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iii' 45222 A '
ii Published by the
Senior Class of
Adams High School
5 7 .3 Adams , Minnesotgg
in this year 194.
jf: .,1::V.f.:?',, i
Editor in Chief ------------------------
Assistant Editor -----------------------
Art Editor -----------------------------
Assistant Art Editor ----------- --------
Circulating Manager ------------------- -
Assistant Circulating Manager ---------
Advertising Manager --------------------
Assistant Advertising Monnger ----------
Literary Editor ------------------------
Club Editor ----------------------------
Other members of the Argo Staff- Edna Scgobia, L'TT'lh3
L.Velseur,Wilfred Theme, Donald Bissen,Dorothy Winkcls,
Wilma Hnrdecopf, Maurice Seversen, and George Ulrich.
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The Senior C1,as's of 1945
dodioates this yearbook
to the boys with the col
ora in the Armed. Ioroea
of the United States of
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Benson, Eugene J.
Klrtz, Edward J
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Nelson, Arthur O
Prescott, George H
Severson, Francis 'EEQQQQQQEQEEEHMEEHEQ mmrsssfmif
Schaefer, Donavan Torgerson, Donald
Schaefer, Frederick Torgerson, Roy
Schaefer, Orin Torgerson, Sydney
Schaefer, Vernon Torgerson, Vance
Schmitz, Herman. Ulwelling, Paul
' Schneider, John Underdahl, Walter
This list is composed of the names of the boys in the ser
vice who have graduated from, or at one time attended the
Adams Consolidated School of Adams, Minnesota.
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This nArgon has been dedicated
to the graduates of the Adams High
School who are new serving with the
armed forces in the defense of our
country. There is scarcely e branch
of service which does not contain
the name of at least one graduate
from our high school. Each month
at least one new name is added to
our NRoll of Honor,n a list of you
boys in service. We are proud of
you all. We watch with interest
the contributions that you are mak-
different war fronts st
are stationed, and the
that many of you are re-
resolved that your eon-
shall not have been in
vein. Your courage, loyalty, and
devotion to duty has served to in-
spire in all of us a burning desire
to assist you in the building of a
world order, not upon the shifting
sands of complecence, but upon the
solid rock of those ideals which
of our Republic held
at home have develop-
so sacred. We
cd as dynamic a morale to win the
boys have developed to
peace as you
win the battle of tanks, subs, and
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EXTRA CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES
ELEMENTARY GRADES l-8
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Anfnms High School
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Adams Hgh School
Class Advisors H.J.5ork ness
Pvesa- 'Frederick Bolhun. Sect' Edna Sggobia
Vice Pre5.- Bob Hanson TYE65.' Domfhy Winkla
Levasscu Maud lar
.Shirley K .. Dorofhy
Elsfead 46 '5' Wi nkel
Wag ner 6:4 xf i Wood
I'm not a poet,
As every one Knows,
But I'll try to make this
Anything but just prose.
We joined together
For our high school careerg
Working and striving
Towards our senior year.
Then Initiation Day-
Our first great feat-
The Seniors made it
A day never to be beat.
That none would fail,
We hoped one and allg
When we entered as sophmores,
The following fall.
Succeed, we did, .
And our Junior year came.
We tried oven harder
To make a great name.
Anne of Green Gables
We choose as our playg
And thc audience left
With spirits so gay.
We're called seniors now,
And I must say-
That our graduation
Will bc a great day.
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Then as Seniors we wished
To start something newg
And so Sadie Hawkins day
We hand down to you.
As the years come and go,
So do our friendsg
But we've made new ones
To make amends.
Fritz Bolton has left us
To join Uncle Sam's fleetg
And we've confidence
They'1l never be beat!
I'm sure you've met,
We will never forget
And sometimes with fear.
We look towards the future
And a sky that is clear.
We've had our fun,
And, yes, education
To help in the future
To build this great nation.
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Senior Class Play
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Can twentieth century children be trusted to work
out their own problems? This is the theme of the play
Foot-Loose, presented by the Senior Class of '45.
Richard and Emily Early are persuaded by their
family to go on a world cruise, so the children can
prove to them they are capable of handling their own
With Mother and Father gone, Bob and Mary, guided
by their sister, Hope, and Delphie, the maid, began a
new adventure. Mary, tired of her childhood playmate,
meets Jack Milford at a dance, and a new romance is
soon on the way. Bob persuades Hope to give him his
allowance' for ten weeks in one sum, so he and nBuzz'
can buy a car.
Every family has to have a surprise, so when Dick
brings his wife Jenny to live at the Early home it is
All goes well until Bob and nBuzzn run into a car
owned by Mrs. Forester. Hope in
Sanford Wells, her old fiance, to
Mrs. Forester drops the idea of
they have to began work to pay for
Jack and Miriam ask Mary to
prom, and Mary accepts until she
bring her back that night, and the
despair calls on
solve her problems.
suing the boys but
go to the college
learns they cannot
date is called off.
Mary resumes her friendship with Randy, who proves to
be the best and most faithful.
Hope and Sanford again are
together, and une
Early children really have the goose hanging high when
mother and father come home.
N ixiX XX
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First Row--Adrian Gerber, Florence Gerber, Raymond Hagen,
Carl Helnzerling, LeDonna Johnson, Luverne Johnson, Cath-
erine Kelfer, Wilfred King, Donald Krebsbach, Donald
Second Row--Donald Larson, Lorls Larson, Byron Lewison,
Shirley Moews, Beatrice Mullenbach, Bernice Mullenbach,
John Nagel, Eldon Norland, Maxine Peterson, Jean Ross
Thlrd Row--Donald Sass, David Schneider, John Sjobakken
Edythe Stern, Cordelia Whitney.
First Row--Ruth Berg, Lillie Berg, Shirley Boe, Vincent
Bolton, Patricia Erckenbraek, Leona Fasbender, Evelyn
Haas, Raymond Klapperick, Leone Kramer, Jerome Landherr
Second Row--Roy Meister, Donnls Osmundson, Evangeline
Mullenbach, Dorothy Torgerson.
First Row--Ramona Anderson, Myrna Barkee, Ward Bergene,
Vernon Bissen, Catherine Brewer, Daniel Braun, Ambrose
glsgerhold, Betty Jean Fisher, Ardella Freund, David Gil-
Second Row--Adeline Hanson, Marion Hardecopf, Kathleen
Heimer, Arvella Johnson, Arthur King, Helen Kloeckncr
Angela Krebsback, Donna LeVasseur, Delores Lewison, Idore
Third Row--Kathleen Lewison, Aaron Mandler, Beatrice
Merton, Mary Therese Meurer, William Morgan, Roy Nnrland,
Dorothy Peterson, Benno Schaefer, Barbara Schneider,
Fourth Row--Neal Sllndee, Helen Swanson, Robert Swanson,
Bernice Thome, Donald Tlegen, Dean Whitney, Robert Wigham
Helen Wlnkel, Jerome Winkel, David Wlste.
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JUNIOR CLASS POEH
Columbus sailed the ocean in '92
But whats more important than a
Junior in school.
Eleven years ago,
We trotted off to schoolg
Warned by our mothers,
Not to break a rule.
We were gradually progressing,
As we all grew olderg
An advancement to another grade,
Would make us grow bolder.
Yes, we made those eight years,
And were glad of it, too.
Here we were Freshmen.
How could it be true?
Was the first thrilling sight,
And we ended all that
with a party at nite.
We took the blue ribbon
With our one-act play,
We just did it up
In our own little way.
Now for the Sophomoresg
Well, I do declare--
It's hard to believe
How fast we got there.
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It was football, basketball,
And the one-act play,
But examinations came along
And our smiles went away.
We all succeeded,
So back came our smiles.
Now we are Juniors--
We lived through those trials.
With twenty eight classmates
We have lots of fun.
We lost one member,
And gained only one.
