reading were: Elsie Wood,Lorraine
Levasseur, Ruth Berg,L1ll1e Berg, Jean Ross,Leone Krammer,
Maxine Peterson, and Cordelia Whitney. The extemporaneous
division had just one ccntestant,Glenn Peterson. Those who
won first places were: Lorraine Meyers, Wilma Hardecop ,
Harold Mandler, Maxine Peterson,and Glen Peterson.Lorraine
Meyerswon first place at the Sub-district contest and
second place at the District Contest.
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FIRST ROW--Raphael King, Wilfred Thome, Gerald Krebsbeck,
Herbert Schaefer, Byron Lewison, Lorie Larson
SECOND ROW-Maurice Severson, Gerald Landherr, Donald John-.
son, Raymond Hagen,
THIRD ROW-HRobert Klspperick,i Harold Mandler, Mr. Smith,
Edgar Meister, Glenn Peterson, Donald Bissen,
Donald Larson. -HH.
THE FUTURE,FARMERS OF AMERICA
The Future Farmer Chapter was reorganized on Se tem-
ber 15, 1941 under the leadership of Mr. Smith, the Rgri-
culture teacher.' Roll oall found 15 members and all in
good standing. '
, The officers for the coming year who were elected are
as follows: president, Edgar Meisterg vice president Raph
eal King, secretary, Harold Mandlerg treasurer, Robert
Klapperichg lreporter,Donsld Larsong watchdog, ' .-bdnald
Johnson and advisor, Mr. Smith
The F.F.A.hold its regular meetings twice a month on
the second and fourth Mondays.
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The Adams Chapter sent three delegates to the Dis-
trict V rally on November 26,at Mankato.The delegates were
Donald Bissen, Harold Mandler, and Donald Larson.
The F.F.A. Chapter and the Agriculture classes put on
the corn show this fall. There were about 105 samples en
tered,and many yields ran well over 80 bushels per acre.We
sent the samples to the University of Minnesota to be mois
ture tested this year. Bill Smith won first place with a
yield of 88.7 bushels per acre. It was from a field of De
Kalb .240 corn. Mr. Danders from the University farm,was
principal speaker for the meeting.
At the next meeting the boys gave an oyster stew to
the business men who drove when the corn samples for the
show were collected. The stew was prepared by the home-
economics girls. Immediately follow1ng,a liars contest was
conducted,and Jake Muerer won first prize. Thenzfollewedua
game of truth and consequences. Everybody enjoyed a good
' The F.F.A. plans to hold a Father-Son Banquet this
Edgar Meister competed
in the Public Speaking Con-
, test held at Faribault this
.Q5N year. The District Banquet
' ' - itil and the Chapter conducting
mf 74g,2 Contest were all held on
ig! ' It Q the same date this yeah in-
f'fga+59 3 t stead of having each on a
f XQQ-fii I separate day.
1i2if2f i The Chapter is being
Vfftfjj E financed by the sales from
XLJQfj 1 the corn show,paper collect-
1 Q I ions, and dues. We plan to
1 I 1 have a chapter prize this
I E 3 spring.
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FIRST ROW--Mary Jane Finbraaten,Ruth Larson, Norman Olson
Raymond Olson, Dean Lane, Bernard Hukee, Loris
Larson, Arvella Johnson
SECOND ROWLJohn Wood,Kathleen Lewison,Merna Barkee,Deloris
Lewlson, Patrichia E rckenbrack, Dorothy Torg-
erson, Leonard Johnson
THIRD BOWL-Byron Lewiscn, Elsie Wood,Donis Osmundson, Lu-
erne Johnson, Lorraine Meyers Neil Slindee
FOURTH ROW.Mr.Smith, instructor, Donald D1ssen,Edgar Mei-
ster, Ward Bergene, Donald Johnson, Donald La-
rson, Archie Hanson
- ADAMS FULL O' PEP QKH CLUB
The Adams Full O' Pep 4-H Club got off to another
good start this year with an enrollment of about forty
members, all of whom are not shown in the picture.
This year they are cooperating with the United States
Government in the Food for Defense program. And many mem-
bers are carrying out Poultry, Dairy, Swine and Beef pro-
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Jects to help meet the quota Uncle Sam has set. We also
have many,members enrolled in health, thus cooperating in
the goal for healthier boys and girls to make future good
Girls are helping in the government program for in-
creasing food supplies by carrying out canning, cooking,
and sewing projects, and by helping with the gardens at
We had,a club tour instead of,the July meeting.
After the tour we went to Wild Wood Park, at LeRoy for a
weiner roast. Everyone had a good time. Two carloads and
a bus transported the members participating.
First place was awarded to the club on their booth .
Vincent Bolton was one of the County Health Champions,
He also represented the club at the State Fair. Lorraine
Meyers attended the Junior Livestock Show at St. Paul.
Vincent Bolton received a blue ribbon for his chickens.
The officers of the club are as follows: Edgar
Meister, presidentg Lorraine Meyers, vice presidentg Bob
Hansen, secretary, Elsie Wood, treasurerg Marjorie Duggan,
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JUNIOR AND SENIOR BANQUET
Qn May 3, 1941 the Juniors and Seniors anchored and
Xeached their port at the Sacred Heart Church basement at
d8.mS 0 .
After a delicious meal the ship crew was entertained..
by the captain, Mr. Sorknes,by the Helmsman, Henry Bevney,
and by other members of .the crew. Byron Huseby read the
Class H1story3Kerm1t Keifer read the Class Willgand Thelma
Kalland read the Class Prophecy. Next came a Clarinet Trio
by Shirley Tolstead,Kathleen Karsburg, and Natalie Ercken-
brack. Then Mr. Hatle gave an interesting speech titled,
UVis1ting the Ports.n
As the sailors had to set sail again before long,Vire
ginia Bonnallie gave a speech titled, WSailors Farewell.n
The last farewell was given by the Junior boys who
sang WAnchors Away.W
As the theme of the banquet was the Navy,the rnomswas
decorated in red, white, and blue. The Navy theme was care
ried out in the table decorations, which consisted,of
p1aoecards,flags, and nut cups.Each person found his place
by his name written on a small sailor made out of paper.
