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To Dr. O. J. H. Preus, faithful president of
Luther College from 1932 to 1948, the PIONEER
staff in behalf, of the students and faculty affec-
tionately dedicates this PIONEER in recognition
of his consecrated loyalty to his Church, his
Country, and his College, his cheerful interpreta-
tion of the problems of youth, his illuminating
messages in the pulpit and classroom, and his
embodiment of the characteristics of a Christian
May we continue to enjoy his friendly, help-
ful companionship on our campus after he has
relinquished the president's office.
Dr. O. H. Prcus
The PIONEER for 1948 has a keynote that
could be summed up in the single word "pro-
gress." Luther College has undergone a tremend-
ous revolution in these post-war years, and 1948
marks the climax.
The changes are so evident . . . on our campus
. . . in our student life. The Azlminisrmtion has
swelled to over 75 while the student body has
topped previous enrollment records with 887.
Next year a new president will fill the vacancy
left by the resignation of Dr. O. J. H. Preus.
Classes have been expanded and now occupy
reconverted barracks and the new heating plant.
Vets' Village is crowded with ex-GI students and
their families. The canteen has become a center of
With the Nordic Cathedral Choir enjoying a
highly successful western tour and the Concert
Band upholding its fine reputation in the middle
west, 1948 has been a stellar year in Activities.
Members of the forensics squad have added new
laurels on their three-week swing through the
Sports have also entered a new era with the
basketball team having a 20-game winning sea-
son, the best in its history. We can truly say it
has been a good year in every field of activity.
It is our hope that the 1948 PIONEER will be
a sincere, accurate presentation of a Luther with
a changeless foundation meeting a changing
world. Through its copy and pictures, may the
PIGNEER typify an institution that truly lives
its motto, "Soli Deo Gloria."
Soli Deo Gloria
HBE BHD GR
"There remaineth a rest for the people of
God." Hebrews 419.
A devoted servant of the church and of Luther
College entered into this rest when Mr. Karl
Hanson died on Tuesday eveninghjanuary 27, 1948.
Mr. Hanson was the business manager and
treasurer of the college. We here record our tri-
bute of esteem and affection for one who was,
from first to last, a humble and useful Christian.
His life at Luther was a labor of love. His per-
sonal faith found daily expression in generous
self-giving and in unsurpassed devotion to duty.
Those who lived and worked with Mr.
Hanson found him to be a man of many interests,
but of one primary passion, the up-building of
the church. Humble in Worship, faithful in work,
he has left with us who remain the example of
one Whose heart was kept open to the grace of
God and the needs of men. His monument among
us is in the service which he rendered. Blessed be
The College Family
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Ulgwillfboth lay me down in peace, and sleepl
for thou, Lord, only makest me dwell in safety."
Another faithful teacher, colleague and friend
was suddenly taken from our midst at Luther
College when Professor Donald Larson's life came
to an end Sunday evening, May 23, 1948.
Mr. Larson came to the college during the
years of depression. Doors to some of the best
positions in music at higher institutions of learn-
ing in other states were open to him. But he
came to Luther because it was in a pecular sense
his college, a church institution, offering him an
opportunity to train students for work in the
On the last day of his life he played as usual
at three church services. Afterwards he had a
special rehearsal and then went to his room to
rest. Here h-e slept away soon after and was found
at dusk, hymnbook at his side. How good to
realize that he knew the grace of God in jesus
Christ and could say: "I will both lay me down
in peace, and sleep: for thou, Lord, only makest
me dwell in safety."
The College Family A
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Although the president of Luther is re-
sponsible for the ADMINISTRATION of the
college, it is impossible for any one man to per-
form all these duties personally in a situation
as complex as that of an American college to-
day. He must therefore surround himself with
men and women capable of carrying out these
duties under his supervision. For this reason
the college comes to have its various administra'
tive departments including the deans' offices, the
registrar's office, the placement bureau, the busi-
ness office, the public relations service, the
health service, as well as librarians, teachers
and various supervisors.
'When all of these wheels in the machinery
function properly and when the student body
willingly cooperates with the administration,
we then have a good college functioning for
the general welfare of all. We believe that this
is the case at Luther.
Guiding the way . . .
A tall, distinguished figure . . . silvery-
grey hair . . . a ruddy complexion . . . a
slow, charming smile . . . twinkling blue eyes
. . . all mark the appearance of one of Luther's
best-loved personalities, Dr. O. J. H. Preus,
who has served the college as president since
the summer of 1932. It is his office in Larsen
Hall which serves as the focal point of campus
life from which stem all important administra-
tive decisions and college activities.
After completing his studies at Luther in
1901, Dr. Preus attended the Luther Theo-
logical Seminary in St. Paul until 1904 and
then spent a year at Johns Hopkins University
where he was granted a scholarship. just be-
fore returning to Luther in 1932 he served as
president of Augustana College for several
One of his most difficult duties is that of
assembling and maintaining a good faculty
which meets the requirements of the accrediting
associations. According to Dr. Preus this has
been accomplished by the "nobility of the teach-
ers themselves and their willingness to make
sacrifices in salary and working conditions to
serve in a Christian institution. Without that
missionary spirit in the faculty, Luther would
not be in the enviable position which it occupies
To assist Dr. Preus in the work of keeping
records, managing correspondence, and making
appointments are his two secretaries, Miss Al-
vira Lee and Miss Dorothea Ofstedal.
In steadfast loyalty . . .
"Does he walk fast or just run slow P" asks
a curious and uninitiated green freshman in re-
ferring to Dr. O. W. Qualley, one of the busi-
est men at Luther College. This can readily
be understood in view of the fact that Dr.
Qualley holds four official positions: vice presi-
dent, dean of the college, director of admissions
and professor of classical languages.
Dr. Qualley has been connected with the
college ever since he received his B. A. degree
in 1918, in point of service second only to Dr.
O. L. Olson. He has done graduate work at
Columbia university and received his M. A.
and Ph. D. degrees in classical languages at the
University of Michigan.
As dean of the college Dr. Qualley is re-
sponsible to the president and works under his
general direction in the administration of the
internal affairs of the college. His duties in-
clude advising with the president in regard to
teaching personnel, studying the curriculum
and suggesting possible changes in regard to
majors and minors, text books, tests and
equipment, supervising admissions and aca-
demic guidance of students and advisory sys-
tem 3 and having general supervision of scholar-
So, in view of these duties, perhaps Dr.
Qualley has a right to "walk fast or run slow."
Registration wizard . . .
"Will you help me build my model air-
plane, Daddy P" is probably a familiar question
often heard by Prof. R. A. H aatvedt, registrar,
who returned to assume his duties at Luther in
the fall of 1946. One of his favorite hobbies
is that of helping his young son, Larry, build
Mr. Haatvedt graduated from Luther in
1929, and in 1930-33 he served as a member
of an archeological expedition sent to Egypt
by the University of Michigan. In 1934 he re-
ceived his master's degree at Michigan and is
now resuming work toward his doctor's degree,
which was interrupted by the war.
Since his return to Luther, Prof. Haatvedt
has streamlined the procedures of registration
and has improved the system of records. As
registrar he is custodian of all college academic
records. Other duties which occupy his atten-
tion are transcript service for students and
alumni and the annual publication of the col-
Prof. Haatvedt is also the chairman of the
committee on student personnel services and
secretary of the committee on curriculum and
scholarship. On the academic side he teaches
Biblical archeology in the division of religion
and philosophy and classical literature, Latin
and Greek in the division of languages and lit-
Assisting Prof. Haatvedt in his work as
registrar is Miss Ruth Struxness, recorder.
Also aiding in the work of this oflice are Mrs.
Mary Inngbluth, secretary to the registrar, and
various student assistants.
With his boots on . . .'
On January 27, 1948, a shocked Luther
College faculty and student body were informed
of the sudden death of Mr. Karl Hanson, the
late business manager and treasurer. Mr. Han-
son graduated from Luther in 1908 and took
additional study at the University of Iowa.
He carried out his duties at Luther from 1929
until the day of his death, dying "with his
Counting the pennies . . .
"Business Office? Sure, I can tell you. It's
on the first fioor of Larsen Hall, the south end
of the east wing." That's how I would direct a
visitor to the business office but to a fellow stu-
dent I would say, "Just follow the beaten path
down the corridorf' Or, if it was the middle of
the afternoon I would say, "Track down that
coffee aroma and you'll be there." Or, if it was
around the tenth of the month I would say, "It's
pay day! Follow me."
Now at the head of the business office is
Prof. David T. Nelson of the English depart-
ment. After the sudden death of Karl Hanson
last January the Board of Trustees requested
Mr. Nelson to step in temporarily, pending the
election of the new college president.
Mr. Reuben Lerud, who works under Mr.
Nelson as acting treasurer, started in the busi-
ness office in 1940 as assistant treasurer soon
after he graduated from Luther.
Mrs. Marie F jelstad, who came to Luther in
1943, has the title of assistant treasurer. Her
educational background includes a year at St.
Olaf, a year at the University of Minnesota and
a secretarial course at Winona Secretarial
A look at the vital statistics about Mrs.
Grayce Larson, cashier, reveals that she gra-
duated from Luther Academy in Albert Lea,
Minnesota, in 1918, after which she taught
school for two years in Decorah.
Two other members of the regular staff
during the school year were Mrs. Dorothy
Brunsvold and Miss Helen Haugen.
It was largely through the efforts of the
late business manager, Karl Hanson, that the
college was able to procure 375,000 worth of
government buildings now being used for class-
rooms and a SIO0,000 government project com-
prising Veterans' Village. Also under the su-
pervision of the business office was the new
S1 50,000 Ole Korsrud memorial heating plant
completed last year.
Nose for news . . .
VVhen you read an account of a Luther
basketball game in the Anytown "Gazette,"
don't get the idea that every newspaper has a
correspondent in the student body for chances
are that the story was a product of the Luther
College News Bureau. This department keeps
close tab on all campus organizations and con-
veys news about doings on the Luther campus
to newspapers in the middle-west.
Founded in 1928, the News Bureau is under
the direction of Dr. C. N. Evan-son.
Headaches plus . . .
"May seniors have extra privileges such as
I2 o'clock lights?" "May Mary and I room to-
gether in Larsen next year ?" "May I be excus-
ed from chapel next week ?"
These questions plus countless others keep
the deans' offices in Larsen Hall humming with
the activities and troubles of the student body.
Both the dean of women, Iiliss Alice H ustad,
and the dean of students, Mr. Clair G. Kloster,
attempt to help students solve the various prob-
lems which arise to baffie them during the year.
The constant aim in counseling is to help each
student achieve a balanced self-reliant maturity.
Both deans have had extensive graduate
school training in student personnel work be-
fore coming to Luther. Miss Hustad studied
at the Minnesota State Teachers' college in St.
Cloud, received her master's degree at the Uni-
versity of Minnesota in 1944 and was a coun-
selor at Stephens college, Columbia, Mo., until
she came to Luther in 1947. In addition to her
duties as dean of women, Miss Hustad also
teaches several classes in freshman English.
Prof. Kloster graduated from Luther in
1938 and did further work at the University of
Minnesota, where he also served as an instruc-
tor in psychology and as a student counselor
for several years. Here at Luther he is assis-
tant professor of psychology as well as dean of
To help the deans fulfill these tasks are Mrs.
Esther Gilbertson, secretary, and other student
assistants, who take care of the records and
Couple of smoothies . . .
One of the smoothest talkers and friendli-
est personalities on the Luther campus is Mr.
Karl H. Nordgaard. As director of public re-
lations Mr. Nordgaard extolls the benefits of a
Christian college such as Luther to prospective
Mr. S. S. Reque, associate director of pub-
lic relations, spends most of his time out on
the field. Although he is not well-known by
students of the past few years, he is doing
vital work under the Luther College Emer-
gency Appeal program.
Looking for a job . . .
If perchance while walking along the east
corridor of Larsen Hall you hear over the clat-
ter of two or three typewriters a hum of con-
versation punctuated by "I'n1 sorry, but you
can't see him now, he's in conference," chances
are good that you're passing Luther's Place-
ment Service office. Prof. A. O. Davidson,
head of the department of education and psy-
chology and chief of the placement ofiice, is a
very busy man, especially during the second
semester of the school year.
VVhen asked about the basic purpose of his
oiiice, Prof. Davidson replied simply, "Service
to Luther students and alumni is the reason for
the existence of the Luther College placement
service." So, when your bank account is in need
of a refill, stop by the placement service. The
"new look" of its bulletin board may spell out
the "new look" for your wallet.
Friend to all . . .
On the first door to the right as you enter
the Korsrud building is a sign which reads,
"Gerhard E. Frost, Campus Pastor." Inside
this door is a man who is always willing and
eager to help students who seek his aid.
Pastor Frost, whose personality radiates
with friendliness and kindliness, is an alumnus
of Luther College and received his theological
training at the Luther Seminary in St. Paul.
As campus pastor his main purpose is to
be a friend and adviser for all students, and
his time and energy are expended in the furth-
erance of the spiritual objectives of the college.
In addition to these duties Pastor Frost teaches
freshman and sophomore Bible courses and two
elective Bible courses for upperclassmen.
In sickness and . . .
Green pills . . . pink capsules . . . cough
medicine . . . gargle . . . l
These items constitute some of the better
known prescriptions of Grue's health haven,
holding forth between the Korsrud heating
plant and Larsen Hall. Here one finds an out-
patient department or dispensary for minor
illnesses, treatments, dressings and consulta-
tions and a hospital or intirmary for those who
need nursing care and for emergencies.
The Health Service is maintained for the
health protection and health education of Luth-
er students. Dr. R. M. Dahlquist is director
with Dr. R. N. Svendsen helping as a staff
doctor. Dr. O. Boe serves as head of the dental
staff, with Dr. Gordon Luce as consultant.
The supervisor, Mrs. Charlotte Grue, is a
graduateof St. Mary's School of Nursing and
received her B. A. degree from Luther in 1947.
A class in school health and hygiene takes some
of her attention as well as her hospital duties.
Museum musings . . .
"It will be a happy day for Luther College
when the Museum comes back to the campus,
and is housed in a fine, new, fireproof building
on the spot reserved for it on the map of the
campus of the future. Speed the day when it
will sit in state among the great oaks within
neighborly distance of Koren Library, Larsen
Hall and C. K. Preus Gymnasium !"
p These are the words of Mrs. Inga B. Nor-
stog, instructor in Norwegian and curator of
the Norwegian American Historical Museum,
which is now housed in a large three story build-
ing on Water Street.
As in so many other things the post-war
period has also affected CLASSES in various
ways. In the fall of 1947 students found them-
selves in larger classes, with a more expanded
curriculum and a wider variety of subjects.
The very composition of the classes changed
from a predominantly female nature to male
or to a more evenly distributed basis.
Some students, matriculating in 1941, or
thereabouts, only to have their college careers
disrupted by enforced military leave-of-absen-
ces, have finally discovered themselves on the
last lap toward graduation and that highly-
coveted bit of sheepskin known as a diploma.
In classes students have rubbed elbows
with everyone from veterans of Okinawa and
the Battle of the Bulge to green freshmen just
out of high school. In between has been the
group which enrolled in the slim war years and
which has experienced the changes in social
life and curriculum of the post-war world.
Even with a widespread diversity in stu-
dents, there has been a certain homogeneity and
common interest to unite and integrate the stu-
dent body. Values have remained fundamen-
tally the same with everyone pulling for a
common objective--a liberal and thorough
Christian education for men and women.
Developing character . . .
Since the distinctive aim of Luther College
is to develop Christian character in students,
one of the more important departments is the
DIVISION OF RELIGION AND PHI-
The Rev. Gerhard E. Frost has been head
of Bible and religious education since january
of 1945. To meet graduation requirements
every student must take I4 semester hours in
In Bible, courses are offered on the Old
and New Testaments and on specific phases of
the Bible. An attempt has been made to inte-
grate religious instruction with certain other
departments. For example, a course in church
symbolism and architecture works in with the
art department, Biblical archeology with the
classics department, hymnology with the music
department, literary treasures of the Bible and
Christian literature with the literature depart-
Dr. O. A. Tingelstad serves as head of the
philosophy department, which became recog-
nized as a full department in the fall of 1944.
Previously only a few subjects were offered
under Dr. O. L. Olson. All courses are elective,
with I5 semester hours required for a minor.
A new instructor in Bible and Norwegian
is the Rev. Pernie C. Pederson, on medical
furlough from his duties as superintendent of
the ELC's mission work among the Zulus in
South Africa. Rev. Pederson graduated from
Luther in 1926 and from the Luther Theologi-
cal Seminary in St. Paul in 1932.
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And leadership . . .
Under the DIVISION OF EDUCATION
AND PSYCHOLOGY are several depart-
ments: orientation, education, psychology, li-
brary instruction and physical education, health
Training for both secondary and elemen-
tary teaching is offered in the department of
education. For many years from half to two-
thirds of Luther's graduates have become
Serving as head of the department of edu-
cation is Prof. A . O. Davidson, who graduated
from Luther in 1931.
In psychology a minor is offered to students
preparing for such fields as teaching, theology,
social service, nursing, medicine and business.
In this department Miss Emily Frank serves
as associate professor of education and psy-
With a rich heritage of infiuence in Ameri-
can and European libraries, the library depart--
ment at Luther trains students to become
teacher-librarians and also prepares them for
graduate work in library science. Head li-
brarian and professor of library science is
Dr. Karl T. Jacobsen.
Mr. Oivind IW. H ovde, '32, is associate li-
brarian. As associate professor of library
science he teaches cataloging and classification
and school library administration.
Also on the library staff is Mrs. Vera
Thompson, assistant librarian, who graduated
from Luther in 1941 and received her A.B.L.S.
from the University of Michigan in 1942.
Courses on reference, children's literature and
book selection are thught by Mrs. Thompson.
Mr. Hamlet Peterson, '22, is athletic direc-
tor, coach of basketball and baseball and pro-
fessor of physical education. He received his
M. A. from the University of Iowa and has
been at Luther since 1922.
Also instructors in men's physical educa-
tion are Mr. Robert Bungum and Mr. Lyle
Beaver. Bungum, '32, has had high school
teaching experience and at present is coach of
football and track. Beaver, '47, is also assist-
On the women's physical education staff
are Miss Myrtle Stokke and Miss Shirley Pos-
son, Miss Stokke received her B. E. from La
Crosse State Teachers in 1930 and her M. A.
from the University of Michigan in 1940. Be-
fore coming to Luther in 1946 she taught in
Northern Michigan college at Marquette from
1940 to 1946. Miss Posson, '47, teaches be-
ginning classes in physical education.
Accent on you . . .
English, speech, ancient and modern lan-
guages come under the DIVISION OF LAN-
GUAGES AND LITERATURE.
Heading the English department is genial,
good-natured Prof. David T. Nelson, who en-
joys a good chuckle along with his students.
Dr. O. L. Olson, president emeritus, is a
favorite with all students. Before graduation
almost all students hope to get in one of his
Admired and respected by all students is
Miss Clara f. Paulson, associate professor of
English and former dean of women. Miss
Paulson teaches erring freshmen the finer
points of English and also attempts to guide
future teachers with her English methods
A new addition to the faculty this year,
Miss Henrietta N ordsieck, graduated from Val-
paraiso university in 1938 and has done gradu-
ate work at Earlham college, Indiana State
Teachers college and the University of Michi-
gan. Blond and petite, she rules over freshman
English classes at Luther.
Mrs. O. D. Bremness is another freshman
English instructor. She is a graduate of St.
Olaf college and has had experience in high
school teaching in Iowa.
Holding forth in such courses as speech
pathology, radio speech and oral interpretation
of literature is Prof. Kenneth L. Berger, head
of the speech department.
Mr. Paul Barge, a Luther grad of 1947,
keeps busy with his classes in speech fundamen-
tals and play production. The "Whip" also
serves as program director of radio station
KWLC and directs aspiring young actors and
actresses in hit play productions.
Miss Barbara Bahe presides over classes in
German as well as being popular resident head
at Vanaheim. Senior women will remember
her as always being ready to join in pre-
holiday Christmas caroling, knitting sessions,
breakfast hikes, IO o'clock coffee parties or gab
A rising tide of laughter emanating from a
classroom indicates to a Luther student that
Prof. I. Dorrum's Norse class is once again
feeling the effects of his dry sense of humor.
Romance languages are taught by Mrs.
Jeanne Halzforson Peters, who just acquired
the "Mrs," prefix last October when she mar-
ried a young naval lieutenant.
Mrs. N. Lewis Fadness, the wife of another
Luther faculty member, has taught Spanish
and French at Luther since 1942.
Two plus two . . .
Slide rules . . . test tubes . . . microscopic
slides are all familiar items identified with the
DIVISION OF MATHEMATICS AND
NATURAL SCIENCES, which has two main
aims: to teach the student to understand the
phenomena of the physical world and the in-
fluence of science on the development of
thought and institutions and to apply the
methods of scientific study in the solution of
concrete problems. Mathematics, pre-engineew
ing, physics, chemistry, botany, zoology and
geology are included in this division.
Mr. Robert S. Jacobsen, a Luther grad of
1937, is associate professor of mathematics.