We presented nTomboyu
our three act play.
went over big--
So all people say.
When exams are over,
We mon't say Ugood byng
But come back as Seniors,
And finish our try.
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' JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
The Junior Class presented the play, nTomboy,n on
January 29, 1945. ,
The play opens in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
Abbot. Mr. Abbot was portrayed by Donald Larson, and
Jean Ross took the part of Mrs. Abbot. The Abbots have
three daughters: Dorothy, Cordelia Whitney: Eloise,
Shirley Moewsg and Jacqueline, Lorraine Meyers the
Mr. Abbot had always wished for a son, and, as a
result, is determined to make his youngest daughter,
UJackie,n as much of a tomboy as possible. JacKie's
favorite pal is Larry, David Schneider, who is a lad of
seventeen, and is very far from being a sissy. Larry
is the son of Mr. Abbot's law oartner.
Jaccueline's oldest sister, Dorothy, is engaged to
Ernest, John Nagel, a young, dignified doctor, who bo-
comes the victim of one of the tomboy's oranks. Leo
Wilson took the part of nAlfred,u a young banker, who
is extremely well-dressed. Alfred is engaged to Eloise
H s N kx Q-QHNXXQ if
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Mrs. Abbot is intent on the plans for the double
wedding of Jack1e's older sisters, while Mr. Abbot is
just as taken up with the idea of making Jackie the
amateur women's golf champion of the state.
Before the wedding, Mrs. Hawkins, Florence Gerber,
and Mrs. Simpson, Edythe Stern, arrive at the scene.
Mrs. Hawkins, who is Mrs. Abbot's sister, is very old-
fashloned and a decided pessimist. Mrs. Simpson is the
Jacqueline and Mr. Abbot return from the golf
matches, Jackie when all of a sudden a news photograph-
er, Lorls Larson, bursts into the room to take some
shots of the nChamp.u Mrs. Abbot thinks he intends to
take some shots of the brides-to-be, but soon finds out
that this is not the case.
Next, Alfred, who is attending a banquet, takes
ill, and Mrs. Abbot, who has been under a strain,
suddenly feels 111 also. On top of all this, three
people--a radio representative, Herman Winkelg a golf
goods salesman, Raymond Hagen, and a cosmetics repre-
sentative, Luverne Johnson, burst into the room and de-
mand that the uChampU sign a contract with them. Mrs.
Abbot soon chases them out of the house.
The wedding finally takes place, and the two cou-
ples are happily married.
But wait! Something new develops, when in the last
act, Jacqueline falls in love with Larry, thus ending
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Ne, the sophomores of '45
Have a very small class ns you con see.
We started to school with only seven,
And now have odded not quite slevsn.
As we hcve gone throughout the yeors
Our frsshm n class brought us most cheer
We've learned our lessons like we should-
At lenst we've had the idea ws would.
nElmern vrr our one act play
Jhich we presented in the very best way
Pat Erckenbrack played our heroineg
Eugene, the people's heart did win.
Our initiation day was a WOW!
Ns dressed like nbumsn- you know how.
Vincent was our hobo kingg
Queen Donis did much laughter bring.
Je have one member on the basketball tsfmg
And he is quite ' player, it does seem.
Je wish we had a couple more
Thru we could witch out on thf floor.
So now we and nnothcr ysvr,
A ysir which his orought us much chssr.
Je hope the nfw mfmbers who cime,
Liked th? cldss, is w: do th? snmf.
N X "-
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K X. '47
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FRESHMEN POEM -
September 8, 1942,
Forty-three freshmen came to school.
We entered the assembly, went to class,
Returned again, and were told to pass.
On October 2,
The seniors held sway,
Fun for them, woe for us,
Was the plan of the day.
Soon after we started,
Two left our class.
Then entered the Swansons,
And Ted Whipple at last.
We needed reporters
To tell of our classesg
So we chose Pat and Barbara
Two capable lasses.
We're restless and noisy
In English 'tis true.
We study too hard,
For we've much work to do.
Wefe a boistrous bunch,
But not hard to control.
We'1l abide by the rule,
And someday reach our goal.
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First Row---Luverne Johnson, Florence Gerber, Eiylhe
Sterne, Joyce Boyum, Delores Lewison, Marlon Smith, La-
Second Row--Bobby Freid, Bernard Hukee, Raymond Olson,
Norman Olson, Joyce Anderson, Neal Slinde, John Sjoba-
ken, John Nagel, Roger Beck, Harold wiste, Wayne Sterne
Dennis Osmundson, Donna Fisher.
Third Row--Dorothy Torgerson, Donna LeVasseur, Freder-
ioh Bolton, Shirley Moews, Mr. Stegeman, Eugene Finkel-
son, Donald Larsen, Eugene Sterne, Cordelia Whitney,
Ruth Larsen, V1nornt'Bolton,-Wilma Hnrdioopf, Ward Bor-
gene, Lorraine Lovasseur
Majorettes--Patricia Wollweber, Betty Fisher, Arvella
The squeaking of the olarinets and the crashing of
the cymbals every Tuesday and Thursday, in the Band
room, have heleed to keep the students from sleeping.
it E EEEEE
Many of the old members have either stepned from
their high school day, or moved to some other' school,
whose band they have joined. The following have either
been in the band sometime in the nast yearg or they are
working tediously trying to galn a cherished soot, ore-
viously held by someone else: '
Donna Le asseur
Lorraine LeVasseur Mary Therese Meurer
Wilma Hardecopf Ward Bergene Ruth Berg
Edythe Stern Joyce Boyum
- Eugene Stern
Donald Larson Eugene Finkleson Evelyn Hass
,The above list shows that our director, Mr. Steze-
man, has had the very nerve-wrecking Job of to ching
forty-seven students. Most of these prosnects looked
nearly hopeless to begin with, and new they look a few
shades lighter. In shite of this, we managed to pro-
duce a fairly successful band concert last fall.
Very few of our band members are graduating this
year, so we look forward to a better band next year
than before. -
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Fourth R v l
Osmundson, Marion Smith, LaDonna Johnson, Jeanne Ross, Wilma Harde-
copf, Lille Berg.
Thrid Row--Adeline Hanson, Dorothy Winkels, 4Patr1cia Erckenbrack,
Dathleen Heimer, Anglea Krebsbach, Beatrice Menten, Ruth Berg
Second Row--Arvella Johnson, Kathleen Lewison, Helen Winkels,
Bernice Theme, Catherine Brewer, Edythe Stren, Mary Terses Meurer,
Evangeline Mullenbach, Deloris Lewison, '
First Row--Beatrice Mullenbach, Bernice Mullenbach,Ramona Anderson,
Shirley Tolstead, Hazel Bell, Elsie Wood, Patricia Wollweber, Edna
' CILLLS GLEE CLUB
The Girls Glee Club was organized in September,
1942, by Mrs. Stout, our director.
Our club, consisting, of 43 members this year, is
the largest it has been for some time. We are accompa-
nied at the piano by Shirley Tolstead.
We sang for special occasions during the year,
such as the concert ln November and the P.T.A. in Janu-
At Christmas Time we went caroling and enjoyed a
Some of thc selections we sang this year were:
UGrccn Oathedral,H WCountry Gardens,W WAllah's Holi-
Aday,V?UGolng Bomo,g and WBells of YQQthaq'Ar. . f 3t"
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Second Row-wBenno Schafer, Lorie Larson, Neal Sllndee
Mrs. Stout, Morris Severson, Vincent Bolton, Franklin
Schumaker, Arthur King.