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A FIELD DAY
The second annual Field Day was held on May 15, 1941.
The school was divided into two sides, The'Purple and The
Gold. The all school captains for The Purple were Kermit
Kiefer and Genevieve Barthelme, and, for, the Gold, Byron
Huseby and Marvel Madsen.
Individual class captains for The Purple were! sen-
iors, Richard Nelson and Ruth Anderson, Juniors, Carleton
Johnson and June Otto, sophomores,Archie Hanson and Marian
Smith, and freshmen, Donald Larson and Catherine Kiefer.
Individual class captains for The Gold were, seniors,
Virgil Bergene and Mary Gerberg juniors, John Schnieder
Natalie Erckenbrackgl sophomores, Williard Anderson and Ha
zel Belly freshmen, Byron Lewison and Jean Ross. '
' Many records were set and blue ribbons were given to
winners. The awards were as follows: tennis, John Schn-
eider, broad jump, Virgil Bergeneg shot put, Carleton John
song football punting, Carleton Johnsong football pass1ng,f
Paul Erieg pole vault, Edwin Schumacher, high jump, Eugene
Boyumg 100 yard dash,Carleton Johnson, and cook fight,Eug-
ene Knutson. p
The girls were also awarded blue ' ribbons, namely?
basketball throw, Hazel Belly kittenball throw, Natalie
Erckenbrackg 50 yard dash, June Otto: tennis, 'Shirley
Nagel: standing broad jump, June Otto, and running broad
jump, Beatrice Mullenback.
Kittenball games were also played by both the boys
and girls. To finish up the day, the boys had a tugo'war
in which The Purple were victorious.
The Purples were ahead until Miss Anderson saved the,
day when she turned in her score. That brought the final
score to 401 points for The Gold and 401 points for The
Purple. A picnic dinner and a good sunburn was had by all.
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First row, left to right-Willard anderson, Harold Mandler,
Byron Lewison, David Schneider, and Wilfred King.
Second row-Benjamin Winkle, Paul Erie, Carleton Johnson,
John Sohnelder,Donald Sass, Eugene Finkleson, C08-Ch G1SS1'19
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At the beginning of the football season, Coach Glesne
was faced with the task of building a six-man football
team out of a group of boys,all of whom were inexperienced
in the six-man game.
Out of seven games,Adams won three and tied one. Rose
Creek seemed to be the stumbling block this year. The Oct-
ober 5l game with the Creekers was the year's most sloppy
and muddy football dey. The rain was pouring down all
through the game. The Adams line was lighter, and, as a
result,was pushed around some. The October 4 game with St.
Ansgar was the only night game. The score was a tie, being
6-6. The last game, our traditional November ll game with
LeRoy, was played on the LeRoy gridiron. The first half of
the game was played with nine men, and the last half with
six men: because LeRoy played eleven-man football.
The co-captains were Benjamin Winkels and Carleton
Johnson. Those graduating this year are: Benjamin Winkeld
Carleton Johnson, Gerald Krebsback, John Schneider,and Paul
The homecoming game was played on October 24, with
Emmons. There were quite a few alumni there to support the
For their first year of this new kind of football,the
squad did commendable work. Coach Glesne deserves a vote
of praise in working the team up to the degree of success
that they had. Next year, we hope that the experience of
the team, added to their determination, will better our re
Rose Creek 24
Elkton I 6
Emmons ' O
Rose Creek 54
Le Roy 58
, : !.' 61
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Maurloe Severson,N1llard Anderson,Harold Handler Carleton
Johnson, John Sonnelder, Mr. Glesne, Donald Sass,Eugene
Flnkelson, Paul Erle, Archie Hanson, Byron Lewlson.
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Last November, only one regular and two others who
were lettermen returned to take up the purple and gold.
During the season, we found several underclassmen achiev-
ing recognition on the first team.
On December fifth, Coach Glesne and his team went to
Hayfield for the opening game of the season.The first half
was made very exciting by the fact that the lead kept
hands. By the end of the same, however, the 'Fieldersn had
run up 36 points to AdamsY3O.
December ninth, we witnessed the first home game a-
gainst Lyle, only tc be defeated 28 to 40.
The next game was played at LeRoy. Our boys got off
to a good start,but were forced to give up the lead in the
second quarter. The ending score was 19 to 58 in favor of
On December sixteenth, the Adams squad ventured to
Rose Creek, to be overcome by a score of 56 to 15, after
putting a stiff fight.
On January ninth, after a three week's vacation, the
team metered to Spring Valley. The Adams squad played a
hard fought game,hold1ng the Valley team to 23 points, and
January sixteenth found Elkton coming here, to be de-
feated to the tune of 40-26. Our team took the offensive
during the entire game.
The Adams squad'y1e1tcd'Grand Meadow on Januaryytwenty-
third. Grand Meadow found Adams a stiff opponent, but were
able to defeat us 51 to 46.
The next game on the 1ist,in my opinion, was the most
exciting one of the season. It was a dark outlook, with
three regularsn expelled, to be facing the strong Rose
Creek squad. It was thrilling to find Adams holding the
lead all the way,until the last quarter,when the opponents
gained a one point lead, ending the game.
The next game was played with Ellendale,there on Jan-
uary thirtieth. It was a hard fought game, but our squad
we so as raise -me
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found a smooth team.to compete'with and lost to Ellendale.
We hope there were no hard feelings between Coach G.Glesne
of Ellendale and Coach M. Glesne of Adams.