Another mathematics instructor is Mr.
Arie Gaalswyk, 142. He has taken graduate
work at the University of Chicago and his
M. S. at the University of WVisconsin.
Physics classes are presided over by Prof.
Emil C. Miller, a graduate of St. Olaf college
Dr. Adrian Docken, test tube expert, is
professor of chemistry. His professional train-
ing includes a B. A. at Luther in 1937 and a
Ph. D. at the University of Wisconsin in 1941.
Assistant professor of chemistry is Mr.
George Knudson, a slender, wavy-haired peda-
gogue. He graduated from St. Olaf and re-
ceived his M. S. at North Dakota Agricultural
Twinkling eyes and a sense of humor mark
Dr. Sherman H oslett, biology professor. An-
other Luther graduate, he has taken advance
study at the University of Michigan, where he
earned his M. S. and Ph. D. degrees.
Dr. Karl Goellner, associate professor of
biology, also likes to disect specimens of the
animal and plant world. His educational back-
ground includes a B. S., M. S. and Ph.D. earned
at the University of Michigan.
Another biology instructor is Mr. Frederick
Giere, ,47. From 1942 to 1946 he served as
pharmacist's mate in the U. S. N. R., Atlantic
We the people . . .
The DIVISION OF THE SOCIAL
SCIENCES touches upon such subjects as
historical backgrounds, social problems, the
responsibilities and privileges of citizenship and
international understanding. This division
covers five departments: history, economics
and business administration, secretarial educa-
tion, sociology and political science.
History lovers may earn a major in general
history or minors in general, European or
American history. The head of this depart-
ment is Dr. C. N. Evanson.
Miss Laura Simonson is also an instructor
in history. She received her B. E. from Moor-
head State Teachers college in 1939 and her
M. A. from the University of Colorado in 1943.
The study of economics and business ad-
ministration is desirable for students interested
in becoming accountants, lawyers, journalists,
ministers, social workers, diplomats or govern-
ment officers. In charge of this department is
Mr. Frank Barth, who also maintains a busi-
ness office in downtown Decorah.
A Luther grad of last year was also on the
Luther faculty during the first semester. Mr.
Robert Josephson, instructor in economics, left
at mid-year to take up graduate study in the
East. Assuming his position during the second
semester has been Mr. Gordon M. Benson, who
holds B. S. and M. B. A. degrees from the
University of Chicago.
With a broad liberal arts background in
addition to a major in secretarial education,
efficient stenographers and secretaries of the
future are being trained under the guidance of
Miss Eunice K jo-rlaug.
By studying sociology students develop a
keener appreciation of all aspects of society
and the social processes. Dr. Reidar Thomte
teaches sociology in addition to Bible.
Classes in sociology, history and political
science hold the attention of Prof. N. Lewis
Fadness, '22. He received his master's degree
from the University of Wisconsin in 1925 and
has been at Luther since 1939.
The finer things . . .
The DIVISION OF FINE ARTS covers
the departments of music and art-two im-
portant fields in a liberal arts education. Courses
are offered in both professional training and in
the development of aesthetic appreciation.
"A slight, bespectacled maestro" is one mu-
sic critic's description of Dr. Sigzfart Steen,
head of Luther's music department. Dr. Steen
directs the concert band and the Nordic Cathe-
dral choir as well as overseeing all musical ac-
tivities on the campus.
Dr. Sigvart Hofland is associate professor
of music at Luther. Dr. Hofiand studied at
the Columbia school of music in Chicago, with
private instructors and at Boguslowski college
of music, where he received his Mus. D. de-
gree in 1942.
Luther has three instructors in the field of
voice training: Miss Clara Hoyt, Mrs. Mar-
gery Mayer Steen and Miss Dorley Asmus.
Violin instruction is given by Mr. John
Dennis, a 1948 graduate of Luther. Mr. Den-
nis has studied music at McPhail school of
music, Minneapolis college of music, Chicago
conservatory of music, the University of Chi-
cago and the University of Minnesota. During
the past year he has been director of the Schola
Miss Kathryn Ulvilden is instructor in mu-
sic and director of the Women's Chorus. She
received her B. A. from Luther in 1941 and
her M. Mus. Ed. from Northwestern in 1947.
An instructor in piano, Miss Helen Skogs-
rnark likes to spend her leisure time in-you
guessed it-playing the piano.
On May 23, 1948, Luther suffered another
tragic shock in the sudden death of Mr. Donald
Larson, professor of music and organist for
important college functions and at First Lu-
theran Church. Mr. Larson graduated from
the University of Wisconsin in 1932 and re-
ceived additional degrees from the Wisconsin
school of music and Temple university. He
began his duties at Luther in 1937.
Heading the art department at Luther is
Prof. Orville Running, who graduated from
St. Olaf in 1931 and from Luther Seminary
in 1934. He has held several pastorates and
formerly taught at Pacific Lutheran college.
In addition to excelling themselves in in-
tellectual pursuits, Luther students are not to
be outdone in other fields as is evident by their
membership and participation in numerous OR-
GANIZATIONS and ACTIVITIES. A com-
petitive spirit growing out of the increased
enrollment has brought a new interest and en-
thusiasm for extra-curricular activities, which
once again have begun to hum on the Luther
Some organizations which seemed to have
lost a little of their glow during the lean war
years have been rekindled with a new zest by
enlarging their membership and expanding their
program of activities. In other fields some
I 0 I
entirely new organizations have arisen to meet
the varied needs and interests of the students.
With music and forensic groups touring
the country and returning with highly favor-
able notices . . . with the almost professional
performances of Campus Players and the active
and stimulating program of sports activities
receiving great acclaim in local circles . . . and
with the expansion of radio facilities through
KWLC and KDEC, the revitalized religious
program, and the new weekly schedule of COL-
LEGE CHIPS being inaugurated . . . with all of
these forces combining into a united whole, the
word progress seems to have been the keynote
of the year.
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Allin favor . . .
"The youth of a nation are the trustees of
posterity." Interested bystanders would prob-
ably agree with Disraeli in this statement after
observing the lively and spirited discussions en-
suing at one of the monthly student body meet-
ings at Luther College.
Although still in a period of transition great
strides have been made in STUDENT GOV-
ERNMENT. The very fact that voices are
sometimes raised a little too loudly is evidence
that students are thinking and working for a
democratic student body government, imperfect
as it may be at times. Progressing with their
achievements and profiting by their mistakes,
these students are preparing themselves to as-
sume future leadership and to fight for their
inherent rights as American citizens when con-
fronted with false prophets who promise them
a Utopian government in exchange for their
Serving as the governing board of the stu-
dent body is the Student Council of twelve
members. During the past year official positions
have been filled by Gerald Amundson, president 3
Kenneth B jerke, vice president 3 Margaret Nel-
son, secretary 3 and William Thoresen and Paul
In addition each class has had one male
and one female representative as follows: Helen
Stoen and David Vaaler, seniors, Christabel
Adix and Olin Storvick, juniors, Justine Holum
and David Orwoll, sophomores, Grace Sherry
and Ralph Scott, freshmen.
The Council meets weekly to conduct the
business of the student body. Its responsibilities
include coordinating student activities, auth-
orizing expenditures of student body funds,
bringing up important issues at student body
meetings for frank, impartial discussion, ap-
pointing editors of the student publications,
COLLEGE CHIPS and PIONEERQ and planning
In planning school parties, the carnival and
other lighter forms of entertainment, the Coun-
cil has had the help of the Social Committee,
which functions to provide and maintain a
wholesome and active social program for the
student body. Serving on this committee have
been john Spencer, chairman, Paul O. Hansen,
Kermit Hendrickson, Alice Michelson, Barbara
Moe and Dorothea Ofstedal.
On the day of their enrollment at Luther
all women automatically become members of
the Woinenis' Self-Government Association,
which seeks to represent the interests of the
fair sex in campus government. Its aims are to
act as a sounding board for student opinion
and to foster better relations between students
The governing body of the WSGA is the
Women's Senate, which holds weekly meetings
and works in conjunction with the Dean of Wo-
men. Heading the Senate for 1947-48 and
also representing the women on the Student
Council have been Helen Stoen, president,
Christabel Adix, vice president, Justine Holum,
treasurer, and Grace Sherry, secretary.
Class representatives rounding out the rest
of the Senate personnel have been Esther An-
dersen, seniorg Mary Lou Hanson, junior,
Ruth Ylvisaker, sophomore 5 and Ruth Moore,
In addition to its governmental duties the
Senate attempts to promote social life on the
campus by sponsoring various parties and activi-
ties throughout the school year. Included on
its agenda are the Big-Little Sister party in
Octoberg the Musicale and Tea in Novemberg
the Christmas coffee party, and the Coed Ban-
quet, this year using a May Day theme com-
plete with garden, lawn chairs, bird bath, fiow-
ers, white picket fences and May pole.
In former years a Men's Senate has func-
tioned on a level with the Women's Senate but
lost its identity after the war when the increas-
ed enrollment made it necessary to put women
into campus housing and to put men into pri-
vate homes scattered throughout the city of
Decorah. VVhen the new women's dormitory is
completed and men once again take over Lar-
sen Hall, a Men's Senate will very likely re-
sume its rightful place in campus government.
Musically yours . . .
Traditionally famous in the field of MUSIC
Luther may once again stand at the head of the
line with a program of musical activities in-
ferior to none. Regardless of whether interests
lie in vocal or instrumental, swing or classical
fields, students are bound to find expression for
their talents in the varied group of musical or-
ganizations to be found on the Luther campus.
Hardly an event occurs but that music in
some form or other appears on the program.
At chapel, Sunday morning church services,
special college functions, banquets, school par-
ties or games, music is always very much in
evidence. And not only does music play an im-
portant role in everyday campus life, but it
also focuses the public spotlight on Luther
through the medium of successful tours and
other public performances.
The coordinating body is the Luther Col-
lege Musical Union, which is composed of the
Concert Band, Schola Cantorum, Women's
Chorus and Nordic Cathedral Choir. Organiz-
ed in 1895 the Union seeks to promote cooper-
ation among the musical organizations and to
further interest in music among its individual
members. Directing its activities during the
past year have been Kermit Hendrickson, pre-
sidentg Walter Felland, vice president, and
Nora Forde, secretary-treasurer.
Un Sunday, December 14, 1947, the de-
partment of fine arts presented the Musical
Union in a Christmas festival concert with the
first part of the program consisting of separate
numbers by the band, choir and chorus. Under
the direction of Dr. Sigvart Steen the 240 mem-
bers of the Union united to give the forty-fifth
presentation of Handel's oratorio, "The Mes-
siah," a traditional occurrence at Luther.
Now in its seventieth season the Luther
College Concert Band, under the direction of
Dr. Sigvart Steen, completed a I7 day tour of
the Middlewest in April. Its 60 members cov-
ered 2000 miles in five states: Iowa, Wisconsin,
Illinois, Indiana and Minnesota. Presenting
I7 concerts in I6 days, the band members en-
joyed a day oft in Chicago due to the sympa-
thetic efforts of manager Karl H. Nordgaard.
Having concluded another successful tour
the concert band has once again upheld its en-
viable reputation, which it first achieved under
the baton of the late Dr. Carlo A. Sperati. Un-
der his direction the band established a name
for itself as it toured the United States from
coast to coast and twice traveled to Europe.
LUTHER COLLEGE CONCERT BAND
INTRODUCTION ro 31m Ac'r or LoHmNaB,IN .... Wagner
Jnsv, .Tor or MAN's DESIRING ............... Bach
OBERON, Overture .......................... .Weber
PEBPETUUM MOBILE ........................ Strauss
BEAUTIFUL COLORADO Ufalse Caprice,
for Baritone. . . . .................... .De Luca
FINALE, THE NEW Wonnn SYMPnoNY. . . ..... Dvorak
PIANO CONCERTO IN A MINOR,
the Jtrst movement ........ . ........ Grieg
MINIATURE, Pastel ........................ Hotland
NAPOLI, for trumpet ...................... Bellstedt
RUSSIAN Ssxnorrs DANCE .................... Gliere
FINALE, SYMPHONY IN F MINOR No. 4. .Tschaikowsky
THE Suns AND STRIPES Foimvnn ............ Sousa
Luther's oldest choral group is the Schola
Cautorum with an entirely male personnel un-
der the direction of Mr. john Dennis. During
the 1947 season the Schola combined with the
band in presenting concerts throughout the
Middlewest. At present it is a separate organ-
ization composed of 60 men who are neither
in band nor choir.
Although the Schola has given no formal
concert, its members have presented numbers
for the "Messiah," in chapel, at church ser-
vices and at Baccalaureate.
Irving Berlin's "Happy Holiday" is a song
familiarly associated with the W omeuis' C horus,
which has almost made it a tradition to sing
this song at the last chapel service before the
Under the direction of Miss Kathryn Ulvil-
den this choral group of 55 members has made
several out-of-town appearances and has pre-
sented numbers at Homecoming, for the Reli-
gious Emphasis banquet, for the "Messiah,"
at the LSU convention, for chapel and church
services and at Baccalaureate.
"The choir more than met expectations."
"One of the finest choral groups that has visit-
ed this locality. They sang with precision and
fluency that bespoke vigorous training." "A
presentation of a cappella singing at its best."
These are only a few excerpts from the many
enthusiastic reviews given the Nordic Cathedral
Choir in its tour to the Pacific Northwest this
N-ow in its second season the choir is under
the direction of Dr. Sigvart Steen with the
Rev. Harold B. Kildahl, jr., manager. In ad-
dition to pre-tour and post-tour engagements,
the choir has also presented concerts at Home-
coming and Commencement and has sung at
the Karl Hanson and Donald Larson funerals.
NORDIC CATHEDRAL CHOIR
1947-48 Concert Program
SING YE T0 THE Loma ................... J. S. Bach
COME, SOOTHING DEATH ......... .... J . S. Bach
BENEDICTUS .... ...................... E . Paladrlhe
WAKE, AWAKE ...................... Philip Nicolai
OUE FATHER ............... Alexander Gretchaninolf
THE Wonn BELIEVING ............... Leland Sateren
O DAEKEST Won ................... German Chorale
LosT IN THE NIGHT .............. Finnish Folk Song
MOTETTE Fon AIJVENT .............. Gustav Schreck
BoEN TODAY ....................... J. P. Sweelinch
THE SAME STAR SHINES .............. Julian Steen
A J oYoUs CHRISTMAS SoNa.Arr. Margrethe Hokanson
RESTORATION ,....... ........... B enjamin Edwards
BEAUTIFUL SAvIoIz ................ Crusaders' Hymn
THE Sona or MARY ............ ............ F Ischer
MY Goo How WONDERFUL THoU ART. .Scotch Psalter
A more livelier form of musical entertain-
ment is that furnished by Luther's pep band.
No pep fest or game is complete unless accom-
panied by the music of this group of entirely
male personnel directed by student Leonard
Swing enthusiasts take delight in the mu-
sic of the C ollegians, Luther's popular all-male
swing band. Although having no definite di-
rector, the Collegians meet regularly to prac-
tice for frequent appearances at various school
parties and programs.
The new Dorian Society, founded at the
begining of the second semester, has as its aim
to further interest in good music among stu-
dents on the campus. Membership is limited to
3 5 and open to any student.
The program of activities includes assisting
in musical presentations on campus by ushering
and providing technical assistants, participating
in a series of discussions on record recitals and
performances by students and faculty within
the group itself.
A goodly fellowship . . .
With "Soli Deo Gloria" as the motto of
Luther College it is only natural and fitting that
RELIGION should play an important role in
campus life. In evening house devotions, at
daily chapel exercises, at Sunday morning wor-
ship services at Decorah and First Lutheran
churches, in various religious organizations,
and at special programs and prayer fellow-
ships, students are offered an opportunity to
prepare for practical Christian living and to
share with each other a deepening and inspiring
faith in Jesus Christ.
The past year has seen a complete reor-
ganization of the campus religious set-up with
lively and spirited discussions on the new LSA
Council and the change-over from LSU to
LSA. In order to have a more highly integrat-
ed program, students cast their vote in favor of
incorporating all religious activities under one
coordinating LSA Council instead of having
several independent groups. Under this plan
the BRA, Fellowship Forum, and the old LSU
lost their identity as individual organizations.
In the past the Board of Religious Activi-
ties has served as the unifying body with a
representation of ten members, two each from
the sophomore, junior and senior classes plus
the presidents of LSU, LDR, Fellowship
Forum and Mission Society. In order to avoid
duplication of ofiice and to have a more effi-
cient and active program, the BRA proposed
and worked out the new plan for a coordinating
While still in an active state the BRA plan-
ned student drives, appointed LSU and LSA
convention delegates and arranged for Religious
Emphasis Week under its officers: David
Vaaler, president, Arlene Matson, secretary,
and Marlyn Hansing, treasurer.
The old Lutheran Students Union attempt-
ed to reach out to all students with an offer of
fellowship, worship and recreation at its Sun-
day meetings at 6 p. m. in the C. K. Preus
auditorium. Heading this group were Donald
Docken, president 5 Dolores Hanson, vice presi-
dentg Arlene Matson, secretary-treasurer,
Nancy Ney, publicityg and Otis Twedt, his-
Newly elected LSA Council officers include
Phillip Pederson, president, who coordinates
all activities and serves as the head of the stu-
dent religious programg john Spencer, vice
president, who acts as program chairmang
Dorothea Ofstedal, secretary, who handles the
minutes, correspondence, and talent fileg and
Elder Bentley, treasurer, who takes charge of
all finances including offering envelopes and
Also serving on the Council are live com-
mittee chairmen: Christabel Adix, social, who
is responsible for refreshments and recreation,
Harold Pearson, forum, who is in charge of
discussion groups, Rolf Giere, mission, who
arranges for one program a month and works
in conjunction with LDR and Bluffton leaders,
Caroline Kjome, publicity, who is in charge of
all posters and is responsible for news to College
Chips and the LSA paper of the Iowa district,
and Ralph Scott, radio, who is in charge of the
fifteen minute weekly LSA program over sta-
In the old set-up Fellowship Forum was
headed by Marlyn Hansing, president, jerry
Moe, vice president, Margaret Hanson, secre-
tary, and jean Nesheim, treasurer. Its pur-
pose of discussing various current controversial
problems that affect Christians has now been
incorporated under the forum chairman of the
The same procedure has been used with the
Mission Society, which also lost its identity.
Its purpose is still fulfilled once a month when
the various phases of home and foreign mis-
sions are presented under the mission chairman.
Serving as Mission Society ofiicers were Paul
Lionberger, president, Ruth Opsand, vice presi-
dent, Justine Holum and Helen Miner, secre-
taries, Elder Bentley, treasurer, Peter Swig-
gum, transportation chairman, and Mavis Fe-
lix, mission team chairman. '
One organization which has still retained
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its identity is the college chapter of the Lu-
theran Daughters of the Reformation, a mis-
sionary organization open to all women. '
At mid-year Margaret Evenson, Maxine
Swiggum, Arlene Stenberg, Rosella Opsand,
Lila Lee and Emily Kittelsland exchanged
places with the outgoing officers, Elsie Erent-
sen, president, Christabel Adix, vice president,
Darlene Rodberg and Margaret Evenson, sec-
retaries, Maxine Swiggum, treasurer, Dolores
Scheidecker, program chairman, and Betty Lou
Formerly having no connection with any
campus groups but now under the LSA Coun-
cil, the Bluffton community church project is
a home mission project undertaken voluntarily
by a group of students. These students con-
duct Sunday school classes and preach the Sun-
day morning sermon, thereby performing a
worthwhile service for the community and also
gaining valuable experience for themselves in
the practical application of their faith.
An important event in the early part of the
school year was Religious Emphasis Week with
its central theme of "The Word Alone, Grace
Alone, Faith Alone" discussed by Dr. T. F.
Gullixson and the Rev. C. L. Hinderlie, the
Perhaps the highlight of the year's religious
activities was on March I2-I4 when over 400
students from ten ELC schools invaded the
Luther campus for the annual LSU Conven-
tion. During this three-day meeting students
of sister colleges were given an opportunity to
mingle and worship together. .
With "Christ Calls Now" as the convention
theme, inspiring messages were presented by
Pastor C. M. Hanson, Dr. George Aus, Dr. L.
N. Field, Dr. Rolf Syrdal, and Pastor Wu
Ying, as well as others from the mission fields.
Perhaps the climax for the veteran Lutherites
was the .return of Dr. Field, former campus
pastor and now president of the Rocky Moun-
tain district of the ELC.
Much of the credit for the success of the
convention should go to Marlyn Hansing, na-
tional LSU vice president, who supervised all
the preliminary arrangements. A unique aspect
is the fact that this turned out to be the last
LSU convention since the students voted to
dissolve the LSU in order to make LSA the
central religious organization.
Thus is ended another year of religious
activities . . . a year of transition and change
. . . but a year in which students have shown
an awakened and active interest in religious
Hot off the press . . .