First Row--Dean Whitney, Donald Tiegen, LaVere Whipple,
Shirley Tolstead, Archie Hanson, Raymond Hagen, Billy
'THE BOYS GLEE CLUB
The boys glee club was organized at the beginning
of the 1942-45 school term, under the direction of Irs
The club numbers l4 of which 5 are tenors and 8 are
N Some selections we have sung are,UStout Hearted 'bnu
Anchors Awe1gh,huLa Cucarachau and HStrike up the Ban '
5 E 2 K
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Third Row-Byron Lewison, LaVere Whipple, Donald Tiegen,
Ward BQ?gene, Mr. Smith, Donald Bissen, Donald Krebs-
bach, Neal Slindee, Jerome Landherr,
Second Row-Beno Schafer, William Morgan, Aaron Mandler,
gobert Bwanson, RUN' Norland, David Gilderhus, Arthur
First Row--Daniel Brown, Ambrose Eisterhald, Raymond
Hagen, Donald Boe, David Wlste, Roy Norland, Lorie Lar-
'E. F. A.
Officers of the F. F. A. for the years l942e19a3
are: President, Robert Hansong Vice President,Donald
Biseeng Secretary, Ward Bergeneg Treasurer, Bryon
Lewisong Reporter, Donald Tiegeng Watch Dog,Eugene
gterne, The Advisor of the F. F. A. is Mr. Wendell
Q 51 xx 29 W f 'X
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The Adams F.F.A, chapter had a fine turn out when
the first meeting was called. The chapter has twenty-
flve members this year and fifteen of them are new
The F.F.A. is a nation wide organization but this
year, because of the war, there will just be local ac-
tivities. Because of this, the local chapter is plann
ing on doing more.
Every year the F.F,A. sets up the objectives and
the goals they plan to accomolish, and thereby have a
olanned program to follow throughout the year. They
are going to test milk, and by doing this they can tell
vrlcn cows have to be fed more in order to produce more
butterfat. They are testing about two hundred and fifty
cows a month, which requires a lot of time. They are
also testing sows and ear marking them,so they can keep
the best pigs to produce stronger and larger litters.
The parents are co-operating lOO5, in letting the boys
do this. The club has a seed trertor and will treat the
Because of gas rrtioning the meetings are held
during school hours, insterd of at night. There is not
enough time for entertainment this wry so some of the
meetings will be held in the evening.
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First Row--Willard Larson, Donna Watros, Dorothy Sork-
ness Donnis Hukee, Ruth Larsen, Dorothy Knutson, Ver-
non Dissen, Allen Hanson.
Second Row--George Ulrich, Kathleen Lewlson, Donna Le-
Vasseur, Lorraine Levasseur, Donna Fisher, Delores
Lewison, Ramona Anderson, Mary Jane Finbraaten, Mary
Therese Meyer, Patricia Wollweber, Byron Lewison, Kath-
Third Row--LaVere Whipple, Archie Hanson, LaDonna John-
son, Donald Tiegan, Mr. Smith, Donald Blssen, Ward Ber-
gene, Lorraine Meyers, Neal Slinde, Vincent Bolton.
E ADAMS HFULL-O-PEPH 4-H CLUB
The Adams 4-H club, under the direction of Mr. and
Mrs. Wendell nith, has 31 members, This club holds
monthly meetings at the schoolhouse, the second Thurs-
day of every month.
The officers of this club for the year of '45 are
as follows: president, Lorraine Meyers, vice-president
Romona Anderson, secretary, Donna Levasseur, treasurer,
Robert Finbrasteng reporter, Virgil Bergeneg and song
leaders, Betty Fisher and Ward Bergene.
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We have Junior Leaders in this club. The duties
of the Junior Leaders are to assist the younger members
of the club with their projects and records. The mem-
bers participating in Junior Leadership are: Virgil
gergene, Robert Finbraaten, Edgar Meister, and Lorraine
Lorraine Meyers was sent as a delegate from our
club to the W4-H Week Eventu at Minneapolis in June.
She was there for three days and enjoyed it very much.
During the summer we had e tour. We visited four-
teen of our members' homes. The irls gave a demonstra-
tion on sewingg the boys gave gemonstratiens on rope
splicing, hog feeding and judging dairy cows. After the
tour, a picnic supper was held on the school grounds.
Our club exhibited a booth at the Mower County
Fair, which was devoted to hog feeding. Mr. and Mrs.
Smith, Lorraine Meyers, Romona Anderson and Le Donna
Johnson built this booth. It was awarded second prize.
Lorraine Meyers was the only exhibitor from our
club to the Junior Livestock Show at Minneapolis. She
won fifth prize on her baby beef.
We had a Halloween party at the home of Bob Han-
son. Twenty-four members attended this party.
During the winter months, we were unable to hold
all of our monthly meetings because of bad weather.
4 f sewwWW?r
May 2, 1942, brought all the Juniors and Seniors
together in the basement of the Luthern Church, for the
annual Junior-Senior Banquet, which was carried out in
e theme of UMaytime.H
A delicious meal, WFeast of the Falr1es,n was en-
joyed by everyone. Following this meal was a program
arranged by a special committee.
Marion Smith gave the welcome, which was followed
by a Response given by Genevieve Barthelme. The Class
Will was read by John Schneider, the Class Prophecy
by Marjorie Duggan, and the Class History by Kathleen
Karsburg. Mr. Glesne was called on for comments. A
piano duet was played by Mrs. Stegeman and Shirley Tol-
stead. Mr. Sorkness gave a short speech. Our selected
toastmnster was Frederick Bolton. The Star Spangled
Banner was sung by all, concluding the program.
The room was decorated in pastel colors. A var-
lation of pastel-colored streamers was strung overhead
and around the room. The windows were also decorated.
with streamers with a bouquet of Apple Blossoms in the
center of each window. v
A center piece placed at each of the tables con-
sisted of a miniature maypole with streamers extending
to each of the placecards. The placecards were small
booklets with apple blossoms painted on the cover. The
theme was also carried out by novelty nutcups in pastel
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' THE ATHLETIC BANQUET f
On March 16, at the ,Little Cedar'Chu.rch Parlor
the annual Athletic Banquet was held. A very large
crowd attended the banquet.
In spite of the rationing, a delicious dinner was
served. The menu consisted of mashed notatoes, gravy,
chicken, dressing, corn, vegetable salad, celery, tea
biscuits, wafers, sherbet, and coffee.
The cover of the programs represented a scoreboard
Tiny footballs were used as centerpieces.
' There was a very interesting sfsgram planned. Mr
R. L. Bolton acted as toastmaster. Short talks were
g1ven,by Mr. Joel Ulven, representative of the village,
Mr, Walter Beck, President of the Civic Association ,
Mr. B. J. Huscby, president of the Board of Education,
Mr. Sorkncs, superintendent of the Adams Schoolg Harold
Mandler, football captaing Willard Anderson, basketball
captain, Ward Bergene, Junior high basketball captain,
and Mr. Glesnc, the coach of Adams High School.
The honored guests were: Mr, Harold ,Hastings ,
athletic director and football coach at Austlng and Mr.
Ove Bcrven, basketball coach at Austin. Mr, Hastlng's
tonic was nwhat Athletics Does For a Boyu, and Mr
Berven's, HAthletlcs, Pro and Con.u
The Pep Band clayed during the earlier part of the
evening. At the close of the orogram, the High School
Mixed' Octette sang "Let's Play Ball" and "Anchors A
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WHAT ADAMS HIGH SCHDOL HAS DONE TO HELP WIN THE WAR
On first thought it would seem that we young people
of high-school age are not able to do much to help 'the
war effortg nor does it seem that, with our full rsbhool
c rriculum, we would have time to spend on helping to
win the war without neglecting our normal school work.
However, we are glad and proud to say that such is not
Of course the most obvious contribution to the war
effort has been the purchase of stamps. At the present
rate of sales, approximately S900 worth of stamps will
have been bought by children during this year.
This is a notable achievement, but I wonder if it
is the biggest and most important, We have done much in
other fields too. .
For instance, through the agriculture 6cH-rtmcnt.