February sixth marks the date of Adams over-powering
the Spring Valley team by the score of 28 to 21 in a hard
The next game was played here with LeRoy on February
tenth. After a hard close-played game, the Adams team was
forced to yield to a score of 24 to 50.
Grand Meadow vs. Adams, here, was the next game on
schedule. This game was another thriller. It was an un-
lucky Friday the thirteenth for our. team. At the end,
we were on the short end of the score, 41-45.
February seventeenth is the date Lyle was Adams' host.
In a hard fought game Adams scored only 28 points to 58
On February twentieth, Elkton was again our guest.
Adams rolled up 56 points, while Elkton picked up only 55
The Sub-district Tournament was held at LeRoy. The
first night, Adams drew a bye.
The second night of the tournament,Adams tangled with
Spring Valley. Both teams were out to seek a trip to the
District Tournament at Albert Lea. That being an Hoff
nightu for Adams, Spring Valley emerged with a three point
The third night Adams played with LeRoy for Consola-
tion honors. Our squad, however, was unable to outplay the
LeRoy squad and were defeated 26-56.
Grand Meadow took the Sub-district title.
This year our team was unfortunate in winning only a
few games, but when the game was over the opponents always
knew that they had been in a basketball game.
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,Even though our first team has had stiff competition
this year, we can boast of the fine record of the Second
Out of 15 games played, they bowed to ppponents only
From this record we are looking forward to an out-
standing basketball season next year.
The Junior High team was outstanding in getting to
the finals in their tournament here at Adams. IE as doing
they defeated Elkton and Hayfield. They lost to the win-
ner of the championship, LeRoy, by a score of 26-16.
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FIRST ROW4-Kathleen Karsburg, Doris Hansen,Florian Wagner,
Lorraine Levasseur, Ruth Berg, Dorothy Torger-
son, Patrica Erokenbrack.
SECOND ROW-Elsie Wood, Cordelia Whitney, Shirley Tolstead,
Arlene Hagen, Luverne Johnson, Genevieve Bar-
. thelme, Edythe Stern.
THIRD ROW--Marion Smith, Marjorie Duggan, Lorraine Meyers,
Maxine Peterson, Jean Ross, Donnis Osmundson,
Rah! Rah! Rah! Adams High Sohool!Th1s is the theme of
the Adams Pep Club, which held its first meeting in Sep-
tember 1941. Officers were namely: Marion Smith, lpresil
dentg Lorraine Meyers, vice-presidentgF1orian Wagner, seo-
retaryg and Luverne Johnson, treasurer: Every Wednesday at
1:45, we held our meeting in the home economics room.
The Pep Club's aim is to lead a cheering section which
backs up the football and basketball boys at the games,es-
peoially the ones that are played in our home gymnasium.
A bus has been taken several times this year in order to
show our support at out of town games, also.
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fy The income of the Pep
13 Club is obtained from candy
7 JJ! sold at home games.
g?1g1?eQ About the middle of the
E' E5 gg season we ordered pennants,
Sgr EH which we wore to games. Some
L Q, of the girls made purple
Njgggx beanies with gold pigtails.
Since the weather wasn't
in our favor for a sleigh
riding party, we are now
looking forward to a weiner
Aggk ggkg roast in the spring.
There were five cheer leaders representing Adams this
year. They were as follows: Genevieve Barthelme,a Senior 3
Lorraine Levasseur, Florian Wagner, both Juniorsg LeDonna
Johnson, a Sophomoreg and Dorothy Torgerson, a Freshman.
All of the cheer leaders,except the two Junior girls,
had purple slacks and gold blouses. Lorraine and Florian
had purple dresses with gold lined skirts. The cheerlead-
ers worked up many new yells and had very good cooperation
from the student group
The Pep Club fin-
anced an American Song
of a violinist,p1anist
and singer. Scheurer,
violinist in the Minn-
eapolis Symphony Or-
chestra and .a member
of the faculty of the
University of Minneso-
ta, and Williams,Harp-
ist in the Minneapolis
Symphony HQrbhostra ,
will entertain here in
the spring. These pro-
grams are highly rec-
ommended for all per-
sons, both young and
old, by the University
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The annual Athletic Banquet was held at the Bacred
Heart Church Parlors on April 3. A large crowd attended,
and a splendid program had been planned for the evening.
The Parlors were beautifully decorated with purple
and gold streamers which are the Adams school colors. The
girls who served wore aprons made of purple and gold crepe
PHPGP- The place cards, cut in the shape of a football hel
met were attractively designed.Purple and gold tstreamers
extended the length of the tables, and the centerpieces of
beautiful flower bouquets completed the table decorations.
At 6230 the banquet began. A delicious menu was ser-
ved consisting of baked ham, scalloped potatoes, buttered
peas, vegetable salad, celery, rolls, cherry pie, ice cre-
am, and coffee. Following the dinner, Mr. John Wagner Jr.,
toastmaster, took over for the remainder of the evening's
program. D A H
Short talks were given by Mr. R. L. Bolton, Mayor of
Adams, Mr. A. J. Karsburg, secretary of the Civic Associa-
tion, Mr. B. J. Huseby, president of the School Boardg Mr.
Glesne, coach of Adams High Schoolg Warren Plunkett, grad-
uate of the University of Minnesota and a football star of
the Golden Gophersg John Schneider,captain of the football
teamg and Carleton Johnson,captain of the basketball team.
The honored guest of the evening was Mr. Dieg,coach at the
College of St. Thomas at Minneapolis, who gave a very in-
Included in the program were musical selections given
by the pupils of Adams High School. The Pep Band played
during the earlier part of the evening, Dorothy Torgerscn
and Lorraine LeVasseur Played a saxaphone duet, accompan-
ied by Shirley Tolstead on the piano. Vernon Gosha and
Shirley Tolstead sang two duets, namely: UI'm Breathlessn
and UMarine Song.nThayywere accompanied by Natalie Ercken-
brack on the piano. At the close of the program, the High
School Octette sang several pep songs.