A glance into room K2 might cause the un-
initiated to wonder how Luther's student pub-
lications, COLLEGE CHIPS and PIONEER, finally
roll off the press into student hands. Yet to
the handful of workers who labor on the news-
paper and the annual, the seeming confusion is
the height of order. But to understand why
students slave over pictures, stories, editorials,
mailing lists, advertising accounts and the
countless other details involved, one must have
some printer's ink in his veins.
Tempo of publications stepped up during
the past year with CHIPS changing from a bi-
weekly to a weekly basis last December and
the PIONEER becoming an annual publication
even though the abortive attempt to edit a '47
edition failed for lack of sufficient time.
Change in location also occurred last Sep-
tember when CHIPS moved from its former
Larsen Hall cubbyhole to the present quarters
in the Korsrud Building, which it shares with
the previously homeless PIONEER staff. Yet
with almost triple the former space, the ofiice
is hardly big enough for staff sessions such as
To remedy one reason for the personnel
turnover, the Student Council changed the term
of ofiice of CHIPS editor from the former Feb-
ruary to February basis to the present method
whereby the Council appoints the new editor
by April 1, to assume full responsibility in the
fall with the final spring issues being published
by the new editor and his co-workers under the
guidance of the retiring staff. Thus in Jan-
uary of this year the Council appointed Loren
Lee to the editorship for the interim one semes-
ter term before the new policy could be put
Change also manifested itself in the in-
creased cost of student publications for addi-
tional features. Photographic expenses mount-
ed as use of pictures reached an all time high.
As the costs increased, so too did the headaches
of the business managers. Lester Gorder and
Ed Pedersen served with Thoresen as CHIPS
business heads with Ed continuing in the posi-
tion under Lee. Bob Olson controlled the PIO-
NEER purse strings.
Both CHIPS and PIONEER became charter
members of a new national organization of stu-
dent publications on Lutheran college campuses.
Now in the process of formal organization,
the movement originated with CHIPS, which
called the first meeting in Minneapolis last Oc-
tober. Bill Thoresen heads the new group as
chairman of its executive council.
Resolved that . . .
Luther can justly be proud of its 1947-48
FORENSICS squad, which has successfully
completed its schedule of activities by winning
a high share of honors in five major tourna-
ments and numerous invitational and practice
meets during the year. With Prof. Kenneth
L. Berger coaching such top-flight contenders
as Georgianne Johnson, jerry Rosholt, jerry
Amundson, David Vaaler, Morris Sorenson
and Robert Jenson, judges have accorded Lu-
ther superior ratings in every field of forensics,
whether it be original oratory, debate, extem-
pore speaking, discussion, poetry reading or
Setting the pace for the year the Luther
squad swept the Bradley university speech
tournament at Peoria, Ill., Nov. 14-16, 1947,
by receiving more superior ratings than any
other of the I2 schools represented: North-
western, Iowa State Teachers, Knox, Iowa
State, Wheaton, Monmouth, Eureka, Munde-
lein, Southern Illinois Teachers, Bradley and
Central Illinois Teachers.
Johnson and Rosholt received superior rat-
ings in oratory with jo also taking a superior
in poetry reading and Rosholt the same rating
in radio speech. Jenson won a superior in ex-
tempore speech. In discussion Amundson and
Vaaler rated superior and Sorenson, excellent.
Debating the proposition for the year, "Re-
solved: that a federal world government should
be established," Vaaler and Amundson won
four out of four debates.
On Dec. 5-6 at the Upper Mississippi pro-
vincial Pi Kappa Delta tourney at St. Olaf col-
lege, Northfield, Minn., Luther again copped
a major portion of the honors by winning five
of the .eight first place awards. Competing
schools included Concordia, Gustavus Adol-
phus, Hamline, River Falls Teachers, Macales-
ter, St. Olaf and St. Thomas.
Under the guidance of Prof. Berger the
Luther squad successfully completed a I7 day
speech tour which covered 4000 miles in nine
southern states. These students saw competi-
tion with colleges and universities from the
United States and Canada.
It was at the Glendy Burke Centennial tour-
nament at Tulane university in New Orleans,
La., Feb. 26-29, that Georgianne johnson
walked off with the Carnot Cup for original
oratory, thereby becoming the first woman ever
to win one of the coveted Glendy Burke tro-
phies since the awards were endowed by Mr.
Burke in 1848.
The Norsemen then moved on to South-
eastern State college, Durant, Okla., to partici-
pate in the nineteenth annual meet, where they
captured five first places, six seconds and two
Running true to form the Luther squad
came home from the Iowa State forensic tour-
nament at Cedar Falls on March 12-13 with
one of the meet's sweepstakes trophies.
These forensic contenders have not only
won honors for themselves but have also gained
national acclaim for Luther, particularly Geor-
gianne johnson and Jerry Rosholt. In addi-
tion to winning the Carnot Cup, jo also ranked
first in women's oratory at the National Pi
Kappa Delta tournament in 1947.
In his first year of oratory in 1942 Rosholt
placed first in men's oratory at the National Pi
Kappa Delta tourney. In April of this year he
was awarded first place in the men's divi-
sion of the Interstate Oratorical association at
Northwestern university, Evanston, Ill., win-
ning a larger medallion and a S25 cash prize.
Jerry Amundson, David Vaaler, jerry Ros-
holt, Georgianne Johnson, Morris Sorenson
and Robert Jenson are all members of the Iowa
Xi chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national foren-
sics honor fraternity. This is the last year of
competition for the first four of this group,
who are members of the 1948 graduating class.
Hello, Broadway . . .
"Places . . . houselights . . . curtain . . ."
The magic of these hushed words has echoed
and re-echoed backstage in the C. K. Preus
auditorium and found its place in the hearts
of Luther's theater group, Campus Players.
Since approximately 1936 students have had
the opportunity to display their talents in the
theater, whether it be acting, wielding a ham-
mer and saw, designing scenes or applying
grease paint, through the organization of Cam-
The 1947-48 theater season opened with a
popular comedy entitled "Dear Ruth," by Nor-
man Krasna, which was staged October 23 and
24. The play was based upon the good inten-
tions of young Miriam to cheer the GI's over-
seas with warm, encouraging letters in her sis-
ter Ruth's name, and the results which follow-
Georgianne johnson played the leading role
of Ruth opposite Jerry Rosholt as Lt. Sea-
wright. Supporting them were Wanda Ander-
son as Miriam, David Orwoll as the girl's fath-
er, Marilyn Evanson as the mother, and John
Spencer as Albert, Ruth's fiance. Others in
the cast included Barbara Morse Moe, George
Trytten and Marcella Egenes.
It wasn't long before director Paul Borge
was busy choosing the next script to be pro-
duced before the Luther footlights. This time
it turned out to be a drama by Eugene O'Neill
entitled "Craig's Wife."
Barbara Morse Moe as Mrs. Craig aptly
portrayed the warped character to whom a
house meant more than love. Harriet Craig
considered her husband, Walter fBill Larsonj,
a mere means to an end-that of owning her
own house, which was spotlessly neat and sym-
bolized perfectly her own empty selfishness.
She dominated her devoted husband com-
pletely and to the extent that he stood by watch-
ing her drive the servants and even his own
aunt, Miss Austin fElizabeth Lienj, from the
house. Walter finally realized the viciousness
of his wife's narrow reasoning and revolted,
leaving her alone at the climax, deserted by
Others in the cast were jane Parrish, Marie
Winnaberg, Marilyn Trytten, Sylvia Sonder-
land, Karsten Aarhus, Paul Hanson, Jack Ro-
chow and David Orwoll. The play was pre-
sented December 4 and 5. A first nighter writ-
ing in CHIPS stated: "After the first five min-
utes, interest never waned."
Campus Players completed its play agenda
this year with the presentation of a mystery
drama, "Suspect," by Edward Percy and Regin-
ald Denham, presented on April 2I and 22.
Cveorgianne johnson as Mrs. Smith was a very
eccentric character who was opposed to the
marriage of her son Robert, Blaine Harstad,
to Janet Rendle, Elizabeth Lien.
Janet and her father, Dr. Rendle, played
by Roger Amundsori, were summer visitors at
the Smith lodge. The appearance of friends of
the Rendles brought out a very sinister murder
in the past of Mrs. Smith. Traps were laid,
Mrs. Smith tainted, confessed her implication
in the crime and convinced everyone of her in-
nocence, but the 'climax of the play left no
doubt in anyone's mind as to the guilty per-
son. The supporting cast included Bill Thore-
sen, Ruth Wold, Marilyn Evanson and David
President of Campus Players for 1947-48
was Curtis Eittreim, who had on his executive
staff Marilyn Evanson, vice-president, Ronald
Baer, treasurer,.Betty Coxson, secretary, and
David Orwoll, member at large. Paul Borge
was faculty adviser and director.
- Another function of the organzation is the
annual' spring banquet. '
"Places . . . houselights . . . curtain . . . "
The magic of these hushed words has echoed
and re-echoed backstage in the C. K. Preus
auditorium and will continue to echo in the
hearts of Campus Players.
Stay tuned for . . .
"Station K WLC now leaves the air to re-
turn again at 9:30 tomorrow morning. We
invite you to stay tuned for Station KDEC,
which follows immediately."
In these few words is summed up the major
change in the field of RADIO at Luther Col-
lege. KWLC broadcasts daily from 9130 a. m.
to I :3o p. m. on a power of 250 watts and a
frequency of 1240 kilocycles. The remainder
of the broadcasting day on this frequency is
used by Station KDEC, Decorah, which uses
the KWLC transmitter.
Comparatively few people ever climb the
endless steps to the fascinating radio world of
the KWLC studios, located in the tower of the
C. K. Preus gymnasium. Yet the station is a
valuable supplement to the educational program
of Luther College through its broadcasts and
through the vocational training and experience
it offers radio-minded students.
Students create and produce most of the
programs and also assist in the technical de-
partments of radio work. Mr. Paul Borge,
affectionately called the "Whip" by KWLC
personnel, is program director. Working with
him are Jerry Rosholt, news announcer, Ro-
land Dain and Kenneth Bjerke, co-sports an-
nouncers in charge of all game broadcasts,
Blaine Harstad and David Orwoll,, regular an-
nouncers, and Danny Olson, also a regular an-
nouncer and assistant sports announcer.
Special student programs include "Chapter
A Day" with Georgianne Johnson, "The Music
Shop," Danny Olson, "Parents' Forum," Mari-
lyn Trytten ,"'Hymns We Love," justin Flak,
and "Bible Stories for Children," Carol Eit-
Apprentice announcers are Lyle Tenold,
Robert Mikkalson, Jack Rochow and Lee Ver-
west. Tutored by the more experienced men
on the staff, they practice basic announcing
procedure and newscasting.
Continuity writers are Elizabeth .Lien and
Barbara Moe, the latter also serving as music
librarian. Ruth Mikelson holds the position
of secretary to the program director. On the
technical staff are Mr. Oliver ,Eittreim, station
engineer since its origin, Curtis Eittreim, elec-
trician, JimiBlumer and Maurice Mehltretter,
student apprentices. I I 4
Through the courtesy of KDEC, station
KWLC is afforded Associated Press news re-
ports and other programs of the Mutual Broad-
casting System. Another recent innovation at
KWLC is the new tape recorder, one of the
latest developments in sound reproduction,
which makes it possible for programs to be re-
corded in the KWLC studios for later use on
In addition to the experience offered by the
college radio station, students also may have
an opportunity for commercial radio experi-
ence. During the past year Kenneth Bjerke,
Roland Dain, Danny Olson and Jerry Rosholt
have worked part-time on the KDEC staff.
"And now Station KDEC leaves the air
to return again at I 230 this afternoon. We in-
vite you to stay tuned for Station KWLC,
which follows immediately."
Campus blue-blood: . . .
Realizing that the environment of learning
is larger than the classroom, Luther has always
stressed its social life. Beginning with the es-
tablishment of the Irving Literary Society in
1884, SOCIETIES have been formed to meet
the requirements of the students as the need
arose. This year saw the birth of two new
organizations, Sigma Alpha Phi and Third-
4 The work of all these societies is evident
in the early fall with rushing teas, parties and
homecoming breakfasts paving the way. New-
comers are amazed to see Delt pledges-fishing in
front of Larsen Hall and then take off in a
war dance-around the campus. The priestly
garb of the Delphian initiates-featuring the
"button down the back" shirt-causes no less
comment, and their post-chapel orations in both
English and Norse are considered the educa-
tional highlight of the year. Most freshmen
would gladly exchange their green caps for the
blue and white Delt pledge ribbon or for the
black and gold badge of the Pi Kaps. Many of
the societies hold banquets to formally accept
the new members.
Spring banquets are also held by the indi-
vidual organizations at which officers for the
coming year are announced.
Irving ,Literary Society has evolved from
being a purely literary group to one which in-
cludes social activities. With the advent of the
fairer sex on the campus, the organization ex-
panded to include them and remains the only
social society comprised of both men and wo-
men. With Nancy Ney as president, the meet-
ings have been planned to include faculty speak-
ers on literary subjects. justin Flak served as
vice president 5 Nordis Wanberg, secretary g and
Evelyn Bidne, treasurer. Miss Laura Simon-
son and Mr. George Knudson were the advisors.
Delphians, which is now the only social
organization for men, was founded in 1922 as
a literary society. Its earlier prosaic literary
discussions have given way to spirited bull-ses-
sions. The thirty members were headed by
Kenneth Bjerke, Morris Jensen and Harris
H jermstad as president, vice president and sec-
retary-treasurer, respectively. Mr. Paul Borge
was their advisor.
Delta Alpha Delta was organized in 1934 as
a sister society to the Delphians. Most of its
social meetings have been centered about eti-
quette, which was their theme for the year.
Officers were Evelyn Fruechte, presidentg Ileen
Gaarder, vice president, Maretta Vangsness,
secretaryg and Alice Ranum, treasurer. Advi-
sors were Mrs. Rolf Haatvedt and Miss Clara
Pi Kappa Tau, a social organization of
thirty-five women, was founded in 1938. This
year Florence Olson, Betty Coxson, Mary
Louise Hanson and Ruth Mikelson served as
officers. Acting as advisors were Miss Myrtle
Stokke and Mrs. Vera Thompson.
A new society, Sigma Alpha Phi, was
launched this year because it was considered
necessary to increase social opportunities along
with the increase in school enrollment. This in-
fant organization formulated plans in congru-
ence with those of its sister societies under the
guidance of the president, Elaine Sardesong
vice president, Marilyn Knudsong secretary,
Geraldine Solomonsong and treasurer, Dorothy
Thompson. Mrs. Hamlet Peterson and Mrs.
Orville Running were the advisors.
Another year in campus activities has drawn
to a close with picnics, hikes and graduation
breakfasts and teas. The fun and fellowship
enjoyed throughout the year will become mere
memories but happy ones!
Just for you . . .
In addition to the strictly social societies
Luther also has several DEPARTMENTAL
CLUBS, which are primarily intended for those
students interested in special fields of work.
Students with a yen for biology can find an
outlet for their talents in the Linhe Biological
Society, headed this year by Bruce Harstad,
presidentg Donald Bravick, treasurer, and
Charlene Fadness, secretary. Dr. Karl E. Goell-
ner served as faculty advisor.
Test tube and formula lovers are members
of Sheel Chemistry Club, which has had a
period of inactivity during the war and only
this year has interest been revived.
Latin or Greek-minded students are eligible
for membership in the Classical Club. With the
purpose of maintaining an interest in the cul-
ture of the ancient world and in preserving an
interest in the classics, this club operates under
the advisorship of Mr. R. A. Haatvedt.
With Miss Emily Frank as their advisor
and Betty Anderson as their president, Phi
Theta Theta members have met twice monthly
to discuss their plans, problems and activities
as prospective teachers in the elementary de-
partment. Other officers were Evelyn Rolfs,
program chairmang Lorraine Bergland, vice
president, Marilyn Trytten, secretaryg and
Elaine jorgenson, treasurer.
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Rah! Rah! Luther . . .
"Hot dogs . . . cokes . . . programs . . .
you won't know what's going on unless you've
got a program and you won't enjoy the game
unless you know what's going on." And so
goes a typical evening at a Luther basketball
or football game with blue-sweatered ATH-
LETES gaining prowess in the art of sales-
Organized in 1919 with the purpose of aid-
ing the athletic department with material gifts,
the "L" C lub has been very active on campus
this year. The hot dogs and cokes so avidly
devoured by sports fans are all a part of the
club's project of managing concessions at ath-
letic events to promote activities. As a result
of persistent efforts and hard work, the club
purchased a movie camera last year for the
analysis of football games and recently install-
ed a new score board in the gymnasium.
Any man who earns one letter is eligible
for membership in the "L" Club. The presiden-
tial office, which honor goes to the man who
has earned the most letters, was held jointly
by Rufe McDowell and Norm Everson, who
tied for "high letter man." Others in official
capacity were William Fure, secretary, and
Henry Sordel, treasurer. Coach Hamlet Peter-
son is advisor for this group of athletic pro-
Physical education classes aren't the only
time and place for athletic activities among
Luther coeds. With an organization such as
the W omeu's Athletic Association and its aim-
"To foster among the girls at Luther College
interest and participation in athletics, to increase
physical elliciency, and to develop a higher
degree of sportsmanship and school spirit"-
it can readily be seen that the women at Lu-
ther are interested in sports.
Each year the WAA arranges for intra-
mural tournaments in volleyball, basketball and
badminton. Hikes, picnics and skating parties
are also a part of the WAA program. This
year the organization purchased two tobog-
gans for the use of the students.
Membership is open to any girl who parti-
cipates in the activities. Retiring otlicers in-
clude Betty Coxson, president, Margaret Nel-
son, vice presidentg Alice Michelson, secretaryg
Christabel Adix, publicity chairmang Charlene
Fadness, treasurer, Marie Holmen, recording
secretaryg and Lorraine Stevenson, chairman
of intramural activities. Advisor is Miss
In looking back over the SPORTS year
we believe that Luther has had its share of
thrills and hard-fought contests. Although the
won-loss column of the football team wasn't
too impressive in itself, the Norsemen gave a
good account of themselves in every appear-
ance. Even with 33 different men injured dur-
ing the season, the team was a hard-fighting
one with plenty of spirit. jerry Olsen, giant
guard, made all-conference.
Basketball brought Luther its greatest team
in the history of the school with the Norsemen
winning 20 of their 25 games and remaining
undefeated on the home floor. Judge Veglahn
set a new school scoring record with 404 points
in 25 games. The team itself won more games
in one season than any other Luther squad.
The Norse cindermen turned in a better
than average season. In four meets they fin-
ished Hrst in one, took seconds in two and
ranked seventh in a I3 team conference meet.
Outstanding on the track were Bravick and
Taylor in the 440 and Grant in the hurdle
events. Baseball proved itself to be average
but quite interesting.
All in all, it was a better than average
season for the Luther sports fans with the
promise of an even better year next season.
Kicking off . . .
The 1946 Norse football squad, under the
tutorage of Hamlet Peterson, ended its season
with a three win and six loss record for nine
games. It took the Norse to the sixth scheduled
game before they cracked the winners column.
In those first five losses, the N orsemen dropped
some close ones, but lacked the necessary punch
to come through in the final stages of the games.
Coach Peterson awarded 29 letters for the
season: co-captains H. Settje and A. Ward, C.
Larson, H. Torgerson, H. Haugo, D. Strom,
N. Davis, H. Sordel, M. Mathre, E. Pritz, O.
Ulvilden, W. Fure, J. Bernatz, O. Storvick, E.
Nelson, A. Veglahn, J. Olsen, K. Bey, G. Ol-
sen, E. Tikal, P. Hanson, E. Hracek, O. Bergs-
rud, C. Hjermstad, V. Knourek, D. Gordon,
J. Graven, S. Brenton, W. Fischer. Manager
was C. Whiting and trainer, H. H jermstad.
The I947 Norsemen football squad was
plagued throughout the season by "old man in-
jury." No fewer than 33 different men were
sent to the bench because of injuries during the
course of the season, with the majority of the
injuries coming in the first half of the season.
Not only were the injuries unfortunate for
the men sustaining them, but Coach Robert
Bungum in his initial year as head man was
faced constantly with a change of personnel
due to the injuries. At the close of the season
an all-freshmen squad with a few exceptions
was carrying the brunt of the attack. This
is probably the one good thing that came out of
the otherwise lean yearg Luther will have a
great number of seasoned sophomores next
The only Norse victory came on Homecom-
ing day with a I3-6 win over Augsburg. Pass-
ing by Gordon and Graven and running by
Opheim, Grant and Bernatz set up the first
Norse score. Bernatz plunged over from the
two yard line. The final scoring attack featur-
ed the fine rurming of Jim Olsen, who climaxed
the drive by going three yards for the touch-
The tie game of the season came against
Simpson College. The experts rated Simpson
two to three touchdowns better than Luther.
However, when the final gun sounded it was
o-0. The Norse dominated play that day and
went inside the Redmen's five yard line once
and penetrated the I0 yard stripe twice. The
highlights of the game were Wally Grant's 47
yard run, and the passing combination of La-
Verne Bredeson to Ken Peters.
In the final game of the year, Luther drop-
ped a 19-7 decision to Central at Pella. The
highlight of the game was Grant's 74 yard dash
to the only Norsemen score in the first period.