Mr. Smith conducts Rural War production Training classes
which are not only for the boys, but for adults as wells
He conducts these classes both, here in Adams and .also
In the agriculture classes, the boys also practice,
Food Production by doing farm practice work and Junior
cow and sow testing.
The F. F.A. boys had a paper collection, through,
which they collected three thousand pounds of paper. The
4-H Club also has pledged to give its best efforts to
each 4-H Victory project.
It was the pupils of this school who campaigned the
community for the scrap drive last fall. Many of them
worked'hard and I'm sure it proved successful.
Now let's see what the girls are doing. They oere
talnly can't be sitting idle. We'1l travel up to the
home economics department and visit Miss Christiansen,
and find out.
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She says, We must keep physically fit.u And we all
agree with her. In her classes we find she teaches nu-
trition food, preparation, 'hone projects, clothing,
budgets, sewing and mending. Physical education classes
for the girls are being taught by Miss Christiansen
So, we will agree that the g1rls,too,are playing 'their
Mathematics and science are important studies to
the carrying on of a successful war. This is shown in
all induction centers where men who are trained along
these lines are called. Pre-induction courses are of-
fered in the high schools as it has been shown that
the inductees are locking the fundamental knowledge of
these important subjects. The courses from now on will
be built around these studies. Then, too, where special
programs are offered, science and mathematics are a
Uncle Sam needs typists,bookke+pers, end stenog-
raphers, end our high school offers f complete commer-
cial program to train students to fill these positions.
Physicrl education and etheletics fre rlso stress-
cd more new than ever before. Too many men enter the
service whose bodies are not developed physic'lly.
Physicfl educftion, through the classes offered in our
school, helps develvp strong bodies. And etheletics
help develop quick thinking, which is needed much when
the going gets tough in the thick of the fight. Ath-
eletics and physicrl education go hand in hand, and it
is hoped thet the boys crn be helped in high schoelg so
that,when they enter into the service of their country,
less time will be needed to build up their bodies and
mind to the point where they can be most useful in com-
bat or to their country.
'S , t 1, 1 - , - ef?
Sadie Hawkins Day
Sadie Hawkins day originated in Dog Patch in the
early eighteen hundreds. On this day all the belles
of the town ran after their favorite beau. To bring
it nearer to our home, it was observed by the .stu-
dents of Adams High School.
To make the day more interesting, Daisy Mae and
Lil' Abner were chosen from the student body.
A week before the final contest candidates were
chosen. Those chosen for Daisy Mae were: Lorraine
Meyers, Lorraine Levasseur, and Elsie Wood. The can-
didates chosen for Lil' Abner were: Archie Hanson,
Willard Anderson, and Frederick Bolton. Out of these,
Lorraine Meyers and Archie Hanson received the largest
number of votes, and were therefore given the title of
Daisy Mae and Lil' Abner.
To further the excitement of the dey, each girl
asked a boy ,to e party which was held at night. A
series of games were played, followed by a lunch
served by the Cheerleaders.
A Dorothy Winkle
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First Row--left to right--Wilfred Theme, Adrian Gerber,
David Schneider, Donald Tiegan, Wilfred King, Vincent
Bolton, Byron Lewlson.
Second row--Harold Mandler,Donald Landherr, Eugene Fine
kelson, Ward Bergene, Donald Sass, LaVere Whipple, Wil-
The Adams team started their football season with
a victory at Rose Creek, the score being 14--6. A
. During the next week of oraetice, Harold Mandler
the caotain of the team, had the misfortune of breaking
his ankle. He was off the team for the remainder of the
season. Willard Anderson and Eugene Finkelson
captains for the rest of the season. The same week
Adams played host to the St, Ansgar team with the score
ending in a tie of 6--6.
The following week, Adams traveled to Elkton and
played a fine ball game. They won in the final seconds
with a score of 26--25.
For their next
game Adams played host to a great
Lyle team. Both teams were undefeated un to this ooint.
The final score found Adams still undefeated 7--O.
The next week,
but the final soor
Creek. In this game
third quarter and w
Rose Creek cane to Adams for revenge
was 12 for Adams and O for Rose
Donald Sass was knocked out in the
s taken from the ball game.
The Adams team then traveled to Emmons, and here
they received their first :nd only defeat of the season
Although they had the nop and enthusiasm, they just
eouldn't get the ball eushed over, The final score was
Emmons 58--Adams 13,
For the last game of the season,Elkton traveled to
Adams for revenge.
The Adams team won by a score of
For the seasons record Adams won 5, tied l, and
lost l for a oercentage of .825.
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First Row--Vincent Bolton, Byron Lewison, Willard Ande-
rson, David Wiste. A .
Second Row--Harold Mandler, Eugene F1nKe1son, Donald
Bass, Marvin1Gl.sne, 'Ward BcrgenoQ David
Schneider, Archie Hanson.
The Adams High School basketball team opened its
season with seven lettermen to
On December 8,
to Hayfield for the first game
edged out in an exciting double
score of 29 to 50.
take up for the purple
and his team motored
of the season and were
overtime period by a
The next game on the schedule, in which LeRoy was
stopped by a score 22-15, was played December ll, and
was the first home
game of the season in which Adams
took tht offensive the entire game.
The Adems team
then ventured to Grand Meadow, De-
cember 15, and lost when Grand Meedow rallied in the
fourth quirter to gain the decision 24-25.
The first gfme
on the home floor,
Spring Valley 55 to
On January 21,
rfter Christmas vrcetion was played
January 8, in which Adams whipped
on the home floor, the Adams ntcam
definitely showed the effects of no practice end Snow
V:cetion,' and high
the downfall of the
scoring Grand Meadow Cegers proved
Adams Quint with e lopsided score
Then, on January 29, Adams visited Lyle and gave
the Lyle boys, who had been compiling huge scores over
their opponents, one of the closest games they had all
season. Adams was defeated 50-25.
The game pleyed February 2, on the home floor,
found the Adams Quint on e rampage opposing Rose Creek
the score running up 54 to 26 in favor of Adams.
Februrry 5, Adams Quint, was host to LeRoy, in
which game e free
victory in a tough
throw proved to be the .nnrgin of
contest, which took two overtimes
before Adams camo out on top 54-55.
1 Febru ry 12, the Adams Quint, keeping possession
of the lend gained in the initial quarter, batted down
the Elkton Cagcrs on the home floor 53 to 21 to add
another victory to this season's record.
February 19, the Adams Cagers administered the
second defeat of the sefson to Spring Valley with a
score of 50-18. The game was played at Spring Valley.
Februnry 26, found the Adims eQuint pliying the
list game of the season, on the home floor, against
Hayfield. Adams was upset 52-44.
The Sub-district Tournament meet was held at Adams
with five teens competing.
- In the opening gene, LeRoy efsily defeeted Elkton.
Then Adams lost to Spring Valley, whom we had previ-
ously dofeeted twice during the season. The Spring
Valley boys were hot, and seeking revenfe for the fumes
previously lest. The Adams boys eouldn't seem to hit
the net and were defeated 27-59.
The ml hty Grand Meadow team efsily deferted
In the Conselition game, Adims encountered LeRoy,
and in e hard fought battle lost 27-29.
The Chfmpienship Qfme was played with Grand Meadow
and Spring Valley seeking the honors. The flashy Lark
team downed Spring Valley after e stiff fieht.
Then the trophies were awarded, Grand Mcedow re-
ceiving the Championship trowhy and Spring Valley the
'Ng XX, X,
JUNIOR HIGH TOURNAMENT
The Junior High Tournament was held in Lyle with
five teams competing.
The first game 'found Lyle playing Elkton. Elkton
fought hard the entire game, but the taller Lyle 'team
won by the score of 24-lO.
The second game was played by Hayfield and St.
Ansgar, Iowa. Hayfield showed more experience and
better ball handling and won over St. Ansgar ll-18.
In the third game Adams encountered Lyle. Lyle
was defeated 24-9 after a :ard fougnt battle.