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WHAT WILL YOU MISS MOST AFTER GRADUATIGN?
Ardelle Anderson - - - Book Reports In English Class.
Genevieve Barthleme- - - sasketsbeii Games.
Robert Barthelme - - - uDropping down in the office.u
Marjorie Duggan - - - Not anything, not even Elsie.
Natalie Erckenbrsck - - - Our ujamu sessions between numbers
Paul Erie - - - Listening to Hr. Sorkness talk about Crime,
and his short stories pertaining to it.
Dolores Ewald - - - Hr. Sorkness WJust one Announcement.n
Carlton Johnson - - - nShorty.u
Kathleen Karsburg - - - Mr. Sorkness WShort Qnizes.u
Raphael King - - - Field Trips in Agriculture.
Robert Klapperick - - - The great suspense while Hr. Glesne
is passing out report cards.
Ardis Larson - -
Edgar Meister -
Shirley Nagel - - -
Billy Nelson - -
tant any more.
Glenn Peterson -
John Schneider -
Andrew Smith - -
- - The fun I had in High School.
- The 4 o'clook bell.
The study periods in the Assembly.
Going down town at noon.
Steps to second floor.
4:00 o'clock because it won't be impor-
- Flat tires on field trips.
- English Class.
- Arguing with Mrs. Stout.
- - Staying home from school.
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1. Box -look at the ribbons.
3. Don't let it fall down Leone.
4. Big plans for the future.
5. Don't step on the legs, girls!
8. The beautiful queen and her attendents.
9. Hair looks pretty, doesn't it
12. Back to work
15. Woo! Woo!
14. Hi ya, Monkey
15. Come and get it
16. Gettin' hungry waitin'
17. Dontt the flowers smell pretty?
18. Haul it away boys
19. What a form
20. Interesting speech, Mr. Smith
22. Paste it on the right side, Gen
25. Slim, at ease.
24. Better luck next time.
25. Efficient librarians.
26. It 1sn't that bad
27. Look out John!
50. Home run, Squeaky!
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' Today, January 20, l949,is the day that John Schneider
was innagurated as president. This evening he has asked
'the class of '42 to come to the White House.
The first one we meet as we come in is Paul Erie.
. HGabbyH is now coaching the famous basketball team at Adams
They won the state championship at Adams.
Who are the two girls that have just come ina No one
else but those two nurses from St. Mary's -Hospital at
Rochester, Natalie Erckenbrack and Shirley Nagel. After
talking to them, we find that they have assisted at some
very serious cases.
Who is that man shaking hands, with the Presidentifit
is none other than the famous orchestra leader Robert Klap-
perich, HKing of the Sax.U He and his WSwaying Swingstersn
are new playing a weeks engagement at the Stork Blub.
Also present tonight is the Ambassador to Great Brit?
ian, Robert Barthelme. He is surrounded by photographers,
and his picture will aepear in all the papers tommorrow
Mr. and Mrs. William Nelson are being received by the
President. Mrs. Nelson is the former Florence fKnutson.
Before her marriage she was Shirley Temple's private teac-
her. Billy is now in partnership with his father in the
Creamery at Wadena.
Who's that drawing all the attention of the girls?
THEY seem to be attracted by his red hair and his uniform.
Urban says, by the year 2400, he ought to be a corporal in
the U.S. Army. I
We've just been talking to Delores Ewald of the Adams
Business College, who is teaching the younger generation
the fundamentals of Shorthand and Typing.
The man now speaking to the first lady is Carleton
Johnson, Minnesota football player who has just been elect-
ed the All-American.
Also present here is Ardis Larson, who is a lynotype
operator on the UTeapi Gazette. W As we understand Taopi
has grown to be quite a town.
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'Marjorie Duggan is now an air-plane stewardess, on an
airplane, which flies between Laramie and Adams. On her,
trip to washington, she enjoyed chatting with the-pilot
Hormel's private secretary is Kathleen Karsburg. She
says business is better than over. Even though the Armis-
tice has been signed, the boys in the army ond navy are
still eating plenty. I
Gerald Krebsbeok is doubling for Arthur Murray inWThc
Steps of the Yeeru. Being around the movie stars helps to
keep your eyes open, doosn't it Jerry?
The warner Brothers are now having n.big increase in
the demand for movies. Geneveive Barthelme, their .litest
find is always signing peoples autograph books these days.
Herbie Scheafer is the manager of a Uhook-shopUin.N6w
York City. He says he has quite a collection of used ti-
A man who has been doing plenty in helping to keep the
Japs from revolting in this country is Edgar Meister. We've
even noticed a slight Japanese accent in his speeohhtonight
Rapheal King is now a prosperous farmer at Rattlesnake
Gulch. This is Quite a town from what Rapheal says.
The famous author, Glenn Peterson, who has just com-
pleted nStardomP which will soon be put into a movie, is
here. He told us that most of the credit should be given
to his secretary, Ardclle Anderson, who has been assisting
him in his work.
Benjamin Winkcls and Gerald Landhcrr are working on
the ranch of Body Lamaer. They seem to be enjoying their
work very much, or is it the work that they are all smiles
We have all enjoyed a very pleasant evening, and we-
wish John all the success in the world, in his new carrer .
Kathleen Karsburg and Genevieve
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We, the Senior Class, being of questionable mind and
doubtful intellect, without malice toward anyone, but with
no feeling of generosity,dd ordain and establish this dow-
gent to be our last will and testament of our high school
To Mr. Sorknes, we bequeath all our long themes and
expect that he will burn much umidnight oilu in reading
them. We also will all our Observers and notes we took in
class which have become worn out from such hard usage.