Special mention should go to the fine play
of such linemen as Jerry Olsen, Vern Knourek
and Olin Storvick. Jerry Olsen was selected as
a guard on the All-Iowa Conference team.
Jerry Bernatz, Grant, Graven, Gordon, Brede-
son, Lloyd Hammer, Kenny Bey and Jim Olsen
did the heavy work in the backfield. Coach
Bungum awarded 31 letters: L. Anderson, C.
Aschim, O. Aspenson, R. Benson, B. Bergs-
rud, J. Bernatz, K. Bey, L. Bredeson, W. Bur-
strom, Capt. N. Davis, G. Dieter, A. Eggle-
son, D. Gordon, W. Grant, J. Graven, L. Ham-
mer, J. Hanson, C. H jermstad, R. Johnson, O.
Jordahl, V. Knourek, G. Olsen, Jerry Olsen,
Jim Olsen, Les Olson, L. Opheim, K. Peters,
D. Storvick, O. Storvick, D. Swendsen and T.
Thompson. Managers were Robert Dieseth and
Harris H jermstad.
Won - 1 Lost - 7 Tied -- 1
Luther - 0 North Dakota U. - 14
Luther - 0 Loras - 27
Luther - 7 St. Olaf -- 26
Luther - 13 Augsburg - 6
Luther -- 0 Upper Iowa - 13
Luther - 0 Dubuque - 13
Luther - 20 Wartburg - 27
Luther - 0 Simpson - 0
Luther - 7 Central - 19
1 INDIVIDUAL SCORING! NINE GAMES
A ' , 'rn PAT ro TP
Gordon, qb. .... 1 4 0 10
grantt hlinb ....... 3 S
erna z, 1 . ..... .
I . 'I K Burstrom, e. ...... 1 0 0 6
ll Ult 1 I Bredeson, fb. .... 1 0 0 6
, K W is it ','ilf,lOlsen, Jim, nb. .... 1 o 0 6
1 l al if .fl 4 hl.fshl'e' 1' Swendson, e. ..... 1 0 0 6
yf bjiuglt' jgmjgqj N1 MM. , 5.2 Thompson, hb. .... 0 1 0 1
.1 l A J ' '- '- '- -
Aiiil-irmllf.'tafL'lltfil" 7 5 o 47
Dribble away . . .
When Coach Peterson greeted his 1946-47
basketball team in early fall, he was faced with
many new prospects and many problems as well.
Returning to that squad were such pre-war vet-
erans as Norm Everson, Don Estenson, Bill
Luther and Don "Rufe" McDowell.
In the first I2 games the Norse lost but
two contests. They lost the season opener to
St. Thomas, 36-37, and dropped a 49-51 de-
cision to Gustavus Adolphus in the sixth out-
ing. In the first I2 games the Norse acquired
wins over Augsburg Ctwoj, Globe Trotters,
LaCrosse State Teachers Qtwoj, Platteville
State Teachers, Buena Vista, Upper Iowa U.,
Wartburg and Simpson.
The last seven games of the season proved
disastrous for the Norse by dropping four of
those seven contests. After topping Wartburg,
59-39, in an earlier game the Luther team
dropped a 38-47 game to the Knights at Wav-
erly. journeying to Dubuque the Norse drop-
ped another to Loras college with its high
scoring forward, Mickey Marty, 46-50. Luth-
er came back momentarily to whip Upper Iowa,
40-36, only to lose its next encounter, 40-42,
to the highly-touted Central five.
Luther got back on its feet for two games
when it knocked off Loras college, 50-48, with
Judge Veglahn getting 22 points, seven of
which came in the over-time period. just prior
to the Loras game the Norse stopped Simpson,
65-5 1. The Central Dutchmen proved that their
win over the Norse at Pella was no accident by
bowling over the Luther team, 44-54, on the
Luther St. Thomas ...... ..... 3 7
Luther Augsburg ........ ..... 3 5
Luther Globe Trotters ....... ..... 4 9
Luther La Crosse Teachers. . . . . . . .42
Luther ......... Augsburg .......... ..... 4 1
Luther Gustavus Adolphus. . . . . . . .51
Luther Platteville Teachers.. ..... 37
Luther Buena Vista ....... ..... 4 4
Luther Upper Iowa U. .... ..... 5 8
Luther Wartburg ...... . .... ..... 3 9
Luther La Crosse Teachers .. ..... 54
Luther Simpson .......... ..... 5 1
Luther Wartburg ...... .....
Luther Loras .......... .....
Luther Upper Iowa U. .... .... .
L th Central ..........
. . . . .42
Total Games-193 Won-135 Lost-6.
Luther's final place in Iowa Conferenew-ith.
Total points for season: Luther-9825 Opponents-866.
Leading scorer for Luther-Norm Everson-258 points,
second-Arnold Veglahn-243 points.
Highest individual score for single game-Everson-24
points in Buena Vista game.
The 1947-48 Luther basketball squad set
a new high for the cage game on the Norse-
men campus. Coach Hamlet Peterson's'basket-
eers went through the season with 20 wins and
In spite of this impressive record, the Norse
could finish no better than second in the Iowa
conference, one game back of Dubuque U.
which went through the season undefeated.
The Norsemen did not meet the Dubuque team
The record-breaking Norse team opened
against St. Olaf with a 42-31 victory. This
game was the initial game of an undefeated
season on the home floor. Platteville Teachers
was next up and fell to the Norse, 63-41, with
Kenny Bey getting 18 points and followed by
Arnold "Judge" Veglahn with II points. Aug-
ustana fell before the Luther team 65-48 at
Sioux Falls, S. D. The first loss of the sea-
son was handed the Norse by Augsburg at
The Norsemen continued their winning
ways in the following four games. They top-
pled the Globe Trotters, 65-48 5 Macalester was
next in line and dropped a 41-37 decision to
the Norse with Norman Everson getting II
points, Luther evened the series with Augs-
burg, 51-47, as Everson gathered IQ points
with team-mate Veglahn getting 16 points.
At the Muscatine Invitational tournament
during the Christmas holidays, the Norse stop-
ped Mankato Teachers in the first round, 58-
50. Norm Everson captured 28 points in lead-
ing the Norse to victory. In the final round,
Luther dropped a 52-38 game to the Iowa State
Teachers team. Luther in a chilly first half
could gather but 16 points. The second half
saw a better battle with the Teachers scoring
23 points to the Norsemen's 22 points.
The Norsemen went five more games be-
fore meeting its third defeat of the season. In
rapid succession the Norse stopped La Crosse
Teachers, 51-40, with Veglahn scoring 18, Up-
per Iowa fell, 62-40, as Veglahn got I3 points
followed by Everson's IO, Wartburg was the
next victim, 57-35, as Veglahn ran his I2 game
total to 175 points by getting I9 points against
the Knightsg the Norsemen scored a 51-37 win
over Central at Pella, and then took the second
road-trip game by halting Simpson's Redmen,
The third loss of the season was at the hands
of Loras College in Dubuque. There were 2500
fans on hand to see the individual battle between
Luther's Veglahn and Loras' Mickey Marty.
Marty took the honors that night by scoring
-0 --L '- -
5 '. 'Q
2I points to Judge's 9 points. The Duhawks
toppled the Norse that night, 54-34.
The next opponent .was Eau Claire Teach-
ers. This developed into one of the best games
ever seen in the C. K. Preus gym as the Luther
team rolled to a 62-54 win. Luther left the
floor at the half-time with a 44-29 lead. The
high scoring game was never won until the
final few minutes. Eau Claire's Emanuel with
his I7 points kept them in the game at all times.
Luther followed this triumph with a 63-44
win over Simpson.
Loss number four was handed the Norse by
Iowa Teachers, 69-43. By getting I 5 points,
Veglahn moved his season total for I8 games
to 291 points.
Luther went on for seven more victories
before losing its fifth and final game of the
season. Upper Iowa fell, 48-40 5 La Crosse
Teachers was toppled, 62-58, as Veglahn got
24 pointsg Luther stopped Wartburg, 60-42Q
Iowa State Teachers lost its only appearance at
the local gym, 48-40, as judge got I8 pointsg
Central was next, and was defeated by the
Norse, S4-47g and the last scheduled game saw
the Norsemen even the series with Loras, 42-
37. This time Veglahn got the honors over
Marty, 18-9. Veglahn broke the school scoring
record by pouring in 404 points. The old rec-
ord of 258 was held by Norm Everson.
The final game of the season saw the Norse
lose, 58-42, to Iowa State Teachers at Indian-
ola, Iowa. The winner of this play-off went to
Kansas City to represent the Iowa district in
the National Association of Intercollegiate
Men who turned in outstanding perform-
ances for the Norse were Veglahn, Everson,
Holmen, Bey, Don Estenson, Don "Rufe"
McDowell, Nylund and Ulvilden.
In addition to the above mentioned men,
the following earned letters: Bernatz, Jenson,
Mellom and Pritz.
- 20 Lost - 5
St. Olaf - 31
Platteville State Teachers - 41
Augustana - 48
Augsburg - 47
Globe Trotters - 48
Macalester - 37
Augsburg - 47
Mankato State Teachers - 50
Iowa State Teachers - 52
La Crosse State Teachers -- 40
Upper Iowa - 40
Luther Wartburg - 35
Luther Central- 37
Luther Simpson - 54
Luther Loras -- 54
Eau Claire State Teachers - 54
Simpson -- 44
Iowa State Teachers - 69
Upper Iowa - 40
La Crosse State Teachers -- 58
Wartburg - 42
Iowa State Teachers - 40
Central - 47
Loras - 37
Iowa State Teachers - 58
HIGH Scomms Fon. THE SEASON:
Veglahn - 404 points
Everson - 205 points
Holmen -- 142 points
Bey - 113 points
Estenson - 112 points
McDowell - 97 points
TEAM STATISTICS! 25 Gauss
Luther ...... FG rr Pr 'rr Avo.
488 333 534 1309 52.3
Opponents ro rr PF 'rr Ava.
392 366 499 1150 45.7
Basketball hotshots . . .
With 289 players participating in three
intramural basketball leagues, the 1947-48 sea-
son set a new standard for intramural com-
When the smoke of battle had cleared and
the winners declared, the teams had a fifty game
elimination tourney to decide the 1948 cham-
pion. Although the defending champions from
the previous season, the Golden Gophers, man-
aged to tie with the Wheels for the American
league crown, they were not around for the
finals of the tournament. The newly crowned
champs were Peters' Panthers, who took the
title by virtue of their 46-38 win over the
Vagabonds in the finals on March I 7, 1948.
The competition was under the capable
leadership of John jungbluth throughout the
first semester. When John graduated at the
mid-term, Lyle "Red" Beaver of the athletic
department took over the reigns and did a
Up and over . . .
Following a four year lapse due to World
War II, turning has returned as a major sport
at Luther College. The squad competed in one
meet this season and placed second. This meet
was the annual Northwestern Gymnastic So-
ciety Meet held at Minneapolis on February
28, in which Mankato Teachers college took
top honors with Luther placing second. Carle-
ton and North Dakota university followed in
Bob Dean topped the scoring as the Norse
piled up a total of 3,995 points. Dean's total was
520 points, with Orvey Jordahl taking runner-
up honors with 518 points. The remainder of
the squad finished as follows: Warren Schen-
sted, Ernie Ranum, Ollie Kaldahl, Eddie Lang-
hus, Rod Langum and Don Gruber. The first
six in this list received letters.
Carlo A. Sperati organized the first turn-
ing squad at Luther in 1886, and the Norsemen
began inter-collegiate competition in 1909.
The 1948 squad was coached by William
K. Janson, who has been the Luther turning
mentor since 1924. Bill was born in Norway
and became a member of the Stord Turning
Club of that country. He was a candidate for
the Norwegian Olympic team but suffered a
broken wrist while training for the competition.
Thin clad champs . . .
Two new marks were established during
the 1947 track season during which the Norse
thin clads won two meets and finished second
in three others. Harold Haugo, completing
four years of top flight track competition at
Luther, set a new broad jump mark of 22 feet
2M inches while Wally Grant won the Iowa
Conference 120 yard high hurdle event in the
fine time of 15.4 seconds to smash the old
school mark by two-tenths of a second.
One of the most satisfying wins for the
1947 tracksters was their 732 to 43M win
over St. Olaf at Decorah on May 3. Luther
took eleven out of thirteen firsts with Wally
Grant winning both hurdle events, and Ace
Erickson winning the discus and placing second
to Art Hayes in the shotput. Luther swept the
century as Mc Dowell, Haugo and Bey finished
in that order.
Coach Bob Bungum awarded letters to the
following men: Kenneth Bey, jerry Bernatz,
Don Bravick, William Ellingson, Allen Erick-
son, Norman Everson, Wally Grant, Harold
Haugo, Arden Hayes, Lyn Hendrickson, Ro-
bert Johnson, Don Mc Dowell, Robert Scherff,
Max Stoskopf, Homer Taylor, NVilliam Tellef-
son and manager Irving Rosheim.
Batting the breeze . . .
Luther's baseball squad of 1947 was not
overly impressive in compiling a seven won and
seven lost record, but at times the Norsemen
showed signs of strength. They won four con-
tests with totals of over ten runs and were shut
out on but one occasion. The pitching was
weak at times, but toward the end of the season
the boys seemed to work together well and dis-
played some good baseball.
The season opened as Red Beaver tossed a
I2-6 win against the Wartburg Knights. He
was backed by a I4 hit barrage led by Warren
Burstrom with three hits in five trips to the
plate. On the following day, April 19, Bob
Hulsebus got credit for the 9-1 victory over
the Winona Teachers.
Coach Peterson awarded letters to the fol-
lowing: Gene Beaver, Lyle Beaver, Warren
Burstrom, Wilmer Fure, Robert Hulsebus,
Robert Jorgenson, Lloyd Hammer, Arleigh
Lund, Martin Mathre, Don McDowell, Don
Mellom, Sherwood Mellom, Walter Moe, Eu-
gene Olson, Don Rollins, William Schmidt,
Henry Sordel, Arnold Veglahn and manager
The Church College
I like colleges that nestle
In quiet little towns,
And seem to offer something more
Than credits, caps and gowns.
I like classes filled with friends
Who have a smile for me,
I don't like profs who know me as
Row 31, Seat 3.
I hate to meet a former prof's
I like the kind who knows your name,
Your hopes, your love affair.
I like church-college profs who teach
Like wise, inspired crusadersg
Who take the time to read your themes
And don't hire student graders.
I like colleges which strive to learn
Years later where you areg
Yes, even tho' you've never been
A campus queen or star.
The most it knows about me is
My city, birth and class,
I like my church-college bestg
She doesn't think en masse.
She'll gaily cheer each grad's career
With faith that's optimistic,
To her a former student is
No musty old statistic.
The friends I made at old L. C.
Passed not like ships at nightg
They send me lengthy letters still,
Though I forget to write.
I like colleges that nestle
In quiet little towns,
And offer students something more
Than credits, caps and gowns.
By Harriet Ruhenbrod
In the .Iunitian
frving :us tha- fcwnl point of all UIIIIHTIIS :xvtivitim if I.:nrsvn Hull with tho 1-nllege nciIninis!1'ntix'v uffic-os
nu Ihv hm
-NI Hum' :xml with 14-rnpurnry cinrnxlmry hu-llltu-5 tm- worm-11 m luust Xhnpr. Mlzlflle- Hung' :xml
I like colleges ihai nesile
IH 0. XY Quaullvy, nh-aan ut' thu vollvgwl. 4-mxfms with wmv nt' hiw 1-Invivzxl xfndvntw. Olin Hturvivk.
U J. Il. lre-lu, pruslcln-lxl. :l wxlyx W
hu :I ll'lvml15 smxlv tm' xlllnlvntx
and talwlllty zllllw.
ellvkxmxx 11 fm' Mix ko-vu N4-nxv ffl'
Illtll' :xml gw-mall In-1'mm:lliIy. Ilr.
2 - I
In quiei liifle iowns
A? Rr' .4
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ik 1 X
Ihq 141111 1 rm llru Pyul. lx X
Hxltx-ml! 111111 4 11:'lXI1'1I1111
W3lai2'Qgj2E5Eii?iE 5: 4
And seem io 0 er
1'l'vvf. 1'. li. Klwxtvr. 111-:ul uf stud:-mx, uifvuw Nmnlw
tl'lvluI1y aulviw- lu .lzunvs llzlnsun.
tmu In Mm xl 1114111 111141 1:1 l 1: vu 11.111
In 2111411 ' 2' "S ' 'I H 'N
Blix. .l, l', ,lm-vulvv uhm wvlu-5 :lf w-num' -xwlxl
nllrw in tlw 1-1111+-nw 1mfpi1zn1.
1- dean rut' wmm-11, Slim Aliw lluslzul, rlin-llss.-s
frm-sllnluu pmblq-nxs with Elsie N1-sm-t.
.X scllmul s1lpvx'i!1tvr1rl1-lit ilxtvrvim-wr
Immtlly llnnson as Prof, A. H.
lizxvldson, lu-:ld of tha- Phu-1-lm-111
Hllfllilll, looks ou.
caps and gowns
1':n'olXn Ruxlmlt. Ilzxrln-nv Rorllu-rs: and liilm-11 XYi4'kN-Mn-llmn po-rfm'n1 ilu
I like church-college profs who teach
l.uth4-r Full:-:rv sfudz-nts :md fzxclllty
A fl-4-shlnnll :fl
Vzunplu 1'z1s1ur Hvrl1au'4l Ii. Frost
is thx- guiding light of :all vlmpl-I
Like wise, inspired Crusaders
Dr. Re-idzu' Thumtv, prnfespor
Sociology and Hiblo, corrects pany
ers in his offivv in the lqUl'S!'Il!l
I like classes ffllea' wiili friends. . .
Tiknl strikes an pow for Prof. 0. M, Rllllllillg.S an
4' hllxinvw uffivv hlxnxx wifll zu-tivity :lx Xlr. Re-HM-n I..-rllrl. :xviinf Irv-snxlllw-r. waits ml -Vvrry .xIlHllld'
ml :ll ilu-41m1v11m':n1ul :ax Miv Ilr-In-11 llnllzvll. Nlrm Xlnrio- Vj:-lxT:xfi. MIN. Hrzlywf l.:nwnn :tml MVN. lhwnlluy
lll11l1xx'oIal xxwrlc luuxily nr Yhvlr Alnwk-.
Who ha e a smile for me
' I. Ila1vi4l T, Ne-lawn. lwald of thv
limzlish rlvpartxm-m and anim:
luuirwrs llliiI12lLYt'l'. lor-tllre-s to :mu
IN lxnl T I11ubwl1 111141 lllH'iIl'iillI :lt l.uIhvx'. ix also in
nhll 4 M Illnulx um lnlfntmn :xt Llllllvr 'I'll4wlugiv:1I S4-mf
.X lnwvxmi -'rm vox:-nw tho f:u'u of Vruf. 0. XI. llowlm-, :umm-i:ltm
lxln'nl'1'lll 'xx lu-
sllrvvys Ihr' work yn-I to ln- dum- in llix nffiw
I like the profs who know your name. . .
Xlrw. X1-rzx Tlmlnpxml, Jxxxixizllli Illur':l1'i:ln. In-Iyw Xwl'uw"l:xn Nllulvm lxurl ,Xlxwlrvv-xl 1'lI1-wk an hunk out :ll
Ill H l,. Ulxmx. lvwutw-mul' vlllvrllllx
ut lnullxll, vlnwlqx mx :I xxmwl 11:
mm ut Hn- lllmrwrx N nllwlmwxrwn-X.
Mlnlvulx num-4-ntl':lIv mx vzlriullx :mwi!nl114'wlrN in Ihr- qui:-t allllxqupllclw- of Kmw-xx
OUT OPCS, yOUf OUC Cl Ulf
Y lv I '
Nturlf-nt 1-lm-I' Huh lfgglvwn dix-
vmlsws ax In-wx vwlmxw with Dr. V.
N. Iuvzulsml. 1ii1'f-vtur uf the News
Hmlrmlll :xml prr1i'e-'Mm' uf history,
I like my church-college besi
U, 1 '
Hrs, Inga B. Xmwtrwg, 1-llrzltm' and instrllctm' in
INUVWA-gl:111. dixplzlys an old Norm' dvsk in the Nm'
we-griun Ann-rim-:nn IIistm'iv:nl Klum-11111.
John Fritz and lillnim-2 Ufslwlzxl lofuk on-1' Hu- wurlrl situation
Wiih Prlrf. Y. 14. Fzlfllww of Yhv llistrwy mlv11:xrIlI1vnt.
1'wn new zidditimis to the fzivulty
:ro Miss ISZIFIHIFZI Iizihv, iim1i'1i4-lm'
in Ui-rinzin and rosicln-nt lu-:id ni'
Vzuizilwini, and Miss IIvi1i'ivttm-
Yuriiaiwk. iiistriivlm' in Hriurliali.
Sf1e'll gaily cheer each gradis career. . .