The Consolation game was played in the evening
with Lyle tripping St. Ansgar 18-ll.
In the Championship game, Hayfield tangled with
Adams. The game was close at the nalf, but after the
half Adams epurted ahead to win 27-14. The trophy was
presented to the Adams team.
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The Pep Club of '42 and '43 was brought together ,
for the first time, December 9, 1942. A large attend-
ance was present. Many new faces were there among the
many familiar ones of last year.
Under the supervision of Miss Christiansen, Mar-
ion Smith, last years president, brought the meeting
to order. The first thing that was done was the ilect-
ion of new officers. They were as follows! President,
Florian Wagnerg Vice-President, LeDonna Johnsong Secre-
tary, Luverne Johnsong Treasurer, Catherine Brewer.
Florain, after being elected, took charge of the
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The purpose of this club is to get people out to
more of the basketball games. Good attendance and co-
operation gives a good impression of the school. We
are looking forward to a large
of the gas rationing that will
of us from coming to the games.
Due to the sugar rationing,
sell candy as we have done in
hope to be able to sell popcorn.
prevent a large number
we will not be able to
previous years. We do
We hope the venture
will be successful enough to warrant its continuation
at the next basketball game.
Another thing discussed was the fact that we
should get some sort of a identification or pennant, so
all the members of the Pep Club will be known, We may
not be able to get them because of the war, Some of
the members of the Pep Club ordered pennants last year,
and they have not yet received them.
2 Hazel Bell
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He may be
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e SENIOR POEMS
But as you can see,
Vitamins A,B, or D.
And as a
She is ve
Willard with his hair out
Has a main ambition-
To sail the deep blue
As I've h
eard it said
tell him that,
His face turns red.
s very handsome,
His pocketbooks flatg
But we all like him
ll Sque ll
s of that.
there is school,
nSqueaky to us,
ey to you.
A titian haired girl,
With a nliking' for blondes
Quite a c
You've heard it said,
Has a pleasing personality
that s red.
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Blue eyes and blonde,
Hazel's simply divine.
So go to it boys-
Hand out a line!
Wilfred is next
With a sporty new ooupeg
He's seen driving girls
Around the loop.
Blondes and more blonde
Our class seems blestg
And Dorothy Wlnkel
Is one of the best!
Meet Edna Segobia
A dark haired gal
She's Known to all
As a uregular paln
A blonde hairedsbeauty
That's Elsie Wood.
She'll be a suoeess
nFloss1en to us
And shortest of all
Will be a Mrs.
This coming fall.
In l1fe's mirror
You'll glainly seeg
With a nurses degree.
Sever he's called,
That gives you a clueg
How about it girls-
Is he always true?
He has questions galore
And a car he does owng
And thanks to a junior
He's never alone.
Elsie Wood and Florian Wagner
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Know all men by these presents:
That we the senior class of 1945, of Adams High
School, in Adams,1n Mower County,and state Ut Minnesota
considering the uncertainty of further education in the
present residence, and being of sound mind and memory,
do make and declare, and publish, this our present will
Dorothy Wlnkels leaves her many, many jokes to
Edythe Stern. CJust thought this supply would fulfill
your demands for the duratlon.J
Bob Hanson wills his most noticeable trait to
Eugene Flnkelson. That's right! His partiality for
blondes. Seeing as you d1dn't need a start UFlnkn this
is just a gentle reminder.
Elsie Wood wills her special interest in the Navy
to Shirley Moews. We thought you might value this.
Florian Wagner bequeaths her shortness to Jeanne
Ross--when that's done all is done--for that's the long
and short of the classes.
Donald Bissen wills a portion of his weight 'to
Lorls Larson. Here's hoping to see you on the grid-iron
next fall Lorie.
Marlon Smith wills her 5-year diary to Cordelia
Whitney. Of course it is understood that she must let
the whole class read it.
Wilfred Thome wills his ability to get a long way
with his ration book to John Nagel,providing he doesn't
violate the nNo Parkingn signs. I
Archie Hanson wills his gold tooth to Leo Wilson.
We hope you will be as proud of it as he is.
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Willard Anderson wills his hair Cwhat there is of
it? to Adrian Gerber--it seems to attract the girls.
We hope you have as much success as WAndyu has.
Frederick Bolton leaves his subtle humor to'Jbhn
Sjobakken, as a mere reminder to never give up, even
if no one laughs--WFr1tzW never does!
Harold Mandler bequeathes his basketball ability to
David Schneider. Here's to the champ--a posit1onnHarryW
missed simply because of a broken ankle during football
Edna Segobia leaves her black hair and dark eyes to
Herman Winkels. Rather a strong contrast -- don't you
Nordeen Snortum wills his quietness to Byron Lewis-
on. We thought you might like a rest nLew1e.'
Lorraine Levasseur hereby bequeaths her ability to
get along with a certalg alumni to Lu Verne Johnson--we
are leaving it up to you to make use of it uLefty.n
Hazel Bell wills her wrist watch to Lorraine Meyers
CSo "Fink" can wear his own.7
Shirley Tolstead leaves her ability to play the
piano to Donald Sass, for serenading the girls.
Wilma Hardecopf leaves her pleasing personality and
friendliness to Donald Larson.
Maurice Severson wills his upatrlclan beauty' to
George Ulrich wills his ration book to Raymond
Hagen--just thought you would like it, especially from
Willard Anderson wills his footballnpunchn to Eldon
Norland--lets see you in there fighting.
Hazel Bell wills her sweaters to Catherine Kiefer.
Due to the shortage of wool and your love for sweaters,
we hope you enjoy them.
Iv. .sa --
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Elsie Wand leaves her dramatic ability to Maxine
Petersvn. Hcro's to the Bette Davis ff 1950!
Archie Hansnn wills his nLil Abneru character to
Donald Landhwrr. We'll be seein: ycu in Degpntchl
Marifn Smith wills her artistic moments to Florence
Gerber. For instructivns--see nSmitty!
Flnrifn Wagner leaves her shcrthand ability to Carl
Hcinzcrlixg. Gwnd luck Carl!
Gevrge Ulrich leaves his ability tn ask queetinns
to Bertrloc Mullenbach. D1n't be bashful! Gcnrge isn't.
Nwrdcen Sncrtum wills his excuse slips tw Bernice
Mullcnbach. They may cffcr 2 few suggcetiwns fur future
..-' 9713? +1
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1. Dinner time at last
2. Do you mind? My feet hurt
5. Our songsters
4. A basket---I hope!
5. Don't argue with the umpire
6. Social hour
7. Is Catherine having trouble, Cordelia?
8. Wilfred before his permanent
10. I've got it!
11. Watch it, Donald
12. Come on---everybody inside!
13. Noon lunches
14. An interested group
15. Ringside seat, in front of the Green M111
16. Somebody should catch it
17. Now 1sn't this silly?
18. Carl making noise, as usual
19. Come on---Adams!
20. Mr. Smith and his group of ambitious freshmen
21. Just standing around
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SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
The occasion of this gathering of the class of 1945
of the Adams High School is at a U.S.O. Party, at the
Stegedoor Canteen, in New York City.
As we enter the canteen we are met by the tingling
music of Fritz Bolton'snL1cKety Splitsu playing nJungle
Rhythm.nThey are on tour from Hollywood. If you haven't
noticed it before, that throbbing rhythm is due largely
to George Ulrich's expert nsendingn on the bull fiddlE,f'
We are now met by our charming hostess, Hazel Bell
who leads us to the ugrubu line. There we renew our
acquaintance with our old c1essmatg,Marion Smith while
she is spearing doughnuts. She is the assistant hostess.
She bashfully takes us into her confidence and tells us
that tonight she intends to announce her engagement to
As we grab a uhot dog,u we hear a most delightful
Latin voice comming from the direction of the stage.