To Mr. Glesne, we bequeath our unexcused absences and
hope they can think up better reasons next year.
To Miss Homan, we bequeath a new mimiograph machine
with automatic devices for such things as drop sheets and
removing ink spots.
To Mrs. Stout, we bequeath our knowledge of English
literature and grammar.
To Joe Adams, we bequeath a new mowing machine. We
thought you'd like one with a little less noise, Joe!
To Mr. Stegeman, we will all the extra copies of the
UHut-Sut Songin We know it's your favorite song.
To Mr. Smith,we bequeath a book on UChild Care,n pro-
viding he doesn't wear tt out.
To Mrs. Gronfor,we will much success and happiness in
her married life.
To Miss Christiansen, we will a pair of stilts so she
can see what's going on in the back of the assembly.
To Miss Toft, we will our good behavior and conduct
during our school days.
To Miss Bhend, we will our ngift of gabn so she can
make nice long speeches to her classes.
To Miss Neilson, we will all of our dramatic ability.
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To Miss Paulson, we will our self importance and dig-
Individually we bequeath the following:
Florence Knutson wills her limpid brown eyes to Hazel
Bell. They seem to bring good results, eh Florence!
Gerald Landherr wills his nspecsn to Shirley Tolstead
for better vision the day after the night before.
William Nelson wills hisnforeign jallopyuto Frederick
Bolton for the beautiful summer evenings that are soon to
Ardelle Anderson wills her Nshynessu to Elsie Wood.
John Schneider wills his nUrban Odsonn figure to
Florian Wagner. Maybe you can play football next year?
Kathleen Karsburg wills her long tedious hours or
band practice to Wilma Hardecog .
Andrew Smith wills hisnsweet smilento Dorothy Winkel.
He hates to give it away but thought you could make better
use of it.
Genevieve Barthleme wills her ucute dimplesuto Donald
Carleton Johnson wills his future plans to Lorraine
Levasseur. Hope they work out, Shorty?
Paul Erie wills his speedy walk to Carrie Jane
Robert Barthleme wills his dark hair and complexion
to Maurice Severson. You know nvariety is the spice of
Natalie Erckenbrack wills her UCorny jokesu to Archie
Hope you get more laughs Archie.
Urban Heimer wills his mannish voice to Harold
Mandler. It might quit changing some day Harry!
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Gerald Krebsback wills his love for dancing to Arlene
Robert Klapperiok wills. his talent to getting along
with the girls to Bob Hanson.
Marjorie Duggan wills her UBig Benn to Wilfred
providing he takes good care of it.
Shirley Nagel wills her Englishman's way of catching
on to jokes
to Williard Anderson.
Ardis Larson wills her ability to talk to
Benjamin Winkels wills his ngigglesn to Marion
We thought you would need it Smitty.
Edgar Meister wills his singing ability to
need it Vernon!
Ewaid wills her math ability no Bob
Schaefer wills his oute little size to
King wills his jolly nature to Nordeen
Glen Peterson wills his love of reading books to
The Senior Class
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l. Noon hour
2. Argo Staff at work .
3. Looking nice for the girls
4. Some gentleman
5. How are they doing, Mr. Smith?
6. Victorious ZQQ team
7. Any stamps today?
8. Don't put it on too thick
9. What's cooking?
Two hopeless seniors
Good old Joe
A stich in time saves nine
15. Future housewives
Time out on Field Day
Ii wonder what they look like from the front?
Waseca Judging team
20. Vernon---the ladies man
21. Look pretty--smile
22. Isn't she cute?
25. Who are you dreaming of?
Oops, I got caught
Tall, light and handsome
26. Swing 'em high
27. What a mess!
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GRADES I AND II 1 A
FIRST ROW--Ethel Bergene, Charles Barkee, Norbert Hamilt-
on, 'Vern Meister,' Paul Anderson, Almon Sere-
nson, Jerry Watros, MarthaaGilderhus,
SECOND ROW-Billy Wigham, Robert Larson, Shirley Sksgeboe,
Cathryn Schoemaker,Mnry Lou Krumm, Rachel Parm-
enter, Daryl Finkelson, Jackie Frost.
THIRD ROW-iba Vonne Otto, Patriohia Gute,Lois Osmindson ,
James Edgeten, Mrs. Gronfor, Grace Slindee, El-
nathan Anderson, Ann Marie Bonnallie. l
GRADES III AND IV
Jean Ann Watros, Elaine Jensen, Marian Nelson,
Howard Staebler, Maynard Lewison, Maureen Reb-
ne, Ilona Sorenson, Shirley Asper.
David Osmundson, Earl Hamilton, Harold Steub-
ler, Paul Qualey,W1llard Larson, Russel Trip-
lett, Kermit Iverson, Arnold Snortum, Richa-
Donna Lou watros, Robert Krumm, Robert Paramen-
ter, Pearl Hardecopf,Lois Meister, Arthur Johnv
son, Miss Toft, Dorothy Sorknes, Darlene Lewi-
son, Don Nelson, Shirley Hanson.
GRADES v AND VI
Lee Roy Hamilton, Joyce Boyum, Dorothy Hardeoo-
pf, Dorothy Bonnallie, Dean Meister.
SECOND RCWIDwayne Wilkey, Dennis Uglum, Sylvester Jensen,
Harold Wiste, Owen Anderson, Milo Sorenson.
Llyod Osmundson, Richard Stegemann,
Mary Jane Finbraaten, Ruby Walker,
on, Betty Harding, Earlyn Knutson,
Leonard Johnson, Harold Osmundson,
Dorothy Knutson, James Bergene, Phebe
Robert Freid, Byron Lewison, Miss Bhend.