Miss Emily l"l':iuk, :QMU1-izitv piwmfwmn- ot' 4-11111-:itiuii :mil psyrliuluzy, line :n 1-mmiiff-wiiwv with twu studs-i N
Mrs. Mary Junghlulll, thv regim-
rar's sevlw-tzxl'y, hands out grsuh-
0 XII 41111 I 1' 1 01
associate prufossm- uf English, :md
Mr. Gordun XI. lim-umm, ixlstrm-tm'
Wiih faiifz ihafs opiimisiic
.Ns ':': V, Illlil.
Mr. Karl H. Nordg-gamrd. dire:-tor
nf public relations, vxiolls thx
M-nvfits of a Chrixtizm 1-rllxvatirm
'xt IAl1fh?l' Follege.
ss lulllxlvv 1x,yuz'1n11g, lnNI1'1u'Im
vizlriul vrillwutiml. miismxsxf-N
prom-d11r'z-s with um- ul lla-I'
.Xlic-4' HM-llvlwmxl y'vr'4-ivew IH7iIHI'l'N
nu :ulmliuer 111:14-lmilu' tm-llniqlxex fn-'ml
Mr. l"l':xnk R. liaxrth. znwwizxtv In-uf
f4-Mor uf 1-vmlulllimw :md lvlliim-Ns
To her a ormer siudeni is
NIV, limi! 4'. Xlillvr, :nwvwizxtv lnut'4-M.l1- nt' plxxwinw. I1--Iyw :u Xllulv-nl xxilll :ln 1-xpzwirlxvlll
ulnfy Nlluh-nts vxzlulilw rlmir-wax'-upir -H411-X llmlwr ilu- 4iir4fn'liun uf 1712 Sln-rllmn .L lluxlm-tt. pwftq-Mol'
0 musiy old sfaiislic
iii' . .
xy.: ,A ,
kr 78 , W 56:
A X A an , ff .
rl if, tim-Illl'-ng glwlwiamtv prwt'.-Aux' nl' lrinlngy,
Imade ai olc1L.C.
IHA Arlriaxn lim-ky-ll. plwmfossrxx' of
I'llt'll1iNIl'j'. 1-xplzxlnr ilu- results of
:lu vxp--rirxn-nt Irv Iiill Jv-nxmn,
XIV. l"1'1-111-1'i1-la .L 1611-1'1-. i11N11'111'1111' in l1i11I11g'y. f111411x1w l1ix :1lI1-11ii1111 1111
1l11A NI1'111'l111'1- 111 11111 11111111111 skull.
Pass noi like
ships ai night
Pmbloxns of the M11-'nov dv11:11'1111e111t 1111- disvlxssod hy M11 ,Xrio Gil2llSNVYk. i11Q11'111'1o1' 111 111z1the111111ti1'S. 111111
Mr. lie-111'gv IC. K11111lf1111, :1Mixt:111t 111'11i'eSs111- of t'h0lllih
Nl:-5. l'l1:11'1uI11- firm-, Nllpm-rvivn' nt' ilu- In-zlltll xl-1'xi4'v zlml illNIilln'l1lY' in lzyfiz-111-. 4-nt:-l'lzxills Mrs N I
l"znlm-Ns, inxtrlll-Im' in rum:nm-4- l:xlug'll:l:'4-N,
I like colleges that offer
Shirlvv 5IcNz1Ilv n-441-iww me-dimll IlKU'IlIi0ll frmu Ibr, Ralph M. Ilzxhlquixt, dire-4-lm' ol' Illn- lu-zxllh
fervive. and nurse ldv:-lyn Tifthnmmer
fx 3 N 1
+",,,,.,,,, , ,, ,, V, .i.,,i ..,. Ywv vnwvvvv V
Someihing more than
credits, caps ana' gowns
The calm-'rn c-zltm-hes ai winter Snow sm-110 of Karon
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Jerry Amundson, student holly presirlvni, we-laxm-s nw
hm- pumlvrs il qm-stifm vrvlwe-v'l1i11g Sfllllvllf gnvv1'n-
mvnt, llis offirinl dutivs 1'un:is1 of prm-siding: uw-1'
rhv Studrnt l'num'il :und tlu- hi-wuvkly 911114-nt bmly
snviutitm. Ill-lvn Stm-11 sm-ks to rm-pl's-M-'IH lhv In
1 1-sis of thi- wunwn in vzunpus g-m'4-rnrm-nt. lhlzn
.Ks prvsidvnt nf the Wmm-nk
In-:mls ilu- Xhxlxln-11 x hvnzltm- :xml M-rum uh su
mzxn 1'v1rl'1-M-lxlzltnv on 1111- 5Tll1ll'!lI 1'ul1m-il.
The youth of a nation . . .
Dr, 0, J, ll, Prvux pnllsus to l'0UH,'l'El1lll2lf0 Tiill Tlmrosml. nvwly-
vlm-M1-11 Dl'K'NiIll'lIl fm' 19424--LSP. as -I4-rry Alnlmflsnn rctirvs frmn
Ntudvnt 4'oum'il rm-niln-rs take- firm- out from 41 weekly meeting: to pow for the vaunerzx. Seated from
lull In l'l"'llf nre- f'l1l'ist:Aln-l .X1lix, XlIll',2'2ll'Y'I Nvlxnn. .ls-rrv ,hlxllml-mx. H4-lvn Sim-vi, K4-nm-Ili lijvrkll.
N lmlingf nw- llzlvifl Urwoll. -lllxtinv lllbllllll, Ralph S1'utI.Alil'zu'n- Sli:-rry. lhuvifl Vuzllvr. ,Klum-nt from
lllc pl lun :ll Ulm Ntmxlull xml l'll1l Nl on
' '4' ' .' : .mix
are live fruslees of posterity
ln zulllitirm In In-ing: pm-siclm-wil of ilu- xr-nim' 1-lass.
.Xl .lzwnlmsml is nlsll an family mam with ai wifi- alnrl
' nm. llvrv lu- prfwllrlly xiirvx-yw liix pipe- 4-ull4'n'-
tion on tlu- Yi1'm-ivlsnvo mzzntlo of luis lmmv.
MAGIJALEN E ALMLI E, livin-P'yi1, Minn., M:l,jo1'+Som-izll
SfudiL's3 Frcshimiil Honor S0l'il'fy, Sl'llilll' Hlllllll' Souivfy Prvsi-
dent: i':mipus Plzlyws 1, 23 Irving Ii, 43 LHR 13 LSU 13
Messinh l, 2, 43 Mission Snail-Ty 1, 43 KVVLC' AIIIIUUIIVUI' 1, 23
Mixvri Vhorus I, 33 hVUllll'll'S i'li0rus l, 23 Vhuii' 43 Whcfs Who
A R-LENE AMVNIJHOX, Vustvilh-, Iowa, :Vi2I'iUl'1SOl'i3li
Stu:ii0s3 Phi 'l'hvtzl Thi-fu.
GERALD AMVNDSON, Twin Valhfy, Minn., yi2l,i1lI'+S1lU0k'ilQ
VDIIHIDIIS I'Iziyvi's 23 Pi liiilillll Ilvltn 2, 3 I'1'L'sid0lit, 43 Euvvii-
sir-s 2, 3, 43 Vlzissivzxl Viuh I4 'l'1'c-rzsiiwi-. 43 Studi-nt Founvil
43 Sturh-nt Body P11-si1h-nt 4: KNYIA' 2, 33 Whrfs Who 4.
ESTIIEH AXIJERSEN, liI'U0ki.Yll, N. Y., 3T1l'iUl"1illSiL'1 NVAA
I, 23 01111111118 Pfziyors l, 23 tiilfiil' ii, 43 XVmnm'n's l'hrn'us 1, I3
llvlfzl Alpha Dvlfzx 2, 3, 43 WHGA 4, Sonim' RCIlI'l'Sl'lli2li'iVl'Q
KVVIA' i, 2 W4-vkly Voivu Rvvihlls.
RIUIIARIJ ANDERSON, Stnixgiifoil, Wis., M:1jnl'-Svi0i1v1'3
f'0llt'Ul'f Band I, 3, 43 Sc-hola f1IlIlt01'lllll 3,
ROGER ANDERSON, OXN'!lflJll1lil, Minn., Major-Som-izxl
Studia-s3 Baskvthall 1, 2, 33 Ig2lSPiJ2lii 1, 2, ii, 43 Fonthail 533
Viuvs 23 Ploxi-:HR 33 Student Uouin-il 2.
THOMAS AON, Rofhsny, Minn., M:l,ioi'---Eliglisln3 Urxinplls
l'layc-rs 43 CHIPS 3, 43 PIONICICR Managing Iiditoi' 4.
SYLVIA BARSNESS, Glonwnod, Minn., Bill,ifll'S'Bi2ltilUll1iltil'S
and History: Uampus Pluyvrs 1, 23 C0ll1'91't Hand 13 CHIPS 23
Irving 2, 33 Freshman Honor Sm'ivty3 Sm-iiior Ilonoi' Sm-ivty.
VVILLIAM HElERSDORI", Eyota, Minn., Majors-Pliysicfil
Education and Economics, Hasketlmll l, 22, 3, 4 Captain, Boso-
ball 1, 2, Uclphians 3.
XVARREN RICRG, l'Ilic':1go, Ill., Major-Iiusinoss Administra-
tion, CHIPS 3. f
EVELYN BIIJNE, llorornli, Iowa, Majors-Musiv Iiflllliltllill
:ind PIllgllSll-SIDUPGIIQ YVAA I, 2, 3, 43 Campus Plziyvrs l, 2, 33
LSL 1, 2, 3, 4, LDR 25 Messiall l, 2 Soloist, 3, 4 Soloist:
Choir 3, 43 Womens Chorus l, 25 Irving 2, 3, 4 'I'1'o:1suro1'g
Dorian Sorivty 43 KVVLI' I, 2.
KENNETH BJERKIC, llzitton, N. link., lIZ1,i0l'+SllCOL'll2
Campus Plnyvrs 3, 4: lim-Ipliiaxns 1, 2, 3 'I'runsurer, 4 l'l'm-sifli-lit:
Studvnt Council Vive Pri-sidont 4: KWLI' l, 2, 3, 4.
VERNON RLY, Gurrm-tson, S. Dnk., Mujorwklntlwiiintics:
Scholn fl2llIt0l'lIlll l, 4, CHIPS lg Flzissii-:il Club l.
LEONARD ISORLAVG, Mi-llvnry, N. lmk.. Majors-f-Ilistory
and Musir I"lflHC3ti0111 Concert Band 2, 3. 4 Lihrzirinnq S4-hola
Cantorum 2, 3: Pep Band Londt-r 3, 43 Dorian Society Sooro-
OLAPH RRVNSVOLIP, Konsvtt. Iowzl, BI2lj0l'vI3l1Slllf'SS Afl-
niinistrationg Bzlsketbzill l, 2, BEC' Son-ioty Presidcnt.
WARREN RUR-STROM, Vhicago, Ill., Miltilll'-QMIIl'lll'lll2lIICSQ
Basketball 1, 3, 4, Baseball l, 3, 43 Football 43 LSU l.
GWENIJOLYN COX, Thoinpson, Iowa, Major-Historyg XVA.-X
l Managorg Mission Society 3, 43 LSU 3, 4, Fellowship Forum
3, 4, Phi 'I'hi-tn Theta 3, 4.
IZICTTY UOXSON, Cliiuzigo, Ill., 3I2l,l0I'S-I":llgllSll and llistoryg
WAA l, 2, 3, 4 President, Vampus Players 2, 33 Wo1nen's
Chorus 2, VIIIPS l, 2, 3 Ne-ws Editor, 43 Pi Kappa Tau 2, Tl,
4 Vice Prvsidont.
RIVIIARD CUXSOX, Chivngo, lil., RI2l,iUl'S"1il1SillL'SS Adminis-
tl :tion ind xflfilLllllfiIS I'll11s 'i
'z : .: -2 '13
ISHRNT IIAIIL, Clifton, Toxns, Major-I'ompositv English und
gIDl'l'l'ilQ LSI' 33 4.
ROLAND IFAIN, 3i0llil'l'l'.V Park, Vnlif.. 312l'iUI'+S0l'i1lI
QIIICHOSQ CIIIIIIPIIS Phayors 2, 55 i'iXl'I'llfiVL' UOIllIllifff'L'3 43 IIIIIPH
23 24, 4 Sports I'Idi'fol'3 I,IONl'1ICR l'o-Sports Hdifor 43 llc-lphinns
41 KWIA' 2, 14, 4.
I"Ifl'IIDI'IRH'K IJAMGAARIJ, Mvnonioniv, Wis., Mzijorfliiig-
- f,-. 1 , 1
ilSiI2 LSI .23 4: 3TUdl'llf IZISUH' nt Iyuri' Unk I4UfIlUl'1lll Ihurvh
Xl',.Il. ILXNIS, Ih'1-ornh, Iown, Xinvyorsf-IlnAvsn':al lurllivnfion
1 - I - w o 1 - r - . -v
'alnl Soi-ml Studios: Poothnll I, 2. .,, 4 I nlvtning Iiuwk 1, 2, ..
3 i , . h .. , . ,,
I. I lnh l, -3 .L 4: i,L'ilbill2IlIS - Xiu' I wsnh-nf, A, 4.
DON.-Xl,li IJOUKEX3 Rlinnm-npolis3 Minn., xiilviill'"l'Ull1llllSiiL'
gl'iI'll1'I'Q l"oofhnll 1, 33 HRA fi, 43 LSI' I'l'l'SifiI'lIf 243 C'hoir 34:
S1-holn l':unforuin I3 l"1'oslnn:1n Ulzlss I,l'0SiII0llf 13 i"l'l'SillllJllI
llonor Nm-im-tyg IYho's XYho 43 I'l:ussi4'nI Vluh SS, 43 I'l'n--Thoo-
MARI'l'Il,I,A EGICNICS, NIt'l'lliiSillIl'g, Iowa, Major-IIisfol"v3
I':unpus I,i2ly0l'S 43 LSI' 43 Signm Alphn Phi 43 Dorinn 4.
t'l'R'I'IH EITTRHIM3 lbs-vomll, Iowa, Mlljor-I'on1posiTo
N1'il'llA'l'Q 'I'ul'ni11g 23 Vzunpus I,i2lj'0l'S Ii, 43 C0111-PVT Rand 1, 23
KWIA' I, 2, 3, 4.
ICLHIH ERENTSl'fN, .Icrsvy Pity, N. J., Major'-Social
Studiosp Canipus Playvrs I3 WAA 13 23 BRA 33 LDR J, 23 3
Tw:1su1'01', 4 T'1'0sid011t3 Mission Socim-ty 1, 2, 33 LSI' 1, 23 fi,
4 Iowa Regional Vivo Prosidontg Bluffton 3, 43 Wonimfw
Vhorus 33 CHIPS 1, 23 PIONEER 43 NYSGA Z1 SOPIIOIIIOII' Rcprv-
svntznfivi-3 Phi Theta Tln-tu 1, 2, Zi, 4 View Prcsidentq Irving
2, 55, 43 Ilorian 43 Ulassicnl Vluh 13 2, 553 Wh0's Who 4.
ALLEN ERICKSON, Vnldvrs, NWS., lfajol'-Histo1'y3 Foot-
hnll 13 33 'I'i'zu'k 2, 33 Svhola Cnntoruni 23 4.
ICIIUISIC ERIFKSUN, II0l'UI'2IIl, Iuwa, Hzljolsf-I'Iiysival Edu-
vatiun and Illnglislng Dvlta Alpha III-Ita 2, 3, 4: Messiah 2.
MARILYN ICVA NSON, Ilcvorall, Iowa, Majol'-Ilinlogyg
Campus Plays-rs I, 2, il, 4 Vim- I7I'0SIIIUIlI'Q Pi Kappa IR-Ita 2:
f'ulu1ort Band I, 25 CHIPS I, 2, 4, PIONEER 23 News Igl1l'k'2ll1
I, 2 33 Pi Ka I Ill Tau 2 Il, 41 Limw I, 2, 3, 43 KYVIA' I, 23
I I I I
I'Il'l'SIIlllIlll Ilonm' Souivfyg SUIIIOI' Ilmim' Sovlm-ty: YNYIIIVS Who -1
NORMAN ICVERSON, MI- Farlanrl, Wis., Majors--Sm-irxl
Studius and Pluysivzil Iifliiuzitiuiig Ilasks-tlmall I, 2, 3, 4 Vaptaing
Rnsvlmall 2, 3, -Lg 'l'ran-Ii I, L, JI, -1, f'Ulll'P1'I Iinml Il, L Vluli I
2, Il, 4 U0'Ijl'I'SIfIl'llI.
HANNONI FINIIICR, East IIVZIIIII Forks. Minn., Xliijm'-Suvizll
Nfuflic-sg Baslwtlrall Ig Ilasvlwall I.
Ill'l'I"I'Y HAH FORIIIC, Bluimwiili-n, Mimi., Blzijcvll---Xliisiv:
LIIR I, 2, Missimi Suvivty I, 23 LSI' I, 2, SI, 4, V0lIl'0I'I IZZIIIII
I, 2, II, -ig Vlmir I, 23 XYIIIIIPIIIS I'Im1'1ls 2: IIUIIUXIRIIIS Il, III-lfa
.XIIIIIII IIOIIa 2, Cl, -Ig IIIIVIJIII IIIIZIIVIIIZIII nf II10 Ac-Tivilim-s Umm
iiiitfvv -1: KWIA' I, 2,
ICVICLYX I"RI'I'X'II'I'I'I, Spring Iiruvv, Minn., Majm's--lli1si-
IIUHS ArIn1i11isI1':1firI11 and SOL'l'K'IJlI'I2II IC4Ilu-afimig NYAA I, 2, Il,
If . - I ' -I v . 1 I 1
-13 Iml I, 2, 3, -I-3 Klum' .Ig IX mm-ii s I Imrus I, 2, III-Ifa .XIln.i:1
III-Ita 2, Cl, -1 I'i'1-siclclltg IZICVS 2, II: Liiimf I, SIIIIIUIII IIOIIIITII
34: Stink-nt llmly Siw1'otary-'l'roasi1rm-1' II.
RAY FVLLFIII, BIOIIUIIII, Iowa, Kl:ijo1's--Pliysivs and Mailm-
niafim-sg Baseball 25 Campus Playvrs 3, 4, Svlmla Cautorum 2.
IVILBIICR FVRIC, Kivstw, Mimi., 3Ill,IUl'S-I':l'UllfIlllIt'H JIIIII
Phvsical Education: Ilasn-Imll I, Il, 43 Football I, fl, 43 IMI-
pliitans 3, 4.
ILICICN GAARIIER, Kvnsvtt, Iowa. 3I2l,IfII'SfIIISI'01'f' and Phy-
sical Educ-aticming WAA I, 2, fl, 4, Vampus l'layI-rs 1, 2, KYO-
inoifs Ulmrus 43 Delta Alpha Ilolfa 2, 3 TI'l'2lSLlI'l'I', 4 Vif-Q
DONALD GRVISER, Vliivagu, Ill., Major-Sovizll Studios:
Tl1l'llIllg Ig LIlllll'.
llAIil'I HALVHRSON, New Glarus, VVis., Bl2lj0l'S-Sl'lCll!'l'
and Pliysival l'lfluvation, Football 1, llasolnall Managor 3, 4,
'l'rac'k 1, Dvlpluians 4.
MA RLYN HANSING, Tll0llllJSUll, luxra, Major-Scwial
Studios, Track 1, T4-anis 1, 2, Canlpus I'la'wrs 33 Spa-akvra
Burvaug BRA 1, 3, 4 Trvasurvrg National ELC' LSA Vir-41
President 4, FL-llmrslnip Forum Pri-Qirlont 43 C'om'0rt Band 1,
25 Cllllil' 33 S1-hola i'antorum l, 2, 4, Sturlc-nt Counvil lg
KWLQ' 1, 2.
DOLORES HANSON, XY1lll1lil1', Minn., Major-Rilmleg Vani-
vus Players 1- HRA 2 33 LDR 1. 2 Si Prvsirlent 4 S0c1'0tarvg
LSU Vim' P1'l:S1d0llf 32 Ulmir 33 Hoimwmning Qiicon 33 VVlm'S
Who 43 NVSGA Trvasurur 2, Fresluman llonor Quoin-ty, lrving
2, fl, Phi Tlivfa 'l'l11'fa 1, 2, 3 Vim' Prvsidollt, 43 Sturlvnl
Vuunvil 2, KVVLC' 2, ll.
DOROTHY HANSON, Starlmurk. Minn., Maiors-Businusa Afl-
ministration and Sc-on-f:l1'ial Eduvatiung XVAA 1, 23 Delta
Alpha Dolta 2, 3, 43 WSGA 33 Linnv 2, Student Caunvil Il.