We are pleasantly surprised to find Carmen Lopez as the
owner of the voice. She was better known to us as Edna
Segobia during school days. She is currently starring
with the uL1ckety Splits.u
We are nearly bowled off our feet as we see a Naval
officier, a Marine,and an Army officier come in srm-in-
arm. We.recover slightly when we discover their .true
identities. The Navy is represented by Petty Officeir,
Willard Andersong the Marine is Sgt. Harold Mnndler,nnd
Major Wilfred Thome is the soldier. Harold thas just
returned from the Far Eastern war as witnessed by his
slight limp. Jillard was in Q Nsvil bfttle nenr the
island of Honshu,Jnpnn, and Major Tnome is an instructor
in a tank school in Georgia.
A big, burly Military Police officier has followed ,
this queer trio in. He suspects trouble abrew with a"
combination like tnnt.He is our old friend Donold Bissen
His face becomes wre thed in smiles as he shakes hands
with everyone and then returns to his best with a sure
promise to return later when off duty.
A Florian Wagner of the SPAR'S puts in her appearance
next. Accompanying her is Elsie Wood of the WAVES- They
have both come from California where they are stationed.
Two'Angels of Mereyuput in their aneearsnce,dressed
in their starched white uniforms. They are Lt. Lorraine
Levasseur and Lt. Dorothy Winkels. They are both army
nurses. Dorothy is with a hospital in Oklahoma, and
'Shortyn was attached to the Provisional Base Hnspital
during the invasion of Italy,
We spy First Class Seaman Maurice Severson of the
Coast Guard, as he stops at the candy counter for a
package of gun and a candy bar, We learn from him that
his outfit has been patrolling the Eastern seaboard. He
is on leave and intends to start for home tomorrow.
Sgt. Wilma Hardeeopf of the WAACS has entered the
:tom and is greeting everyone with a smile and a warm
greeting. She is a typlst in the WAAC office in Kansas
City. She had been previously teaehiny school near
The room suddenly becomes hushed as Col. Archie
Hanson of the U.S. Army Air Force enters. He is well
known to the entire nation, now, as the pilot who Fei
the second raid on Japan. He was personally crefited
with blowing up the Mitisukii Arms olant.
Everyone in the eante n is Friftiny towari the stage
room where famous Hollywood stars are about to present
a new drama. As we Scan the sheet of characters, we
discover that the leaiinp stars are our classmates, too,
Shirley Mae Oliver, the leaflng lafy, was known to us as
Shirley Tolsteadg ani Dean Ruth, the leading man, is
our pal Bob Hanson. Bob has become the screen's most
famous lover since the days of Clark Gable and Tyrone.
Power.We'll see him in action tonight. The play tonight
will be, uLove By Moonlight,N written ani directed by
Norieen Snortum, the New York playwright and producer.
The play is about to begin so we move with the rest
of the wroup into the theater. We join in wishing the
graduating classes of the future all the health and
prosperity that we have enjoyed.
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SENIOR SONG HITS
nRemember Men ................ .......... Shorthand
UThere's a Lull in My Lifen... .............. School
ulf It's the Last Thing I Don... .... I'll Learn to type
uOnce in a Whilen.. .... . ............. . ............ Study
'Worried Over Youu ............. . ........... Examinations
Nwhite Furyu ............... When you find you've flunked
nSo Rareu ............................... Summer Holidays
nI'm feeling Like a Mllllonn ............... School's out
HB0 Many Memoriesu ................. ..... Senior Days
UGoody GoodyU...Sr. L's Name Day .............. No school
nGood-night, Angel' ............................ Homework
NI Know Nown ........... The answers Kwhen 1t's too late!
U The Ghost Walku ............ After an official scolding
HI Gan Dream, Can't I?H ................... Of graduation
nln The Still of the Nightu...Think1ng of the next test
THE CLASS DECISIONS
Most Studious. ......
The Shyest............ ....... George Ulrich
The Most Talkative .... ............ Seniors
Most Popular... .... .
Quietest ........ ...
Largest Appetite ....
Best Sport. ...........
The Most Lady-l1ke.... ......... Hazel Bell
The Most Gentlemanl .. ...Robert Hanson
Nicest Dispositlon.... . .... Edna Sagobia
Prettiest Eyes. ..... ..
The Glass Old Maid ..-. --.-- Florian Wagner
The Class Bachelor .... .... Maurice Severson
The Best Athlete .... ..... Harold Mgndlep
Best Singer ....
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1. Adams cheerleader!
2.' Peggy seeing everyone off on the bus
5. Now if Mr. Glesne only signs this excuse
4. Faithful Joe
5. Hurry up! You're holding up the game
6. Shame on you, Dorothy
7. We haven't read the last ones yet, Mr. Sorknes
8. Waiting for the bell to ring
9. Adams Jr. High winners
10. I've got it!
ll. Christie expounding on something
12. It's not that bad, Shirley
15. Future Freshmen
14. Feeling facetious, Ramona?
15. Look! He's going to take our picture
16. Slugger Osmundggn
17. Now to rest through another class
18. Working in the library
19. Seventh and eighth graders laboring on aprons
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GRADES I AND II
FIRST ROW--Shirley Skogeboe, Daryl Flnkleson, Grace
Slindee, Miss Babcock, James Edgeton, Jerry Watros,
SECOND ROW--Edward Andree,Roger Harding, Kenneth Schoe-
maker,Allyn Rebne, Jerry Meister, Almon Sorenson, Billy
Wigham, Cathryn Schoemaker.
THIRD ROW--Ardath Stern, Leland Lewison, Milo Lewison,
Paul Anderson, James Hanson, Charles Barkee, Paul Nor-
land, Ruth Parmenter.
FOURTH HOW?-Bernita Stern, Ardith Neue, Shirley Gran-
quist, Jane Bergene, Ethel Bergene, Janice Boe, Loretta
Fletchell, Constance Anderson, Sharon Ehlo.
GRADES III AND IV
FIRST ROW--Harold Staebler, David Osmundson, Miss Toft,
Robert Parmenter, William Hanson, Earl Hamilton.
SECOND ROW--Rachel Parmenter, Vern Meister, Robert An-
dree, Norbert Hamilton, Paul Qualey, Elnathan Anderson,
Jean Ann Watros.
THIRD ROW--Janet Stern, Lois Osmundson, Isabelle Hukee,
Shirley Hanson, LaVonne Otto, Maureen Rebne.
GRADES V AND VI
FIRST ROW--Lloyd Osmundson, Harold Osmundscn, Dorothy
Jasper, Ruby Walker, Miss Bhend, Ruth Stern, Donna
F1SheP, Byron Johnson, Richard Stegemann.
SECOND ROW--Lee Roy Hamilton, Dennis Uglum,Lois Meister
Verla Larson,Owen Anderson, Milo Sorenson, Willard Lar-
son, Dorothy Sorknes, Pearl Hardecopf, Donald Hanson,
THIRD ROW--Marion Nelson, Donna Lou Watros.
FOURTH ROW+-Arnold Snortum,-Shirley Asper, Darlene Lew-
ison, Beverly Norland, Ilene Sorenson, Dorothy Harde-
00Pf, Dorothy Wlgham, Allen Hanson, Howard Staebler.
GRADES VII AND VIII
FIRST ROW--Donna Hagen, Dorothy Wlmmer, Dorothy Fas-
benderl Helen Koenigs, Ruth Walker, Esther Hardecopf,
Angela Schneider, Dorothy Knutson, Delores Granquist,
SECOND ROW--Ruth Larson, Robert Freid, Roger Beck,James
Bergene, Dean Lane, John Wood, Bernard Hukee, Maynard
Whipple, Mary Jane Finbraaten.
THIRD ROW--Hazel Fletchall, Raymond Olson, Norman Olson
Jerome Gerber, Earlen Knutson, Leonard Johnson, Wayne
Stern, Dean Meister, Harold Wiste, Phoebe Viste.