GRADES VII AND VIII
Joyce Anderson, Arvella Johnson, Jean
Elaine Snortum, Robert Nelson.
Norman Olson,A Raymond Olson, Marcella
Avis Anderson, Lorraine Triplett, Delores Gra-
Qdquist, Donna Hagen, Kathleen Lewison, John
Dorothy Wimmer, Merna Barkee, Romona Anderson
Helen Winkle, Esther Hardecopf,Adeline Hanson,
David Gilderhus, Dean Lane, Richard Triplett.
Idore Lewison, Ronald Johnson, Ruth Walker ,
Donald Teigen, Ward Bergene, Miss Neilson, Neal
Slindee, Edwin Meister, Deloris Lewison, Frank-
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ISI. and End. Grade
.51-h and bu' Grade
Svd. and 4U Grade
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Grades 1 and 2
The school year started out with twenty peppy little
girls and boys in the first and second grades. School was
their main interest and they like being busy.
' The first 'grade started to read from the new Story
Book and Picture Book, about Mac and Muff. They completed
nine pre-primers during the first part of the year.
Social studies held the greater interest and we stu-
died about the Indians, Pilgrims, Eskimos,our Helpers the
Early People, and the Dutch.
Parties were-enjoyed for Halloween, Christmas, Valen-
tines Day, Easter, and for many birthdays.
Our room organized a Rhythm Band and we learned to
play many pieces during the year.
Our room partook in a Christmas operetta,U The Magic
Christmas Bell.N We enjoyed the songs and thought it was
fun to be dolls, Christmas trees, jack-in-the boxes etc.
p g g We contributed our hc1pTtodUn-H
cle Sam by buying defense stamps .
,5 We were proud of our books and 'the
' 4nQ',. stamps we had in them.
Kd? We had a reading chart which
, showed the number of library books
bmi? .iris 5- wo read during the year. Elnathan
'01 of Anderson read the most books fin
U 9 ,Z our room.
Q'9 Sm pmumn I -
LQLDOK We had other charts for Clean
,Qqj?, Fingernails, Clean Teeth etc. We
' all tried hard to get a star each
5!J day on these.
' 'N The second grade had an air-
T port for a spelling chart, If they
received 100 their planes 1 could
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V p, Grades 5 and 4
The call of the school bell on the morning of Sep-
tember Srd brought twenty-eight happy, third Hand fourth
graders back to the Adams School after a pleasant summer
vacation. Very shortly everyone was busy planning the
work and play for the coming year.
New geographies and histories were passed out to
the fourth grade. While the fourth grade were busy be-
coming acquainted with their new studies and review, the
third grade were becoming acquainted with their new
books and room. '
Since the beginning of the year, we welcomed the
the following pupils to our roomg Eugene and Russell
Triplett, Robert Krumm, Billy hanson, and Janet Stern.
We are sorry that nine pupils have moved away. They
are Lawrence Berg, Robert Weber, Eugene and Russell
Triplett, Elaine and Richard Jensen, Don Nelson, Arthur
Johnson, and Kermit Iverson.
The third and fourth grade organized a club, HThe
Little Citizen's Club.n Their aim was to learn how to
conduct and carry on a club. Officers and committees
were elected to plan the programs, parties, and other
Fingers of six of the girls have been busy exercis-
ing on the piano key board. Maureen Rebne, Isabelle
Hukee, Darlene Lewison, Marion Nelson, Shirley Asper,
and Dorothy Sorknes, have been taking piano lessons.
All of the pupils, dressed in their gayly colored
costumes, took part in the Christmas operatta, HThe
Magic Christmas Bell,U This operatta was presented by
the lower six grades at the annual Christmas program.
Halloween, Christmas, and Valentine parties have
been enjoyed during the year. Programs for Columbus day,
Thanksgiving, George Washington's and Abraham Lincolns
birthday, were shared by the group.
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Grades 5 and 6
September third brought the fifth graders to aa: rup-
stairs room for the first time, and sixth graders hhur-
ried bac to claim the places they had chosen in the
spring. Another year of work and play had begun.
Since school started in September, Sidney Berg, Jean
Weber, Dorothy Bonallie, Sylvester Jensen, and Ruby Walker
have gone to other schools. Phebe Viste attended school
here for the first time,and during the year,Jamcs Bergene,
Ruth Stern, Beverly Ehlo, and Hazel Fletchall joined the
Everyone took part in the operetta,HThe Magic Christ-
mas Bellnwhich was presented tn the gymnasium the week be-
fore Christmas. Lloyd Osmundson was Santa Claus and Joyce
Boyum his helper. Others were Chinamen, Balloons, Cowboys
Scotch lassies, Indians, and Swedish boys and girls. A
Lincoln program was presented to the third and fourt
grades on February twelfth. The girls, with .the upper
grade girls sang patriotic songs at the February P.T.A.
Parties were enjoyed on Ha1loween,Christmas, and Vale
ntines Day. Other short parties were given for people who
Owen Anderson, Dennis Uglum,Roger BecK,Robert Freid,
Joyce Boyum, Ruth Larson, Harold Wiste, and James 5Bergnne
take instrumental lessons, from Mr. Stegemann. Harold
Joyce, Roger, Robert, Ruth,and James are already wmembers
of the band.Mary Jane Finbraaten,Dorothy Knutson,Joyce Bo-
yum, Dennis Hukge, and Hazel Fletchall take piano lessons
and Phebe Viste takes guitar lessons.
'Football and basketball have Kept the boys very busy.
Much interest was aroused over the basketball games betw-
een the fourth and fifth,and fifth and sixth grade boys.
Harold Osmundson dressed for football and6a0Gompanied,both
the football and basketball teams on trips.