IIIAAINIC HARSTAIJ, llarlnuny, Minn., Majol'-1listo1"x':
Vampus Playvrs 1, 2, ll, 4, PIONEER 2, Jig 13l'X'S 1, 2 S0l'l'0flll'y1
KWIAT 1, 2, 3, 45 Mn-n's Senate 2, Frf-slnnan Honor Sfwivtyz
S4-nior Honor Souicty 3, Dux 2.
llRl'f'l'l HARSTAIB, llarnmny, Minn., Major'-A-Fiiologyg Haw-
kvtlwall 1, 23 Basvlvall 1, 33 Sr-hola C'anturum 2, Linnv 2, IR,
li ERMIT HENDRIUKSON, llvvuralu, Iowa, Majors-Music
and Englislug Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Suluula C'antorum 2, 'lg
Vollcgians 1, 2, 3, 4: Musiual Union P1-osirlvnt 4, Junior Class
President 3, Freshman Flass Vice Prosidont 1.
AUDREY HEXOM, Dccoraln, Iowa, Majors-Scionce and
Matllomaticsg Campus Players 3, 4, Conn-ort Band 1, l'i
Kappa Tau 3, 4.
HARRIS HJPIRMSTAIJ, Kenyon, Minn., Major-History,
Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Manager, DQlI7lllil1lS 1, 2, 3, 4.
ARDYS HUBER, Poynvtte, NWS., Major-fS0cial Studios,
NVAA 1, 2, 3, 43 Pi Kappa Tau 3, 4.
IIPILIZERT INIIVALSON, Austin, Minn., Majors-Musiv Edu-
I-aition and History, 'l'r:wk I, Turning I, Coin-Ort Ilznnl I, 2,
Il, Svlmlzl I'llllIUI'lllll I, Cl, Pup liilllll l, 2, 3.
ALICI-I ISIEEIIG, Rusliford, Minn., M:'ij0r4S00inl Studivs:
WAA 1, 2, 25, 4, LIDR I, 2, 3, 4, LSI' I, 2, Il, 4, Mission
Huvivfy I, 2, Il, 4, Irving fl, 4,
ALBERT JAUOIESON, Rosollv, Ill., Rl2lj0l'fl'lIlgllSlI1 Turn-
ing I, 2, LSI' l'r0ss Associatioll Prosirlvnt 4, Svlllblll l'untnrun1
2, I'lIIPS 1, 2, Ii, -I Managing lilrlitorg L, Club, Nuplmiiiorv
Vluss Presicle-lit 2, Senior Class l'11-sillviit 4.
ICRLING JAVOBSON, 'I'vr1'z1cv, Minn., Mnljoi'-Social Htudivsg
Rnskvtllall 2, 'l'rnulc Ii, Cfunpus l'lnyn-rs I, 2, 3, Mission So-
viviy 4: Cllilll' 4, SI-Iiuln C2'lllI'0I'l1Ill I, 2, 3, PIONEER II, Irving
I, 2, 3 T1'e:1s11rv1', -I, Studi-nt Fuuin-il 14, Mvn's Sonntc 3 Vim'
MAVRICE JICNNUN, Milan, Minn., Mzljrrr-lim-mirnnivs1 Ilzlsc-
Iinll Blillliigvl' I, 2, lfootlnill I, L Vlulr 23 l70lIblll2lllS 2, 3, 4
l'Al'L JICNSON, Milnn, Minn., M:ljmn'fHm'i:1l Stunlivsg Unn-
vvrt lgilllll 3: Nvllnlzl flillliflflllll Il.
.IANET Jl4Ilil7l'll'I, lJ0t'0l'Z1lI, lown, M:1jors-Latill :und Music,
WAA 1, 2, LDR, 1, 2 Trezisurcrg LSI' I, 2, 3, 4, Ulmir II, -I-,
IVUIIIPIMS Cliorus I, 2, Delta Alpha llclta 2, 3, 4: NVSGA 13
IllilSSl02ll Club I, 2 S1-ui'0tzi1'y, 3, 4, llurian 4, Linnu 2, Fresh-
nlnn Honor Snvivtyg Svnifn' Honor Swim-fy, KYYLI' I, 2, XVli0's
IIICORGIAXNIC JOHNSON, lim-cn':lIi, Iowa, 3I1l,Illl'fSIll'l'L'll1
IIJIIIIIJLIS Plnycrs I, 2, 25, 4, I'H1Ps I, 2, 3, 4, Dolta Alpha Dc-ltn
2, Cl, 4, 1'lOl'UllSll'S 2, 3, -1, l'll'USlllllIlIl lluuor Sovivlyg Scniin'
llcnmr SOQIOTXQ IIIONICICR Art lilclifmn' -I3 KXYLC I, 2, 3, 4, XVII-
nn-n's l'Infn'us I, 2: Wlnrfs Wlm 43 llrnnwoniing .Xttn-mlauit -I,
l'i K'lIlII'l IIvlI'l 2 'I 4-
IIONVARD JOIINSIIVID, Allwrt lwzl, Minn., 3liI,jHl'flill?4lll0SS
.IOICL JORGICNSON, Vlifton, 'IR-xns, Mzijursfgovisnl Hrudivs,
I':unpus Plnyvrs 24.
JOHN .llTXGBIII"l'Il, lI:1I,'l'osse, Wis., Majon-5-fl'l1ysiuz1l Iiclu-
cation and Surinl Studios, Football 3, 45 ITOIIPIIIZIIIS 3, 4, l.
Club 3, 43 Mon's IlIfl'2lllllll'lll Aflnlotiv Illl'0l'flll' 25, 43 llolwrnl
llonn-Qoining 1'mnn1ittcu 4.
ICIJDIIC LANGIIVS, Shelly, Minn., Mzljol'-I3iulng'y, 'l'u1'lling
1, 2, 4 Uziptuing LSI' 1, 2 T1'Q:1su1'c1', Sclmln Ilillltlllillll l, 23
1'IIIPs l, 2: Ilinnv 1, 2, 3, PIOXEER 4,
UL,-XIII LARHUN, Rvfl IVing, Minn., BlllliUl'S-BIIlllIUlll2lI'Il'S
:intl Pllysivsg Tvnnis 2, fl, 4g CO11l'0l'lf Iiillld l, 2, Il, 4g Svlmln
Il!1llfUl'llIIl l, 2, 25, l'ullc-ginlls 3, 4: Irving l, 2, Si,
ROAIIIJ IIAIIHICN, lffu-kfm'cl, lll., Blzljm'--Scwiacl Sfllflivs.
v . , - . . , . , .
LAI INA I.Iu.X, XXlmlun, Minn., M:l,1m'sfl,1ulngy :intl llnysl-
I-:nl licliu-ntimig WAA 1, 2, Zi, 4: l'i linppzl Tun 2, ZS 'l'n-:1si1l'vl'.
MARJORIIC IIICIKYOIJIT, Ilf'i'U1'2lll, Iuwn, BIZIIIUVM'KIIIIIIOIIIII'
tivs, XVAA l, 2 S0l'I'l'fill'f', 3 III-:nfl of Illfl'2lllllllA2llS, 4, llvlfn
Alplm lh-ltn 2, Ji H0l'I'l'f2ll'f', 4.
ARLFIIGII LVNIJ, Glnnwoofl, Mi11n., Mnnjm'-Husinosf: Ad-
niiilistrzntiung llnsvlmll 2, 3, 43 L Vlulr 2, 3, 4, IJUIIIIIIZIIIS 55,
43 HECS Vim' Prvsiclvilf 4.
IREXE LVNIJ, Viroqun, XVis., Mzxjor-Iliolngyg XVAA l, 2,
3, 45 Cmnpus l'l:1y01's lg LDR lg LSI' l, 2, Ii, 4, CHIPS Rv-
purtor 13 CHIPS Mzikv-up Editor 2, 3, 43 WSGA 33 Linnn 2
I'l'esirlvlit, Cl Svcwtzlry-'l'rc:1sui'0l', 43 Classical I'lul1 l, 2.
EILICICN MANTZ, lilmn, Iowa, Major'--l7Siulng"V, NVIXA l, 2, 1
43 Uoncc-1't Hand 2, Pi Kappa Tau 3, 4.
MARTIN MATHRE, Glenwood, Minn., MajorsgRusinoss Arl-
lniiiistrution and Pluysivnl Education, Basolmll 1, 2, 3, 43 Font-
lmall 2, 3, llolpluinns 2, 3, -1-.
ARILENE MATSON, Bricolyn, Minn., Major-Business Ail-
niinistrationg Campus Playvrs lg BRA Sl?l'l'K'tZ1I'y 33 LDR 1, 2,
Ii, 4, LSU 1, 2, 3 Svc'rm-in1'y-T1'0:1si1I'm', 43 VHIPS 3, Phi Tlwtn
'l'ln-ta 3, 4.
DONALD Ml' DOWIGLL, Soldivrs Grow, Wis,, M:1jors-l'liysi-
uzil Education :ind llistoryg Baseball l, 2, 3, 43 Basokethall I,
2, 3, 4, Track l, 2, 54, 43 Ili-lplnirins 2, 3, 43 L Club 2, Sl, 4.
ALICE MIK'HEI,SOlY, St. Paul, Minn., Mzxjor-Social Studios,
WAA 1, 2, 3, 4 Si-I-l'vlzl1'yg Choir 3, 43 Won1en's Chorus 2:
VHIPS 2, 3, Ploxlclfzn il, Pi Kappa Tun 2, 3, -ig KWLC 2.
BARBARA MORSE MOE, Decoralu, Iowa, Mzijoi'-Eiiglisliz
Vxunpus Plnyvrs l, 2, 3, 43 XVOIIIPIES Chorus 1, 2: Dvltn .Xlplm
llvltal 2, 3, 4: Sorinl flllllllllilttlf' 43 KNVLC' l, 2, 3, 4.
M.XRGARE'l' NELSON, London, Minn., ll:1,jo1'sfPlIysil':ll lillu-
vnfion :Ind Social Sfuclivsg NVAA l, 2 Sl'l'l'l't2ll'-V, 3 and 4 Vim'
l,I'0Sll-ll'lll'Q CIIIIIIIUS l'I:ly1-rs 23 Pi lillllllil 'l':lu 2, 3 S01'l'Ullll'.Y,
43 I,inno 2, 3, Stuclvnt Counvil 45 llOllIl'k'Ollllllg .-Xttvinlnnf IS,
Studi-nt Rody St'4'l'l'l2ll'f' -L.
JEAN NEHl'lElBl, Viroqun, XVis., Bl2l,ilII'S'SOL'l1ll Studios :lnfl
llilrlvq HRA 2: lilllf l, 2, 3, 43 Mission Sovivty l, 3, 43 l.Sl'
l, 2 Sv:-I1-tzII'y, IS, 43 l"m-llowsliip l'1Ul'lllll 'llI'0ZlSl1l'0I' 3: Irving 2,
Si, 43 HECS 23 l'vl'1'Slllll2llI Honor Sovin-Ty, Svnior llonor So-
NANCY NEY, Wfiukon, Iowa, Major-Eiiglisli 3 YVAA l, 2,
Ii Publicity Mrnmgvr, 4, LSU Pullliuity Mmiager 3, l'HIPs 1,
2 Nl-ws Editor, 3 Assistant Editor, PIONEER Associate Editor
-lf, Irving 2, 3, 4 Prvsidvnlg Classif-al Cluli l, 2, Linno 2, Mos-
Slflll 1, 2, Freslnnnn llonor S00i0tyg Sunior Honor Sovivtyg
Wl1o's VVl1o 4.
.TEANETTE NOKLICBY, Montevideo, Minn., Major-Eiiglislng
WAA Tl'0ZiSIll't'1' Ii, In-lin Alpha Delhi 2, 3, 4.
DONALD OLSON, Fznlln-IiclcI', Iowan, Major-Business Mlniin-
istrafiong Basolmnll l.
FLORENCE OLSON, Milan, Minn., Nl'2ljOl'+Bl1Sl119SS Admin-
istration, VVAA l, 2, 3, 4, Pi Kappa 'l':lu 2, 3, 4 Pwsidoiilg
Wl1o's XVIIO 4: Clll'l'I'lt'2lfl0I' 1, 2, 3.
NIARION OLSON, i'l1ic:1g.fo, lll., fNlflj0l'fl'lllglisll3 LIJR 3, 43
ssinn Sovivly 24, 43 liSl' 35, 43 Wmn1'n's Vlmrns 43 UIIIPS 13
llUl'lJlIl 43 Irving' 4.
liOlilCll'l' OLSON, llillllbll, N. link., lXlVIl'lOl'g'lillSllll'SS Ad-
lllllllHl'I'2lflOll1 l'I0NI4ZICIc 4.
IIIHOMIC O'l"l'lCllNlCSS, lil'Ulll0ll, Minn., BlH,l0l"-Slwlfll
5lllCllI'SQ li2lSlil'flP1lll l3 l"mrtlv:1ll l, 23 l'll'0Slllll1lll Cl2lSS Prvsi-
ROlilCR'I' IKXYNIC, 'l'lnnnpsrmn, luwax, Nlujni'-74Mntl10111:ltiuS:
vvl lllll'llllSfl'y lllllll.
l lJW,XlCll l'l'Illl'IliSl'lN, llruulzfim-lnl, lil., Bl2l,lUl"'4Ull5l1lCSS .Ml-
IllllllSll'2lliU1lQ CIIIP:-2 43 llvlpliinns 43 llUlllUk'Ulllillg l':u':lrlc-
1 lI1Ill'IllZlll 4.
XXIXSTON I'l'I'l'liRSOX, llml Wing, Minn., Majoi'-llusiilcss
X1llllllIlSiI'2lllUllQ llusnflvull 13 Hlllllllllllllli' Flzlss Yim-c l'1'vsiclcnf
IORICNZ PIXSKI, lin Vrossv, Wis., ll'Il.l0l"Blllill0lIl!lll4'SQ
llOlll'IR'l' PLICISS, Allwrf Imn, Minn., xliljUl'S'BlillllClll2llll'S
:nfl Nm-iznl Stnflivs3 Scholz: ll2llllUl'lllll 23 CHIPS 23 llclphizmns 4.
tlllCS'l'l'IR l'OR'l'l4IR, Mmnmnmnio, Wis., Blflj01'1l'll'0ll0llli4'SQ
I nnpus I'I:ly1-rs I, 2, 43 Sk'll0l2l U2lllt0l'l1Il1 1, 4 Prcsidentg Irv-
ing l, 43 Iiinno l, 2, CHIPS l, 23 l.Sll l, 2, 4.
OVIC l'Rl'II'S, ll0i'Ol'illl, Iowa, NlJl,lO1"-l'jllgliSll, Tnnnis 2, 3,
4 LSI' Zi, 43 Sl'llOl2l Ullllflllillll 23 fl0llL'g'i511lS 2, 3, 43 CHIPS 2.
' 43 Nvws lilll'l'2llI 2, 33 Il'X'lllg' 143 Svnioi' Class Vice Prvsident
Vlnfs VVlm 4.
ICLIIUX I'RI'I'Z, Minot, X. Unk., NI:l,ju1'-Ihlsillvss A1I111i11Ist1':
V 1 Q --1 . . 1-1 1--
firm, 'I'o1111isI 2 ii' I3z1sk1'tI1:1II I 'I II 4' I5m1tI1:1II I 2 II l'
INI I11 ' I I Ilg
-:1su1'u1' Lg SCIIOIQI i':l11t411'u111 I, Lg I1IIIIlt' L, C53 I1'vi
I, l, Zig I'I:1ssic:1I l'IuI1 I, 2: I. IIIIIID I, 2, II, 4: BEVS I, 'I
'III'f'ilSllI'l'I', 33 NTIIIIUIII f'11u11viI 21 HIIIIIIUIIIIYIW' I'I:1Ss P1'm1sirIv11T
-, xI4'II s N-1111111 L.
I'IIl.I'II'IN QIHXLLEY, IJ01'111':1I1, Imvrl, NI:1ju1'-I'I11gIisI1g l':1111
I,I2Q'l'I'S I, 2, 33 C0lll'01'I II11111I I, 2, Si, VIIIPS I 2, SI, 43
I'IONI'II'1R 2, 4, I'1 Kappa Tau 2, II, 43 I"1'vsI1111:111 I-I1111411' Swim-Iv:
Ill' II1111111' Sovietyg VVI10's WI111 43 Ulrlssivrll f'IuI1 I, L, 3, -4,
KWI11' 2, Ii.
NLICY RAAIIE, XViI111ot, N. IIIIIL, KI:1,i111'fIIist:11'yg IIIIS1'
I1:1II 1, 3, 4.
III'SSI'II.I1 RASBIVSSFIN, RKN'IlUSIl'I', NIi1111,, BIHAIUI'--I'Ilt'IIl'
Isfrlvg IIZIIIIIPIIS I,IllyUI'S 2.
.IININIII-I III'IINI"IR'I'SUX, IIOIIIIIII, IUIY-Il, 5I:1j01'7I3IoI11g'j':
II:1sIwtI1:1II I, 2: IIIISUIPRIII 1,21 I-'m1tI111II Ig lI:111:1g'v1' of Haus'
km-II1:1II 'I'v:1111 II, 4, CI111i1' I, 2: S1'I111I:1 I':lllIl1l'lllll I, 23 I'11I1's I:
I'I0N1111111 23 II'YIIlg 2, 555 IAIIIIIO 2, JS, 4,
IIICNRY ROUKXIC, BI4141111i11g' I'1':1i1'I4', xIIIlII., BI:1j1114+lI11sE1-3
I':1111l111s I,Iflj'l'I'S Ig .FOI'0IlSIt'S Ig I'UIIt'l'I'I Il:1111I I: S1-I111I:1 4':111
IIlI'lIIll Ig 4'41III-g'1:111s I: KWI14' I.
I'IIYI1I1IH HOOD, Il01'01':1I1, Iuwn, NIJI'IliI'7III2lIIlK'IIl2lI'If'R1 IVA X
I, 2, II, 43 LIJR I, 2, 3, 4, LSI' I, 2, II, 4: F0111-1'1't I3:1111I I, 2,
3, 43 IM
. , , .
11111111 s lI1111'us I, 2: BIvss1:1I1 III't'Ilf'SII'Il I, 2, II, Mussinlu
I'IIlSl'IllIlIt' 4: IFoIt:1 AI11I1:1 Iivltu 54, 4.
IIONALID ICOSIIOLT, Vyrus, XIi1111,, KI:1,j111'-M11tI1v111:1TI1'x3
Mission Huwivty 45 LSI' II, 4,
K1XIiI,'I'ON ROSIIUIIII, Willisfrm, N. Iluk., NI:1j111'sv-Slnwm-I1
'IIIII Iiusi111's1s Ad111i11isI1':1ti1111g IIIIIIIIIIIS I,IIllVUI'S I, 2, II, 43 I'i
K:1pl111 IM-Ita: I, 2, Ii, 43 1'I0I't'IlSIL'N I, 2, 22,45 I'I1Il's I, 2, II, -15
KWIA' I, 2, ii, 4, WI111's Who 4.
IlI'II.I'INI'I RUWIC, Suz1111Ii11:1vi:1, Wis., BI:1,i111'fS1w1z1I Fturlin-sz
WAA I, 2, Zi, 4: IIIIIIIIIUS I,Iilj'l'I'S I: I1IIIi I, 25 Mission Swim-tvv
Ig LSI' I, 2, Ji, 43 IIIIIPS 2, 3, 4, I'1oN1-31:11 4: l'i KZIIIIIH 'l':111
' 9 4 IIINIIIIIIII IIo11r11 N1
. I 'IW' 1 ' .'1v1vI'v: N1-111411 I'I:1ss Nm11'1'1-T:11'y-
CORA SHIFFER, Eau Claire, YVis., Majors--English and
Music Educ-ation' NVAA 1 2 3 43 LSU 1 2 3 43 Concert
Band 1, 2, 3, 43, 1lrICSSlIlll,2,,:l,,4Q Delta Alpha ,Dolta 3, 43
Classiual Club 1, 2.
DOUGLAS S1MCNDET, North Rodwood, Minn., Majors-
lilusio Education and Social Studi0s3 Convert Hand 1, 33 Col-
leglllllbl 1, 3, 43 Schola Cantoruln Il.
JUNE HMEDSTAD, Starbuck, Minn., MH'10l'1LlZltll0Ill1l.lZllfSQ
WAA 1, 2, 3, 43 LSU Trcasurvr 23 VVomen's Chorus 1, 2, Sl,
Pi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4.
HENRY SORDEL, Riversido, lll., Majors-Economics and
Physical Educationg Basketball 23 Baseball 2, 3, 43 Football
1, 2, 33 Track 1, 23 Delphians 3, 43 Junior Class Vice Prosidont
l.lf'l'llEli STALLAND, St. Paul, Minn., Major---Social
Studiosg CHIPS 3.
HELEN STOEN, Decorah, Iowa, lll1l,ii?l'-EllgllSllQ CHIPS 1,
2 and Zi Editor-in-chief, 43 I'xoNm:n Editor-in-chief 43 WSGA
Prvsidont 43 Irving 2, 3, 43 Hn-nior Honor Sovi0ty3 Who's Who
43 Student Council 43 KWLC l, L23 LSI' 4.
PHILIP STOLTENBERG, Amhvrst Junction, VVis., Major-
Sorial Studies3 Campus Players 33 Dclphians 4.