FOURTH ROW--Elaine Snortum, Betty Lou Harding, Joyce
Boyum, Donis Hukee, Gloria Ehlo, Joyce Anderson, Jean
Wigham, Lyda Kramer, Beverly Ehlo.
55' and q
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Grades l and 2
The fifteen boys and the seventeen girls which
make up the first and Asecond grades have been very
active during the year. We have done many things, both
work and play.
Our largest project for the year was the building
and the study of a post office. Each week, from our
post office window, we sold
defense stamps and almost
everyone in the room was 'H
buyin .Other units of study f
throughout the year were L.Lf?FC?6f5L
the dairy and the study of 'yweqlfsgqfylfqvlfjrr
birds. When we studied the XQQQETK Tflfl' wJ71"
dairy we churned our own T' - 5-1-L-'Mi -, W'-
butter in school and hadj a iff- Iwjf QQQ
party of crackers and but- "' llgici
ter- Everyone 111wusl1t it TLTTTIQfL.llf5f-P??QQ?'f'QIQ'f.'l' 1
was such fun. TIEg?iiIlLqWdTLTl,n
In our art class one ifjlflilmfflfffllffif
project was sewing for 'the 'Ml-0.rci.7l-L.il,L:n. .,..
girls and woodwork for the -'7 -L73-fra-4-fi--IJ-','lf't1"
boys. We made aprons and T'YWM'+Wm'?hV'1MN'dF
Nring the hook game.n
Many games and rrces were learned and played in
our gym period. In the spring baseball seemed to be
the favorite snort for the boys and the girls enjoyed
roller skating and jumping rece.
In the month of February we entertained our moth-
ers and two other grades with a program honoring
George Washington and Abraham Lincoln. Our first
grade also put on a program for the P.T.A. showing our
parents one of the things which we do in school during
Parties were held for special occassions ' such
as Holloween, Chrlstams, and Valent1ne's Day. When any
of the children had a birthday we always took a few
minutes to observe it. Many of the children brought a
birthday treat for all of us. M
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GRADES? 3 AND 4
Nineteen poppy third and fourth gradersxstarted the
school year together in September,1942.Since the school
year began, Patricia Gute, Rachel and Robert Parmenter,
Robert ndree, LaVenne Otto, Earl and Norbert Hamilton
have moved away. The boys and girls were happy to wele
come Wes1eyJohnson, Ruth Kulsrud, Beverly Anderson ,
Curtis Hamiltcn,Marguer1te Coleman, and Phyllis Johnson
to our room.
The third and fourth grade have been journeying to
different countries and regions of the world in their
g00graphy and social studies classes. The unit on 'Life
in Switzerlandnwas especially interesting to the fourth
The third and fourth grades
have been busy reading library
books. They have written the
names of the books that they A QI.
have resid on the library chart. K
They have also written book .4,,f
reports each six weeks.
Programs and parties have '
been enjoyed by the group on
holidays. All the boys and
girls took pert in the Christ-
mas operetta, nUnole Sam's
Ghristmas,W and the tableau, g' I' l M R b
WChrlst Is Born.n :Y aureen 9 ne
Basketball, Kittenball and football have been fa-
vorite games of our young athletes. They also enjoy the
relays and games, they play in their regular physical
GRADES 5 AND 6
The school year 1942-43 has been a busy one for the
30 fifth and sixth graders. War interests have been
topmost. In the fall they made posters for the scrap
collection and helped gather scrap. War stamp and bond
posters were also made, and many stamps and occasion-
ally bonds have been purchased. A chart in the class-
room showed the total stamp purchases each week.
War news was followed in our Weekly Reader and the
daily papers and radios. Sixth graders made a scrap
book of WNorth Africa in the News' and a picture map of
North Africa, showing our troops, planes, and ships.
Letters were written to service men, many answers to
which were read in school.
Over S21 worth of Christmas seals wMR5Hwv4PS
were sold. The 'Uncle Sam'su captain- I
ed by Lloyd Osmundson won the contest I 1
and were entertained at a Valentine ,
party by Donna F1sher's losing nSanta Q L'
Clausn side. SM
Everyone took part in the Christ- l cj
mas program WChr1st Is Bornn and Uncle 4
Donna Fisher' and Owen Anderson
were band members. Ruth Stern took
clarinet lessons ,and Marion Nelson, SJ,
Shirley Asper, and Darlene Lewison, 4 9 ,-ij f
took piano lessons. By Donna whtros
Lee Roy Hamilton, Willard Larson, and Beverly Nor-
land left in March to go to other schools, but Peter
John Jr. and John Anderson joined the group,
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GRADES 7 AND 8
Seemingly bursting with ambition and enthusiasm,
20 pupils of the 7th grade and 17 of the 8th grade
greeted each other Joyfully and noisily Tuesday morn-
ing, Sept. 8th. Since then Maynard Whipple of Webster
City, Iowa, Melvin Underwood,
Wyanet, Ill. and Ruth
Hamilton have joined the 7th grade, making our enroll-
ment 59 pupils.
The English classes organized a club which they
named Future Citizens of America. For the first semes-
ter, Jean Wigham was elected president, Joyce Anderson,
Vice-pres., Dolores Granquist,
News Reporter. For the second
elected Pres., Donnie Hukee,
Vice-president, John Wood,
See., and Ruth Walker
semester, Roger Beck was
Treas., Bernard Hukee, Sec., n
and James Bergene, News Re- j ., ,jimi
porter. The Club met once a Q,Q I,F Sf :Q
month, putting on a program V Q '4
suitable for that month. A 9 X ,CSp!f
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At the February P.T.A.
meeting, when the Auxiliary
and Legion put on the pro-
gram, our grades sang two songs, nThe Army Air Corpsn
and the WMarine Hymn.
By Mary Jane Finbraaten
In Home Economies, the girls have made aprons,
caps, hemmed towels and made hot pan holders.
In Shop the boys made mechanical drawings the
first semester. The last semester they made many use-
ful projects, such as chicken and hog feeders, or ar-
ticles of furniture.
The total amount of Christmas Seals sold by the
room was Sl5.65. John Wood sold the largest amount.
Our grades have been buying War Stamps end Bonds.
To date the totfl for our room is S555.65.
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Class of 1956
Virginia Barthelme is married to Mr. Denver Daily.
LaRae Beck is married to Mr. Don Revord.
Ursula Bissen is at home.
Ann Canney is working at Northwest Airlines in Minneapolis.
Helen Gerber works at Woolworths in Austin.
Augustine Ewald is working near home.
Leo Gllllgan is in the army.
Aaron Huseby is married and works at home.
Carol Johnson is teaching school near Austin.
Roman Kasel ls in the army.
Evans Knutson is in the naval reserve.
LaVerne Keifer is at home.
Vivian Kresback is married to Mr. Alois Wolfe.
Dorothy Larson was married to the late Roy Rogers.
Odeen Olson is in the army.
Muriel Sass is working in Daytons in Minneapolis.
a Delbert Smith is in the army.
Paul Wiste is in the army.
Class of 1959
Frieda Amble is married to Mr. Martin Prescott.
Ruby Anderson is married to Mr. Luther Meister.
Roberta Barthelme is going to Austin Junior College.
Terry Ganney Joined the marines. X
James Erckenbrack is in the merchant marines.
Eugene Gosha is at home.
Cleo Heimer is married to Mr. Howard Thompson.
Florence Iverson is working in a Defense Plant in California
Alton Johnson is married and is in the army.
Madonna Kelfer is married to Mr. Norman Hovde.
Pearl Knutson is married to Mr. Berman Erie.
Willard Knutson is in the army.
Wilbur Kolen is in the air corp.
James Kresback is in the marines.
Lorraine Quale works in the baai at Lakefield.
Kevin Sass is married and in t army.
Vernon Sorflaton is in the marines.