Fifth and sixth graders sold more Red 'Guess Christ-
mas seals than any other room, almost fifteen dollars
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u ,Grades,Zfan B
Thirty--nine eager and enthusiastic seventh wand
eighth grade pupils arrived promptly on the morning of
September 2, to begin the l94.l-1942, school year.
Regular school work began immediately with a review
Of the Previous year's subject matter. As the year
advanced much new material was presented and studied in
all subject fields. On Friday of each week, the Social
Studies classes gave reports and held discussions on the
present day events. The Junior Review was used as
a basis for the study.
Interesting book reports were given throughout the
year. Some fine illustrations, were made of the lit-
erature read. Other art work included free hand cut-
tings, pencil drawings, soft crayon chalk drawings and
the making of friezes.
The pupils presented the nLitt1d Shepherd Who Was
Left Behindn at the Christmas program for the P. T. A,
Bernard Hukee took the part of the Shepherd Boy.
The girls together with the fifth and sixth grade
girls sang two numbers, Uwe Are All Amsricansn and HI
Am An Americann at the Auxiliary and Legion Program.
The seventh and eighth grade boys participated in
the Junior High basketball tournament which was held
February 28, at Adams.
The girls, with Miss Christensen as A instructor,
had home economics three hours each week.With Mr. Smith
as teaoher,the boys had Industrial Education three hours
each week. -
A contest for selling the most tickets ffor the
Junior Class Play, nAnne of Green Gablesn,was won by
Romona Anderson and John Wood. The pupils are to be cem-
mended for their efforts. '
To vary the work of the year the pupils enjoyed. a
party on October 5l,the Friday before the Ghrismmas
Holidays and St. Vanentine's Day.'
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Class of 1958
Virginia Barthelme is married to Mr. Denver Daily.
LaRay Beck is working in Daytons store in Minneapolis
Urusla Bissen is at home. ' -
Arn Canney works in the Austin Clinic.
Helen Gerber is working in Woblworth's Store in Austin.
Augustin Ewald works in a store in Waukesha, Wisconsin.
Leo Gilligan is working in California.
Aaron Huseby is married and works at home.
Carol Johnson is teaching school near Blooming Prairie.
Roman Kaeal is in the Army.
Evas Knutson joined the Naval Officers Reserve.
LaVerne Keifer is working in the Chevrolet garage at Adams.
Vivian Kresback is married to Mr. Alois Wolfe.
Dorothy Larson is married to Mr. Roy Rogers.
Odeen Olson is working in California.
Muriel Sass is working in Daytons store in Minneapolis.
Delbert Smith is in the Army.
Paul Wiste is at home.
Class of l959
Frieda Amble is married to Mr. Martin Prescott.
Ruby Anderson is working at Hormels.
Roberta Barthelme is working in St. Maryfs Hospital.
Terry Canney joined the Marines.
James Erchenbrack is attending the University of Minnesota.
Eugene Gosha is driving a school bus.
Cleo Heimer is married ttnMr. Howard Thompson.
Florence Iverson is working in California.
Alton Johnson is working in Austin.
Madonna Keifer is married to Mr. Norman Hovde.
Pearl Knutson is married to Mr. Norman Erie.
Willard Knutson is working at Hormels.
Wilbur Kolen is in the Army.
James Krebsback is working in the office in Hormels.
Lorraine Quale is working in a bank in Lakefield.
Kevin Sass is working in the office at Hormels.
Vernon Sorflaton is working at Hormels.
Vernon Schafer is working at Hormels.-
Howard Thompson is working at Hormels.
Eunice Torgerson is married to Mr. Aaron Huseby.
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Juletta Winkels is working at St. Mary's Hospital.
Roman Winkles is at home.
William Wiste is at home.
Isabel Wolhers is working at Wagner's Department Store.
Class of l94O
Joel Anderson works for George Mandler.
Margaret Duggan is doing Civil Service work.
Evelyn Harrington is at home.
Herbert Jasperson is working in Minneapolis.
Herman Klapperick is attending school in Milwaukee.
Robert Finbraaten is at home.
Joseph Jax is at home.
Alice Johnson is working in Albert Lea.
Shirley Larson is teaching school in District 87.
Warren Matteson is working on a farm.
Bernette Mandler is working in the Review Office. .
Frederick Schafer is working for Schmitz Electric Co.
Jean Teigen is married to Sig Osmundson.
Celestine Vogt is now Sister Mary Jostine.
Mae Meister is working in Austin.
Sig Osmundson works at Hormels.
Bertha Severson is doing Civil Service Work.
Roy Torgerson is working in the Bank in Adams.
Marie Winkles is at home.
Vernon Winkles is at home.
Class of l94l
Ruth Anderson is attending Minneapolis Business College.
Virginia Beck is attending Austin Junior College.
Virgil Bergene is at home.
Virginia Bonnallie is attending Minneapolis Business
Eugene Boyum is working at Hormels.
Dixie Elliot is working at the Lake Park News Office,
gt Lake Park, Iowa.
Raymond Finkelson is at home.
Mary Gerber is at home.
Elizabeth Giligenback is working in Austin.
Doris Hanson is working in Austin.
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C' Class of 1941
Orvan Hanson works at the Woolworth Store in Austin.
Lucille Heffern is at home.
Dorothy Heimer is working at the Jack Sprat store in
Erie Heimer is working in the office in St. Mary's
Hospital at Rochester.
Byron Huseby is working in the office at Hormels.
Richard Johnson is working on a farm,
Kathleen Johnson is at home. '
Sadie King is at home.
Thelma Kalland is now Mrs. Theodore Maage.
Kermit Keifer is working at Woo1worth's store in Al-
Kathryn Krebsback is at home.
Paul Larson is working at Hayes Lucas in Adams.
Norman Lavasseur is attending the National School of
Aeronautics in Kansas City, Missouri.
Eugene Knutson is attending the National School of
Aeronautics in Kansas City, Missouri.