ROLF' STRANDJORD, St. Olaf, Iowa, Major'-Scieiivvg Linnv
2 3 4
Y Y '
ROGER YLSTAD, Applcton, Minn., Major-Business Afl-
ministratio113 Basketball lg Football 1, 33 Dolphians 3, 43
HECS 3, 4 Svcretary.
DAVID VAALER, Xvilllllfif, Minn., NlfljOI'-ClZlSSl0S2 Pi Kappa
Dolta 1, 3, 43 Forensics 1, 3, 43 Turning 1, 43 BRA Prosiclvnt
33 LSU 1, 2, 3, 43 Coin-nrt Band lg Svhola Cantorum 33 Stu-
mlvnt Connvil 3, 43 Who's Who 4.
NORDIS VVANBERG, Townor, N. llak., Majors--Music Edu-
vntion and Composite E1lg'iISll-S1J00l'll, LDR I, 2, 3, 45 Mission
Sooiety 1, 2, 3, 43 LSU 1, 2, 3, 43 Fellowsliip Forum 3, Con-
cert Band l, 2, Choir 4, xV0l'IlUlI'S Uliorus lg O1'0l10sti'a 2:
Mixed Chorus I, 2, Mossinln l, 2, 3, 43 llorinn 4, Linno 1, Irv-
ing 3, 4 Soon-tu1'y.
PIIILIP XVEIGANIJ, XYZIUSIIII, NVis., Major--Sovinl Sturlir-sg
Linno 2, 3, Ulzissivznl Flulw l, 2.
HAROLD ZIEMANN, L:1l'1'oSSe, Wis., 1I1l.l0l"+3I2llIll'IlliitIl'SQ
Turning lg Choir Ji, 4, Scliolu Cnntoruni lg L Club l, 3, fl.
EVGENIC OLSEX, Fort Dodgo, Iowa, Majors-Pllysical Edu-
cation and Social Studie-sg Basoball 1, 2, 3, 4 C1lptilIllQ Foot-
lmll l, 2, 3, 45 L Ulnlr 1, ZZ, 3, 4.
ALI" ANDERSON, Uoon Vnlloy, VVis., M:1,io1's-Pluysios and
JOHN DENNIS, Minneapolis, Minn., Major-lliologyg Dirov-
for of Solioln Cantorum 43 Solo Violinist.
ROY GLISIC, Devornln, Iown, Mzljors-Clloniistry and Biology
ROBERT JORGENSON, Ulniungo, Ill., 3rI1l,l4Pl'A'BUSIIlllSS All
MRS. IXICZ TIIOMPSON, Xvilllkfill, Iowa, NIIIIIOI'-l'lllgiISll.
- een Qwwlamfec
RVTH ANDERSON, Luke Mills, lowug Sigma Alphu Phi 25
Phi Th 1 Thitx 1 "
vt: 'iz , ...
'umm 1, -
LE ASUHIM, Dworali, lowug LSU 1, 23 Phi Thotn
ILUNE BERGLANIJ, Tll0lJlIDS0ll, Iowa: NVAA 3g CZIIIIPIIS
l'l:nvm-rs 35 LIJR 33 LSI' 33 Missiun Society 163 XVOIIICIPS lfhurus
.lg VIIIPS 35 Signm Alpha Phi Zig Phi Tlwtn Tha-tn Vim- Prvsi-
4h-nt 35 Limw fl.
.KRLEXE f'llRlS'l'lANHON, Osngv, low!!! Irving 2: Lilllll' 23
Phi 'l'lwT:u The-tn 2.
l'Sl,l'INDA ERICKSON, Molltevidou, Minn.: WAA 1, 29 Cum-
pus Pluyvrs 2g LDR l, 25 Mission Soviefy l: LSL' 1, 23 Wo'
nn-:Vs Chorus lg Sigma Alpha Phi 2.
MARION EVENSON, Stoughton, Wis.q Phi Theta Thvtu 23
Hlglllil Alpha Phi 2.
SYLYIA FJELSTAD, Douomln, lmvug Choir l, 25 Delta Alphn
lhlfl lhi Thntq That: 1,
0. I 1 0
..., 11 '. ....
NORMA HAGEN, Viroqlm, WVis., WAA l, 25 Sigma Alpha Phi
hi 'lllwfu 'l'h0f:1 1, 2. l
I"LORl'INCl'l IlEINI'Il'K, Mn-lrosc, Wis.: WAA l, 2: l.lJlI I
LSI' l. 2: XVUIIIHIIIS Clmrus I, Phi Tllufu Tlwtzl I, 2.
I'1IlIZ.XIlI'I'l'll lIILl,lCNL.XNIJ, IIIIIIIIIIV. Iuw:l3 XYUIIIUIPS IIIIIIVIIN
MARIE HOIAIHX, Mason Pity, 'luwng WAA l, 2 Rl'l'lll'fIIllL
vturyg Wmmicifs Phorus Ig Sifmu Al wha Phi IJIIVI'ZIl'I1lII I
Phi Tlwtn 'l'lwf:1 l, 2.
MARILYN KNVIDHUN, IlSIl'2lIlfI1'l', Minn., Sigmzx .Xlplm Phi
Xu I'II'1ICIf'llI 'I Phi Thmti Thx!! I " Al
.. . .1 I.
. -, 4 1 .-.,-.
,RLICY MVXAIILY, IAIIIIIIFI, Iowa: Vzunpus l'l:lvm's 2
fssiah 2: lhi Thvtzn 'l'l1Q-tu 1. 2: Sigma Alpha Phi l'I1vm-r
IXEZ MILLER, R04-k I'2lIIt'.V, Iona: LSI' I, 2: Phi The-tru
-X R-LEEN MOSTRONI, Ncwlllwoml, Iowa, IVAA 2, 3: IIIJR 13,
'I' Mission Sovivty 25 LSI' 2, Il, Vhhii' 2. 35 Phi TIIDIII 'Flu-Tzu
PONNALOI' NELSON, XVo0d Lzxlsv, Ninn.: NYAA I, 'Z
IIIIi'l'I'IQ1lfI0l' I, II: LSI' I, 2: Delta Alpha Delta 2.
ICVELYN RUIIFH, I,4'l'0l'JiII, Iowa: WAX I. 2: IIIIIIIPIIS I'llij'I'l'N
I, 23 VVo1m'n'sl'l1orus I. 2: LIIR 1, 2: f'ilIlS I, 2: Sigma Alpha
IIICLICN SAND, Ossiun, Icwxwl: Phi VIQIICIII Tllchi I, 2: XXYUIIIUIIIS
Gl4IRALl11Nl+Z SOLOMONSOX, Scarvillo, Iowa, NVAA 3, IJIIIC
C43 LSI' 33 Sigma Alpha l'hi Sl't'l'0I?lI'y C53 I'hi 'l'hc't:l Tllvta fi:
SYIAVIA SONIJERLAXIJ, Lulu- Mills, luwag Campus Players
2, LDR 2.
LA MAE TIIOMPSUN, Ettriuk, Wis.: WAA 1, 2: LDR I, 25
Sigma Alpha Phi 23 Phi Theta Thvta I, 2.
INIARILYN 'l'RY'l'Tl'IN, Ridgviwly, Iowa, YYAA lg I'ampus
:myers 1, 2g XVOIll0Il'S flll0l'l1S 25 CHIPS I, 25 PIONEER 2, lk-Ita
Alpha Delta 2: l'hi Thuta Theta Sccrotary 2, KWLC ZZ.
AUDR-EY HANSON, Bodu, Iowag Delta Alpha llolta 2, 3,
Messiah 3, Phi Theta Theta 3, Band 1, 2g Pep Band 13 XVO-
meu's Chorus 3.
JAXET IIELIIIPI, Hanley Falls, Mimi.: Messiah ig l'hi Theta
Theta 1, 25 Pi Kappa Tau 23 Choir 1, 2.
GRAPE IIOFLAND Cllartungj, Decorah, lowa.
EMILY KITTELSLANID, Sacred Heart, Minn., Messiah 13
Phi Thvta Theta 19 XVOIIIOIIIS Chorus 1.
.l!lllI'0l' Class Prcsidvnl
Front Row: li. Amh-1-soul. R, llzlrllx, N. Ellison. V. Adix, H. llixvn. ll. lgfillllll. Nl. T!'j'tlL'll. U. Duulnm
Il. livrgluncl. R. Aus. J. Davis. Second ROW: U. lll'1lX'lCl'i. A. Amlerson. ll. lilanvhnr, R-. llieseth. f
1'l1ristiansnn, ll. Birds:-ll, ti. Bornntz. R. liner. K. .Mnlrexe-11, Third Row: ii. Dahl, M. liolmm, h
Cnlrurl. E. f':lt0. L. Human, ll, HQ'1'lil'l', ll, liwv. IC. llvntlvy. K. lirir-lcsml.
Front ROW: J. IIUIIIIHZI.
A. Gilberts, ll. Larson,
VV. Fosness, ll. Estensnn.
Gilbertson, P. Hansen, XV
Al. F1-lix. N, Fu
Second Row: R
XY. Kenney, E.
. Jungbluth, J.
rdc. M. Eve-nson. M. llnnmn. V. li,lfHlll'. A. Hanson. F, Ivvrw
Grnettnm. H. Fehler, G. Fortnev, IC. Ilahl-1'k:1n1p. I.. Hillvxlunrl.
' Gieref, F. Fairchild. Third Rdwt J. Geisellmrt, J. Flnk, 11.
Holman, H. Hanson, J. Holey, U. Nr-lson.
Front Row: A. AlUN1!'4Hll. .L Iizullxfnl. Y. NIM-ll. H. Lunrlv. Il, Utktodzll. Ii. Urwull, A. lmv. IC, Na-st
I.. Nurdomg, K. Otters. Second ROW: T. Urxivk. S. Mm-llmu. N, N1-hun. S. Hlsun, l'. Nelson, J. Mmm
H, l'n-mivlxnlm. 0, Twvrlt, Third ROW! XY. 1.4-Ntvr. IT. I.im-ll. I'. l.:u'xrm. U, I.llm'1-. 1. Ns-wvll. l,. lmv. XX
Fm-Huml. IC. Nvlurn. Fourth Row: li. Mitvhs-IX. Il. Nm-lxml. Nl. Imum. 1. I4-4ivx'vm.
Front Row: A. Ruxguznrrl. li. SuIfununxm1. KI. S114-rlf-. XI. SXYiQ1Zlllll. 'l'. Wittlnun. A. llnuum. Il. Xlxl
wllic-Y. H. Minn-r. S. Tweed. I.. lr-If-mmm. Second ROWS Il. 'I':1yIol'. ID. Nkunr. K. K1'lll1'I'
Stmfn. 0, Skzlzulrllrl. H. S011-lxfvll. Ii. I'lx'iIdvn, K, I-lYildl'Il. Ii. Rnxxingg, Third ROWS
Tolrw. I". P:-tvymnx, ID. Hlmn. U. Swv-x'i4-k. NY. XYilli:unx, 0. Rakim W. '1'l1ur1-wr-11.
. A, Xvgrlalln. fx
1 1 xpdnrvst, IT. Hlzxvknmll. R. Amivrwn, S. Anrle-rsnn. F. Christian. P. Higanlk, E. Dflhle-.
Front Rpw: ., H
-l.ll:xytm1. K Xurhus. Second ROW: M, Iivhm. J. .Xmim'Kn11. IT, Boelter. R. Christlanx.
I', Iilumcr. Y. Ilnhr. XYIHJ1' lv. '. .Xrx1l1oelt4-1', Bl. .X1'1u-5011, J, Dahl, ll. Alitrmv. Third ROW: fi.
' Kehvm NN Ifl '
1 . '. llirfluw, I'. .Xmlv1'wm1. ll. .Uv1':ll1:xn1x. J, .Xln11i4-, J, Imlllen. S. .Uh-11, V. Ilzlhl. N
lnlrlh. lv. H1-:uve-l'. Il. Appvl,
.Nlfflluifwru flllxx l'm'.v1'4Iuf11
.A , a
Front Row: R, Ylviaznkvr. F. lilliuggwn, V. lfzarlvww. -I. llnlum. lf lhu-luml. Il. Smrvif-k. Il. Fjm-lstzlrl. YS
Iirivkfnn. II. Flullumi, fx. I'1i!trvim, Il. lirunklm-v. Second Row: N1-IN l"fn'mlu. Il. lirunhuwl. P. Grow-N
R. llvnn. R Vimw-, 49. Iforziv, II. Hmm-, Ii. Haudmvl, V, lilliwlfgxml, W. liaxvo-y. Third ROW: X. Frpririvk
run. Ilurlvy' Ilnnwwmu. J. Faxrdzll, NI. Ilcwl. XY. Ellirxggvrxx, .X, I91'fwak!'1'vlIA. lf, Hovllxun, Il. lfllivkslm. IT
tim-flvm, Fourth ROW: R. Hulnlxmx. J. I':Y2'lllh. A. Ifruilamri. J. Fritz. J. Iistvxumx. J, lim.-. ti. I'Ix'enwn f n
Ii. livsuxx R. Iivvrsrxtf-11. H. Iigglvwvm. t', Gif-rlwsarv.
Front Row: IC, IIIIIvxIumI. Ii. II1-l11Il'i4-Icwm, N. II:lg:v1x, J, II:luvrn, XI. .Is'l1wfn.
I. III-IIi4'. Ii, Iluymv, V. Ilannvm, I". Ilvilnwk. Second Row: H. II. .Ia-lnumn, I
IIw1tI'lm1xv1'. Ii. Ilurn, H. I.. .IQ-nNnl1. Ilzlrnlel Ilaxnwxn. X. .ln-nv-n. I.. Ilzllmllvrh
,X. .Ivrlm-n. 'I'. .IuI1nsm1. J. .In-l'1I4-41, I.. Illulm-Inv-I, Ii. I3vr,:'Nl'll1I. Ii, IIl':uw-k, Y. lx'
I4vI1ns1m, Fourth Row: Il. Ilzlllgrn-ll. 0. II1mIz-y. IT. IIzl11Ns-lr. II. II1'g'::n-ll. NI. Im:
NI, Hulnu-n, M, Iivn-nsmn
I. II1-g'lYv1It. l'. Jzuhn. .I
I Iunwml. Third ROW
1-lwml. IC. Ilvrlllzlnsun. Y
Front ROW: IC, Iiitl4-Isluml. Ii. Lighl. IG. Nzarum. li. Mivkz-Ism1. A. Imxxtlu-11, I.. Mile-X. M. Iinllelsmu, II
Lund. IP, Kama, I. Nlillvr. Nl. NIIIIIKIIITUIH, IP, Ng-lxnn, S, Mm'N:1lly. Second Row: Ii, Ii, LMI. XY. Mikvlwu
R. Mmm. Ib, I,1-irlrm, H, Alnflm. K. Xvlwn. Y. Knuurm-k. li. .lurgq-nx. II. RI:1llnvx', .Xrlun Knulxon. Thir
Row: ll. .IorfI:1I1l, .I, K. I,urwn. II. Kauszx, K. Iinutwn. ti. Ks-ith. 1', xIj'Ill't'. P. 3IunS0u, A. Moo. I
Monson. Fourth ROW: Ii, Nugm-I. J. Nelson. Alvin Knutson, J. .Inm-X. A. xI2lI'fIHQk. D. Mollom.
NPSIIQIIII, IJ. Klustm-r, Y, Ii2lIYt'XIl'JlllfI.
A ,ww --
I .1 - 4' . 'ig' ' N ii
I N I 'K' Q. 1'Xz"f'x .Am f ,
, Eg A
Front ROW: H, Sznwlvwn. li. Ufstedaxl. IC. Rnlfs. S, Sumh-rlnml. IE. Ulu-rx R, Opsuml. J, Panrrnsh, BT.
Pt'l'llllh. li. Upwzuld, S. Rzulllllww-n. ID, Svllz-ixln-vkn-r'. .X. Iivmluhl. I.. HIQNM1. S6COIld ROWZ ID, Urwull. H.
l'hn-lpx. IJ. Kllsun. IP. Sim-dxtzul. I.. Solvlnsfnln. I", S1'hrm-mln-l'. Il, Ulvm, -I. Ulvvn. li. Ruxlnrr, V, Rznlllv-y.
Third ROW! .T. Xolm-Izumi, Ii. l'n-dn-rmm, I., Uplu-ini, ll. l'm-zxrxmn, H. Ulmm, V, Nvlmm. K. I'ote-IN. I-'.
'l'l1u1llpsun. R. Rilllllil, If, S+-lm:-nmnll, Ffrurth Row: Nl, Rnd. J, Sin-vl1:nl1. XY, Swhnlidh .L Urlxrml. T,
Rn-Nimr. -l, Sp:-m-wr. Bl. Sm-1-n-ml, IC. Rillllllll, N, Slimlw-. la. S4-hlnkn-.
Front Row: li. Kiillwrtmnn, RI, Winnnlu-rgr, K, Wold. li. '1'istlm1111m-1'. V, S14-plu-n-. E, Svmxfim-11, I..
Nprugzgrv. I.. NYinL-ll. Il, Thompson. li. XYivks-Ms-llmn, I.. Sfl'Y4'H5Ull, L. Tllulnpmm. Second Row: II.
XVnlf Nl Trohus. C. Stands-, 0. Swn-umm, J, 'I'm'g:q-lmn, V. Ste-nbvrg, ll, Yon Arx, V. Stortrnvn. Tl,
iexxdlicicslrn. Third Row: Il. XYilkins, R. Ylvisukor, I.. Stndlu-ixn. M, Thompson, V, Swanson, E, Tuft,
I.. Tm'1'm-srlall, L, Tclrgalrsnn, L, 'In-nuld, Fourth ROW: U. Vlstzld, J. Tnrvivk. H. Thompson, C. Tc-ISM-rg.
X. Strzmfljord, R, NVQ-fnzel, D. Tnlu.
lff'r.vI11m1fl C'lu.v.s' l'm'.mlr11l
1 Front ROW! NY. .Xlnmlz-wmxll. Ii, H:n1uIwx'. V. liurviiv-lx. if Iivrg. 1'. lilwgu-n. Nl. 4'hriNti:unvm, S, livrzlullri. l',
Xntmuwm. l'. Alu. .X, liuiliw. Ii. llrullv Second Row: ll. H1-l'1m!f, ll. IH:-vig. I.. .Xvnfin-1-Nun. ll. lim-run-. Y
ll:-rl.-In-ru. ll. lilm-Iclu1lx'l'. H1114-xll..l, lillllm-V. ll lloyd. Third Row: U. .Xxlu-lxxmx. XY. lZ1'l14lNiu'. U. Valrlvvll,
W li. !':1l'Iwm. W. lirurlxxulfl. XY. linux. Ii. XY:ullvr'N. IC. Il:-xml. Fourth Row: 'I' Hzxyw-x,'l'.1'lv5x.1'. .Xwl1i111.
XY. 13.14-l'lw. NI. IZ:-ru. H. Ih-xlxmu. I". 4':nplwru. lP.4'mu1g-11:11. XX' Vfmli
Front Row: I. Iluxlu, IC, lfxlin-lu. .l. Iii:-xvllu. lf. l'Il'u'lwu1x. ll. lflltf. H. lmlw. NI, 151-v-min-X, H. lflyllll. IP
llurzmrl. XI. l'Il'i1-luun. Second ROW! l'. Hivlw-. .X. liuhl. V. l'llnlrl'n'IMv11. Xl. Vzllwirll. li, llzlvir. I.. .XIHI4
Mun. In. 4rrxsm1. ll. l'.rl4-ksmn. Il. I"114lm-xx. .l. Hilln-1'1Nru1. 4', l":n'4l:ll. Third ROW: . J r . G, '-
I'. I'I!llln'4-Imvll, .L I'Iri:-kmvn. H. Iixvlxwnll. V. 1'h4-1'ry. N. .Xll4lr1'wf. S, lfivmfll, J. Hlvxlw. FOI.1rth ROW!-
Iiiln-rlhmx, Nl. I"urIun, H, I"rvi4l, U, liuuluml. .L Iiuglm-wlx. IV. Imhlw. ,l. llmlwirml, Ii. I'I1lu':1r'1is. l'. lfzllllll!
Il 10111 rm 1 l714l11
.l. Iluvlznxfl, IG. lIvmm:n. S. III-ml--I, S. Ilm-:L l'. IIiu'I1um. .hulrn-5' A. Iluuson, I, tirimiluml.
J. Ilzulwvll. A. II:nnl:4-. .Xarxwx Ihlnxun, Il. Ilclaxv-, Second Row: Ii. Ilzlrzllrlxoxl. T. Ililpfwt. -I. Ilamn-n. J.
Nm'u1:xn. Y. IIHELCHII, U, .I. Ilzxusmnl, I'. Ilaxnson. II. III-:lm-LII. II, N1-Iron. Third Row: I,, llaxnvrn. II.
Ilnrlgrkinx. RI. II:xrn-iwn. I.. IH-te-rsun. H. Ilanxlxrllvxxxxm-ss. W. tiuttvlmv. IP. Ilolmam. I.. Ilcwwhmrl. Ii. Ilumml-I.