Vernon Schaefer is in the army.
Howard Thompson is married and works at Hormels.
Eunice Torgerson is married to Mr. Aaron Huseby
Juletta Winkels works in St. Paul.
Roman Winkels ls at home.
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William Wlste is at home.
Isabel Wohlers is working at Wagners Department Store.
Class of 1940
Joel Anderson works on a farm near Elkton.
Margaret Duggan is doing Civil Service work.
Evelyn Harrington is in Minneapolis.
Herman Klapperick is in the Navy.
Robert Finbraaten is at home.
Joseph Jax is at home.
Alice Johnson is married to Mr. Harvey Sathre.
Shirley Larson is married to Mr. Leonard Tucker.
Warren Matteson is at home.
Bernette Mandler is working at a bank in Minneapolis.
Frederick Schaefer is working at Hormels.
Jean Tiegen is married to Mr. Sig Osmundson.
Celestine Vogt is now Sister Mary Jostine.
Mae Meister is married to Mr. Joseph Monson.
Sig Osmundson is working at Rosmont.
Bertha Severson is doing Civil Service work.
Roy Torgerson is in the Navy.
Marie Winkels is married to Mr. Jerome Ehler.
Vernon Winkels is at home.
Class of 1941
Ruth Anderson is working on the farm campus st the U. of M.
Virginia Bock is at St. Mary's hospital in Rochester.
Virgil Bergene is at home.
Virginia Bonnallie works at the bank in Adams.
Eugene Boyum is in the Marines.
Dixie Eliot is at home.
Raymond Flnkelson is at home.
Mary Gerber is at home.
Elizabeth Gilegenbaek is working in Rochester.
Doris Hanson is working in Austin.
Orvn Hanson is working at Woolworths Store in Austin.
Lucille Heffern is married to Mr. Donald Tolstesd.
Dorothy Heimer is at r defense school in the Cities.
Erie Heimer is working in California.
Byron Huseby is working at home.
Richard Johnson is working on a farm.
Kathleen Johnsen is working in Chicago.
. 5 , so 7
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Sadie King is at home.
Thelma Kalland is married
Kermit Keifer is in the Ma
Kathryn Krebsback is worki
Paul Larson is at home.
Norman Levasseur is a1A1rc
to Mr. Theodore Maage.
ng at Hormels.
raft Mechanic and Aerial Gunner.
Eugene Knutson is in the Army Air Force.
Marvel Madsen is at St. Ma
Daisy Meister is at home.
Marcella Peterson is going
Marjorie Tucker is married
Ardella Anderson is living
Geneveive Barthelme is goi
ry's in Rochester.
a defense school in the Cities
Mr. Edward Bell.
ng to school in Austin
Robert Barthelme is working at Hormels.
Marjorie Duggan is working at a bank in Seattle.
Natalie Erckenbrack is working in the Drug Store
Paul Erie is working at Ho
Delores Ewald is working f
Kathleen Karsburg is atten
or Jostens in Owatonna.
ding a beauty culture
Carleton Johnson is at home.
Raphael King is working at
Robert Klapperick is worki
Florence Knutson is workin
ng in the blacksmith shop.
g at the Jack Sprat Store.
Gerald Landherr is at home.
Ardis Larson is working in
Shirley Nagel is at home.
Edgar Meister is at home.
the Sweet Shop in Austin.
William Nelson is in the Army Air Corps.
Glenn Peterson is at home.
Herbert Scheafer is workin
g in the Adams Furniture Store.
John Schneider is in the Army.
Andrew Smith is working on
Benjamin Winkels is at hom
Urban Heimer is working at
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buf-.AS 'fp ' A67
MEURER 6 TILLMAN
CHEVROLET SALES AND SERVICE
. ADAMS, MINNESOTA PHONE 9
LIME, CRUSHED ROCK, AND GRAVEL
to the Senior Class of 1945
We wish you success and '
nappiness throughout the coming
years. We recommend D-X Gasoline and Diamond 760 Motor
Oil for better motoring. Official Tire Checking Station
Adams, LeRoy, and Elkton Phone 25.
1 I , , LUCK'
MOWER - COOFERATIVE SERVICE CO.
FARM BUREAU HIGH QUALITY DROOUCTS
TELE7?ONE TO--FOR TRUCK SERVICE
STATIONS IN MOWER CO.
L.H. ANDERSON MGR,
BUY FROM YOURSELF AND SAVE
Karsburg 8 Nagel
Barber work that
satisfies the public
WE AIM TO PLEASE
S. M. Klaooerich
Electric and Acetylene
To the Class of '45
WAGNERS DEPARTMENT STORE
climate conditions . "
Qualityy Meat smoking and curing service
Fancy Q Staole Groceries
Dry Goods ADAMS COOPERATIVE LOCKER'S
LEO WALKER A MANAGER
DRA P. J. SCHNEIDER
PHYSICIAN A SURGEON
DR. L. A. Hussey
Complete Home Furnishings
HANNEMAN'S STANDARD SERVICE
FILL 'ER UP?
' TIRES, AND BATTERIIST'
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
ERNEST HANNEMAN ADALS, MINNESOTA
T H E A D A M S R E V I E W
V ? 7 Your Dome town newsnaner
wgafig ll' advertising and job printing
BEN FAZENDIN EDITOR
C R E S C O P R O D U C E O F A D A M S
POULTRY AND EGGS
3 E E N M I L L C A F E
DR. R. L. BOLTON
ADAMS , MI NN ,
D A Y L I G H T S T O H.E
A complete line of Groceries
and Dry Goods
E w A4313
ERCKENBRACK DRUG STORE
Drugs and Sundries, Musical
Instruments, Toilet Articles
Jewelry, Fountain Service, Q
Meet your friends here.
Congratulations to the Class of 1943
When you are in need of ,
fire, tornado auto-accident
or Life insurance
B. J. Huseby
Drink more milk
Health, Vitality and
LUMBER COMPANY I
Building Experts Q Materials
Fuel, Hardware Q Parts
Fence, Barb Wire dc Steel Post
Hog Feeders Q Round Chicken
Brooders. Minnesota Twine.
Q L HENRY sAss Manager ADAMS, MINN.
EAT MORE BUTTER
NHTER , Manufactured 2.
Since the beginning of Thomson's ' f'
eivilazation prosperity has Dairy Inc. 5 1
been inseparably linked with
dairying and so today a thriv- Albert Lea ..4...i.J
ing dairy industry means a fi- Minn.
nancially progressive commu-
nity. Business interests are
directly affected by the buy-
ing power of the farmer.
By using more butter you ERCKENBRACK
are helping the farmer and DRUG STORE
helping yourselves. A
Adams Go-operative Creamery
to keep these athletes in good co
they must have good food whi
contains essential vitamins.
e SJQBAKKEN e SUN
x D A 1
A x Sale Service
4 'N Automatic - Accessories
ZL:,:5- ,,:3 Electrical 5 Mechanical
OUP. SINCERE THANKS
TO ALL THOSE
WHO MADE THE
PUBLICATION OF THIS ANNUAL
THE SENIOR CLASS
S P I R I T
In the last quarter of the game, 'with
the score 14 to O against. them, a foot-
ball team stages a drive that nets them
16 points and wins the game. And through-
out the nation, young and old, partisan
and non-partisan acclaim a spirit 'that
would not admit defeat no matter how great
the odds n
That same dauntless spirit, which charac-
terizes the history of our country, is
everywhere alive today, America, too, is
rallying for the drive that will carry it
on to victory,
FARMERS STATE 'BANK
Bgy More War Bonds
Federal Denoslt Insurance Corporation
I. V, Brower
Local 'and long distant
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MILLENACKER IMP. CO.
1 CASE, NEW IDEA, MINNESOTA
FARM MACHINERY, TWINE AND
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Suggestions in the Adams High School - Argo Yearbook (Adams, MN) collection:
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