Marvel Madson is attending Austin Junior College.
Daisy Meister is at home.
Marcella Peterson is working at the Locker in Adams.
Neva Quale is working in the Bakery in LeRoy.
Marjorie Tucker is working in Austin.
Ardis Larson and Delores Ewald
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HANNEMAN' S STANDARD SERVICE
Q FILL 'ER UP?
f Q "N WASHING, GREASING,
I TIRES, AND BATTERIES
'J STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
' f I5 ERNEST RANNEMAN ADAMS, MINNESOTA
I H ILL I --LL,I L- ,
CRESCO PRODUCE OF ADAMS
POULTRY AND EGGS
p 1' , Q -' jg, Your home town newspaper
advertising and ,job printing
ff ,f " BEN FAZENDIN EDITOR
MEURER 8a TILLMAN
CHEVROLET SALES AND SERVICE
ADAMS, MINNESOTA PHONE 9
Karsburg 5 Nagel
Barber work that
satisfies the public
we aim to please
Blonigan Meat Market
Fresh meats and vegetables
I. V. Brewer
Local and long distant
hauling. Our truck makes
weekly trips to the Twin
See or call me for des
LIME Fon SALE
S. M. Klapperiqh
- Electric and Acetylene
'A . ADAMS
"'iZ FURNITURE STORE
K ' Q u Armstrong Linoleum
N Beds-Landonod Mattresses-Studios
Complete Home Furnishings
" ' W so-Phone-so
Congratulations to the Class of 1942
When you are in need of A
fire, tornado, autoaccident
or Life Insurance
B. J. Huseby
- Adans, Minnesota
...' "VL A----
Drink more milk
' Health, Vitality and
e" H ' Nutrition
Huseby Dairy Q
COME WHAT MAX.-
the man with e fund of ready cash is prepared.
Nc matter whether it's a pressing emergency or
the chance of a lifetime, he hasxe financial
backing that will see him through.
Anyone can build such a backing, with regular
deposits in a Savings Account here. Why not
start building yours, by coming in and opening
your account now?'
F A R M E R S S T A T E BSA N K
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
climate oondit1ons.u D A Y L I G H T S T O R E
Meat smoking and curing service- A complete line of Groceries
- and Dry Goods
ADAMS COOPERATIVE LOCKER'S
LEO ,WALKER - MANAGER
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X Q FAM, Q
I, Q1 Q
"J X ' - f P . ASE A
A 41V if H X
1 ' l,Q,,,f Phone 4 We Deliver
9 Mowsn - COOPERATIVE SERVICE co.
FARM BUREAU HIGH QUALITY PRODUCTS
TELEPHONE SO--FOR TRUCK SERVICE
STATIONS IN MOWER CO.
ADAMS ' SARGEANT
L.H. ANDERSON MGR.
BUY FROM YOURSELF AND SAVE
LIME, CRUSHED ROCK, AND GRAVEL.
,A N D E RMS O
S Tir ,dads
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MILLENACKER IMP. CO.
DR. L. A. HUSEBY
CASE, NEW IDEA, MINNESOTA
VETERINARIAN ,' , ,
FARM MACHINERY, TWINE AND 1
PHONE ve SALES AND SERVICE
ED. MILLENACKER PROP.
, ,V,f .-.J
Da. P. J. SCHNEIDER TO THE CLASS OF '42
PHYSICAN A SURCEDN MODERN BEAUTY SHOP .
ADAMS, MINN- "styles to Suit your personal
PHONE 52 J
PHONE 7 ADAMS, MINN. I
R E E N M I L L C A E E R. L. BOLTON
MEALS LUNCHES Q
7 'hu-L '
Jn, lu-an-ui ' , mil I-IS lhllf
To the Senior Class of 1942
We wish you success and happiness throughout the coming
years. We recommend D-X Gasoline and Diamond 760 Motor
O11 for better motoring.
Adams, LeRoy, and Elkton
. ADAMS OIL COMPANY
ERCKENBRACK DRUG STORE
Drugs and Sundries, LMnsisal
Jewelry, fountain service, E
the Class of '42
Meet your Avx7
friends an " ff'
here. X61 GK XKXDD
, rf 1
I Creams 57593535974
A f' ,
- Dwi Fancy Q Staple Groceries
r Q, 'I
is V' 7 Dry Goods
""" ' Y - ll ,' Q14 A
'11 'll 1 1
f""" , SGH
- L" j Pontiac
W I A ..'..b. M:u ..': Sale Service
Q as C515
Sutomatic - Accessories
Electrical a Mechanical
Radio Electric V A ll a
V! Af Service A 5
' 'Af Wiring ig B 'Q X , ,f
" Appliances UC , X , A ,,',p41L'
6 9 J I Q v X f' rf
6 xl! Motors H X , N
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,.- f U ia J-P' ,
Kg, ij Automatic Q,
. ,J 6 ' Water Fw N
e Nzlx System ,ff ,' Hq?gx1gjf7:'rT'1 L'
Our sincere thanks
to all those
who made the
publication of this annual
The Senior Class
-ur - -
- -un. '
Building Experts M Materials
Fuel, Hardware 6 Parts
Fence, Barb Wire 6 Steel Post
Hog Feeders R Round Chicken
Brooders. Minnesota Twine.
EAT MORE BUTTER
Since the beginning of
civilazation prosperity has
been inseparably linked with
dairying and so today a thriv
ing dairy industry means a fi
nancially progressive commu-
nity. Business interests are
directly affected by the buy-
ing power of the farmer.
By using more butter we
are helping the farmer and
Adams Co-operative Creamery
nry Sass Manager Adams, Minn,
X, RX THOMSON'S
-. ' fi Albert Lea
- H Q Minn.
to keep these athletes in good condition
they must have good food which
contains essential vitamins.
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