F0llrth Row: I'. II:-II:--tml, If Kllvvwkn-l'Il. Il, Hzlrill. II. llllnl. S. II:xnv11l. II. IIUIQM-:l4I, IP. III-xnnl.
Front ROW: IC. .lm'g'enxm1. Ib. .InImmn. U, .Iumw, I.. .I:u'uhMu1, I'. I.I-zu. I.. ,IL'usrm. I'. I.1z1Im, II. Imm- 'N
.lr1I1nvm, I.. I.:-4-. SeCOI1d ROW! i'. Ki1'k1-In-1'Q, XY. .I4-wvll. XYiIIi:un1 I.:1rsm1, XY. KI:lnrIr1lrI, Y. lu
NV:1Ilz1m- l.:uwm1. NI. Knlxtwm. J. Kirby. R. .II-vlwm. Third Rowz XY. I.:l11:'l:1mI. IC. Kzllxtruln, II, IQVIII
lpnkl XI In
l. Imv. H. -Iullln-Nun, KI. Kjvr, li. .IuImxm1, J, Sanyulxllvw. FOIITUI ROW? II. KVUII, .I. KVI . .
Ill. li, Jmwianlll. II. Ive-rum .X. I.lr'lI. I., Iruvnx. l. Im.-
Front ROW: A. Alurk. li. Xoufl-ld, ld. N1-me-I. I. Nlumlt, K. N1n'1lg::u:u'4l. K. 3IU0l'l'. ll, Alill'f'lIS1'll. A.
McN4-lilux, I.. l.um1. NI. Millnrrl, J. Nlivkn-llu-rar. Second Row: ll. Uwe-11. ll. Mullvu. IC. N4-lwn, I.. Mun-
xun. l.:1 Yvrm- N1-lsnll. Xl. Moen. Q. Ulxun. l'. Xurrlliv. R. Klikkulvm. IC, Nvlmrn. F. Nil-lm-H. Third ROW!
l'l. Nlntllxx. A. Nlurlill. H, l'm-ir-rxun. Llnyll N4-lxml. ll. Xl:-llry, Xl. Xl:-llllrvltz-l'. NY. Hlvm, IP. Nflllllll, l',
Xlvswxrmlq-ll. ll. Nlilln-V, K. Rumi. -I. Nm-r.
front ROW: A. Stvnln-rgr. I. Slum-rry. Xl, Nuwyvr. l'. Pvtm-x'Mn1, Ki, Nlll'l'I'j'. I, Oxley. li, lim-, l.. liuxt, NI.
liygll, A. IH-tx-rsml, l, PM-ll. Second Row: li. Sirnnnsun. IP. l'msm1. R. Sz-Ott, IJ. l'mll-rlmlckn-, ll.
Nrllultu, ll. Quaun, li, l'iope1'. 0. Kulclulll, F. l'm-Lim-rsml. J. Rush-y, ll, Rufnvold. Third Row: I. Turkvl-
won. R. Sliillfllll, .l. lilwlmw. NV. S1-ln-inte-rl, R. Quill. K. Roslmlt. J, Rutto, R. Rem. Fourth Row: S.
lf ., I f .
.,, ,Q I I 7 - f , .. L , -
Konmri, NY. Iit'ill'dUll, K. Ralusch, E. Sclwy, A. Ronnmss, P. Requo, U. Smednl.
Front Row: H. Yun Ilvveldv. T, '1'lmx11pMm. I". TIIUIIIIHSHII, A, Thmnpmm. P. Yirm-k. H, .huh-l'm-11. 12.
Storzxmit. NI. Stun. XI, An1le1'mm4 ti, Azulzxml. ll. lvtvrsun, Second Row: R. Stvin. S, W1-willy, li. Stud'
lien, XY, NYilsm1. I.. Smith. K. 'l':n1xsur, Nl. 'l'uxIr114l. S. 'I'opp1-11. li. 'I'41m-. AX. XYMYQ-l'w, Il. NVitti::. Third
ROW: li. 'IH-Ilefmn, Il. Sturxivk. J. Wall. I.. Sulx.-rud, Y, Su 1-uby, W. Alllllulrhuux. li, ,I'l'j'Yll'l1. A. Amlur-
xnn. IJ, Sxvl-:Idsf-11, f'. Wiu'vr,
Miss f'l:1r:l J. Paulwn ut' the l'Ing'Iixh flepzxrtnlo-nt wc-nd4 he-1' way frunl 1-lzusrumn
tn mine In th hun X 'u' ' n 11' C' K Vnux nxmnx ilm
'- 0 1 ":l4'k' :NIJ mln: 1111- rxzlr' I tllv . . " A gj :Nl .
Mens .Sana in corpore sano
A sound mind in a sound body.
a I I I
vuivo posnm in hm' studio
To Luther lei us sing. . .
l'i4-lrlrn-41 In-low um- Iln- lllt'lll'Jt'l'X ui' lllv XYUIII1-ll! 4'lm1'us. Front Row: J. lhlslvy. A. Nlnrk. IS. Sinwn
-nn, li. l'l1vlpx Xliw K:1llll'3'll NI, Vlvilaln-11, 4Ii1'1-4'to1', J. Iluylamd. S. Nl1'Nully. I., Slvxwllwnm. .I. lmvix
S8C0lld Row: If l"z1l'4l:ll. J. Olsoll, Il. lnlilllllllll. Xl. .hull-rmnm. li. liallldn-r. .L lim-mlnhl. N. 'l'wvo1l. li
Ultvrx Nl, Blillulwl. I., Ulsmm. Third Row: .X. ll:lml'z-, Il, llpwnml. Il. Ulu-IN. A. Huiliv. lf. Iillinifsun
Ii. Nwwl, IP. iirlxrmklvv. I.. Iiufwuld. li. Livn, li. Aluh-rwxn. I.. Sprxxg,-:Q-. li. Rm-v. Fourth Row: ll. Kuzxx
I. lizxuxwlvr, l'. Iligrhum. S. 151-rgglumi, I', I.m-zz. I. Mundi. I.. .Im-uhsun, li. liittvlslzmd. NI. SWi2gllIIl. .X
llzuuun. li, Rwlfs. Fiffh Row: B. N1-ufr-ld, IC. Xexlinga-n. A. Amundmm, 1'. lfzldnew. S. Amlersmm. R
Wpsaxnai. li. llahle. M. Tryttvn. O. Jann, T. Wittmun, BI. Olson. A. Ste-lulwru.
. ss 1 'Q . . Q , Nlrluiul Il
A joyous song of love ana' cheer
'Flaw 4lw'lr111'Il11:-nl of finu :IVIX Vanin-A I" Inxwwvlxl Ihr- Xlllxiwnl l'uinm in :x 1'l1ri tml tu Tlx ll 1 muxr tn Hur
in! N-Inwliuzw frmn lluml--ll "Xl:-Niall "
'Fhv 1x11-lllbm-nw of tlw Norrlim' l':l1llv1ll'zll Vhuil' whiwll tullrl-tl the- Nnrtllwoxt urn- pivtllwrl :Hmmm-. Front
ROWZ I, iiivrv. .L Rlustruln, J. .Ivrflvm-, M. HL-m'1lm-x, Ii. Hrxxull. ll. Sill:-tlstnrl, .X. Klivkvlmrll, l'I. .Xlulm-1'mAn.
Ibr, Sig'x':ll'i N14-011. Aiilw-r'10l'. li, Xlikvlsmx. J, Ilvlliv, IC, Iiiflm-, H, Ibm-Izumi. .L Imxwtllvlx. li. Htktvrlzll.
ll, 4'ui'f4w-ll. .X. Hillu-rn, Second Row: li, HIRIA-41211, li. Xlmnw-. l.. Iiuxl. J, l':1l'riwl1, I.. Now-lxmnn, li. Imlv.
.l, Ilulum. I.. lilvlmll. SI. .Xllnliln II. Fritz. XI. llanlmmn, lf. l'fl'im-lcmm. V, lille-lzxxul. IT, I"j4-lstzul. V. lilvsvll.
Third Row: X. XX':1nlwrg:, IT. Film-kllmn, N, l"m'4l1-. Il. Xiq-nlzxyl, I.. Nlullxun. K. Xlikliallwm, .L Xlm-. L.
Nlfmmm, ti, Fwlwlm-. IQ, Hin-rn-. V, I'1-cle-rsmx. NY. XYilvm. lf. Stlullivll, H. 1911-rv, V. lh-ru, V. .X1Iix. Fourth
Row: R, Vlvildvlx. -7, Muon ll. Kznlxzn. NY, l"1-Haxml. ll. l'1-nlw-m, .l, ICN--, lf. M4114-gg ,l, .Mun-x. H. Hum. H.
Sur:-vu-1-n, 'l'. HuNsiI1Ll'. J, .lx-nl.-1-, lf, .I:xm'uh-mm
May our voices loudly ring. . .
llr, Nigvnrt SIUUYI. clirm-Im' uf ilu-
vmxm-1't hum! :ln
thu llllthor llllli
ll ilu- vlmir. hvaldx
Thv musir of thv C'ulI4-,qizlnx is allxvnyf :1 f::x'm'i1v part nf vvvry svlmul party lrrogrrzxvn. Front Row: J.
l.zlrs1m. R. GZIIHIFIIII. IC. Hin-rn-, K. Nag:-I. :xml Il, .Kwlmm :lt tho pizmn. Second ROWZ ll. Re-41111, I.,
Pm-I4-rxml. K, IIvmlriv'kNm1, 19, lin-11v-11, V, Nv-Isml. Il. K1'111':4-r. Stalldingt R. l'1rlw:1l'1lN, U, Prvux,
In praise 0 Alma Maier dear
l'm'Mu1111u-I of thu- l.l1tl1vr f'uIle'L:o- Cm1r'vrI lizxml lxmlwr tho lmtuu of IW. Sigfxzxrt Sim-11 is :ls fullrmws
.lulmn-ml, V. l'li1tn-im: H.-F1411 i'Iz1rim'If: U, Utorviwk, R. .':n,:vI. C. 'zndr . . ,' . '. ,zrson,
Mmnmn. IJ. Storvivk. U. I-lzunim-nwuew, V. Shiffor, V. X1-hon. I. Yirm-k. V. Myllrv. J, Dzlhlvn. J, Giilwrx 1
Nm: .Xltu Clarim-t: Il. Imrwnug Haw Vlau-inet: NV. I,:u'5on: Alto Szxxoplmm-N: P. Limbo. I. Hzmsmn
T4-nur Saxophone-: J. Rottfu f'1v1'xx1-ws and Trumpetf: I., Hm'l:111g.:. H. Hvelnsa-11, P, Nelson. Ii, Ylvisakor. Ii
.Xrlrim-sun, XV. Iillinsxou, R. 1.4-1-. H. Krllm-grvr. H, In-xwnmx: lfrenr-h Ilrwrns: N. l"m'de. Il. lim-xorxx. I, Prvll
M. K!IllYSOI1. H. Mmlm. P. Tulu: Trrmynlmmlwz B. Ilvmlrickwn, l.. Pm-Itvuon. XY, Cmrk. R. .TL-xlwu, Il
He--tul: Harixum-N: K. He-mlriwkwn, H. Kvith: B115-1-N: H. .TQ-nwmx. M. Um-l. P. R1-qu:-. A, lur14'k-4m
Pm-1's-xlwiullt -V. lmlmizrelm. R, l'f1lxx':l!'fls. K. Ruud, -T. l.:ll'mun. .l, Sp:-m'v1'. V. liurrlirk.
Fhlivsi P. Rumi, S, Henflvl, R. Ilrvynxe-, K. N1u'rle:u:xr4l: Olmexi H. I-'u1'dv. I". Sn-l1r0edz'l': Bax:-500115: IS
N X1 I hx url H Brwul I I1 I'
Thy mem'ry dear
ulwn Srun-1151111 takes :1 piano lesson from Dr.
Slgvzlrt A. Harland. amor-iatv prufvsxm' of mufiv.
Miss H1-len A, Hkogrsnmrk. ilxstruv
tm' in pxzmo, limi-nw to the play'
ing: M' rmnv uf hm' NIlldz'l1TS.
lun fn in lu YIIUIIUII In Illxlrl lwllmhnl
f yu N1
Q E f
And ever recolleci thy care
RL-V. Frost meets with the members of the BRA.
xtf9IHllll 'I K'0llVkUtl0T'l 'Ili KK V l'!'0Sf
. gr . s . 1 -. '
and Philip T,6'dt'!'SUll, thv uvxx' LSA 1:11-Ni
Thv nn-w LHR uH'i4'0l's diwusm future plans with Mrs. '1'h0ll1N',
. xY2lNllil1,E' dishn-5 after LSI' mvffvn- hum 1
X Arm- Ntl':u11ljmu'rl.
may never perish . . .
.X ::l'0up of srllflm-1115 nlzlkn- rvady 111 dl'IHlTY for Hn- LSA Rivvr:-idv Bible- V21
xUIlI!HLW'l'N Qnml In-ulvllvs Ill rm-114-4'u1'a1til1Lr rhv Hlllfffflll
.4 gm N
Hlufftml wu1'kv!w take Ti
out fur lurlvlx.
Ihw IlIlxiT't1m wrnmllmilx vlllxwh ix 11 HUIII1'
lniwmn pru,wr'I l1mlvl't:ll41-lx vullllltzxrllj'
luv ax urmnp ut Nlulw-nh.
Is the burden
sq' P aw..
l,or1':a1m' In-1151111141 Imax :ln Ili:-rnlltxvntmlu
.. f. " . 'oxidant uf thu Rovky xI0ll!1fHiY1 dist:-i4
v ELC, 1'vtu1'nf In the- Llltllm' valnplls to alridw-ss Ihr
' '- inn,
"4'l1riQI f"ullx Xuw Is llll' thvnu- wt ilu- LNI vunxwnllfm,
Loren Lee, CHIPS editor during the second semester, rhecks
on an ei-ring reporter.
Uur hearts are
1947 College Chips Staff 1948 College Chips Staff
l'llJI'I'0K-IN-fVIIIICF .... . . .
BlANAGlNG l'In1'1'0lt. . .
N1-:ws l'lIJI'I'0R .............
.XNs1N'1'ANT Nlcws l'lDI'l'ORS. . .
Nvoxws ED1'1'0lt .............
.XSNISTANT SPORTS l'lDITOR. ..
llil'ZI,IGIOl'S 1-In1'r0ic ........
MAN:-2-VP FIn1'r'0ic ............
ASSISTANT MAH:-1'r EDI'1'0i:..
l'lXf'lIANGE l'CDI'1'0R .........
. . .lVil1ium .l. Tlmrw.ww4
. . .llyrorl Ijrll 'H
. . .lfnhwrl 1z'gylv.vun
. . .FIl1'f.YfIlb!'l Allin'
. , . .Ir1'nP Luna!
. . . Thunzus Arm
ISVNINHSS NlANAGl'IR ............ . . .Eri1rurd Pffdermm
A ss1s'1'AN'r Bvsl N 1-:ss BlANAG I-IR
ADYl'IR'I'ISING MANAGI-ins. .Robu-
UIRUI' I,A'1'1oN M ANAGIQR ........
. . . . . . . .li'uhf'1'! Groeifurn
I .llf1ll1f'1'.v1n1, J. Cap1Iurv.vl
.......... .llvlfwze Rowe
. . .llrllfill T. Nrlxrwll
l'lD1'l'0K-IN-llllllil-'. . . . . . .... . . .I,r1r4'n LN
N1-:WN l'lDI'l'0K. .. ...A llyf-fm Iiwhm
Com' l'lIJI'I'0H .... .. .Philip lfllllllwi'
SPORTS l'llJI'I'0R ............ ..... 1 fnlmnl Ilain
A Ns1s'rAN'1' SPORTS l'llll'l'0K. . . . . .Holzrrl Iiyzyflrwoif
Som'11':'1'x', Al,l'A1N1 l'lIJl'I'OR. .. ...Hnlwrl lhwlul
:llAKl'I-l'l' l'lIJI'l'OR ....... .... . lrwk 1.'w-lww
l71lO'l'0GRAI'IIIl' l'I11I'1'01c ..,..........,... Gmryw TI'.lHfI'Il
PII0'1'0uKA1'1iERs .......... Ilwury .-ll.vl1-np, Paul IIIIIINOII
IBVSINHSN MANAGER ............,.... Erlzmrfl 1'w1l1'r.wm1
Ass1s'1'AN'1' I2l's1Nb1ss MANAGER ............ Paul 1,111-.won
Am'r:K'1'1s1NG BTANAGERS ...... lflmrr Cala, Ilurolfl Wolf,
C1xc'L'1.A'1'1oN BIANAGICR. . . . . .Barry Amlffzworz
EXviIANu1-2 l"lDITOR ..... ..,.... . If-rry Mor
Almvlsiclc ........... . . . llmfifl T. Nf'I.son
iimle-i' the editorship of Iiill Tlinresvn and Al Jzwobsuii, CHlPS wine its first .Kli-
A1l10l'li'2l!l rating from the Associated Collegiate Press.
1 'X '
. -Vg, .K
and free . . .
Thv vurxwm untz-lu-5 21 staff mem-ting in the CHIPS offine
A grmlp of NHIIIPHYS div-uss
l':llI'l'0K-INX'IIIICI4'. ,. ...llwlwn Slow:
A ssoc'1A'1'x-1 I+1111'1'o1:. . . . .Annr-y A "lu
NIANAGXNG ldm'1'0rc. . . ....,.... l'lmnm.w Arm
Am' EDITOR .......... ...UI'lIl'flftllHlI' .lolmwn
IN :WFIIXIORIAM Hmcmzxs.. , .... ,Alfn lLv7'ft'k8UIl
ICNU SllICl'I'l'S HKI'f'l'4'Il..
Srowrs l"llJI'l'0liS ....
S01'IlfZ'1'Y WIcl'l'lf1kS. .. ...I,ror111 .Ynr4lrng1, Aliw' Iflllllllll
Srzmox I':DI'l'0li ....... ...1,I'urilyn Tryin-n
I3I':-QIXFSS N1ANAGI-IR ..... ............... I Iulwrf 01.wn
AliVlCR'I'lSINU Nl.-XNAGKKS .... Pun! 1,ar.wn. Ifilrwn Qlmllwgf
l'IK1'l'l.A'l'10N NIANAGl'1RS,.. ..... Gwrulrlinf SnIon1nn.wn,
lflllilll' .X'w.vlir1yr Il
l'Il7I'l0RIAI, AllYISERS..f'lll'1l .l. Pfzulmnz, 1,uur11 Simm1.wn
I1l'SINICsS .XDYISICR .......,.. ......... I 'vI'1lIlL' lf. H111-H1
tha pmhhlln ui H11 IIOYIVIVR.
..I.'n.'11nrl lla'n, Hnbvrl Iiyylrz-:rm
mummy Aus :mel ,In .lnhnxmx M-Iwi Mmw pivtllws for thn-
'1 rv Imvky 'ARI rs
Ola' Luiher Sing
-lr-rry .Xnlllmlsrm :xml llzlvlll Xzlzllvr, x'4-Ivrzlxl rl:-lull: IN
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Iulxrynxllln-ll! nl V4-4l:nr lfalllx,
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liuinl Ynzxlwr. -lvrrj .Xlllunrlxu
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vm :xml -lnfrrx' lin-xlmll lllly
llnil xllwwlwlxll xuullxm-1'11 tum'
lmun 1+ lulflu lvnnlllx I Ill: lr xxml null ll-ll Ilxlln-rl. IH--ll lm'uw-1
un lmlpll Sl-ml :uni .lulln Flu-vu-wl'.
,ll :u'4'l:l:m III low-I1
-ln-rrv llusllull lull .lu.Iulmxm1 will mntlnmf
XYzlmlzl .Xllrle-rsml fzlvsw i1':llv fnlnlly. .lu ,Inhnf
xml :xml lluulml tlrwoll. In "IH-:xr Iflllllfl
In Umm' Ruth" lmxicl Hvxvull :xml Nlzxrilvlx Ifvnrlxmm
lllmllljll m 1-mlm 4llXl1:41luht .lulm mu-
1-lulwrx uf Vxnlrnpllx l'l:l5:'rX w-
wk nn Nmxuw- Ne-IX,
.Mfxvx Ihyxlxuly .lu .luhyuxuw llauvirl Uruull :nml Nlzsrilyn lfvqmxml of "IMA:
ay .she now
l'llll l3ol'g'l-. 1lix'n-wmyg vlnm- l':l1'1'ial1. lilinzllu-Ill l.iz-n. lizxrlmru Nlml. liill
xml :lull Xl:l1-1l5u 'l'x5llu-ru lxxlcl- :1 lmw zxftvl' Illml vllrtnin of "f'r:1ie1'w
l'1vtlxr--sl .llmxw ix al N.-4-uw fmnl "4Gl:1mx in ilu- lC:n'lluf' 11 prmluxl-r
tml: HI Ilnv l'P'Iv ll 1:4111
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:Irv -lzlvk luwlmw :unvl lluvul
1, K x
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.ln .lflllllSlIIl, lilixzxlrvtll l.ln-lx. lilznixln- llxlrstzul. lilltll NYol1l. Hugwfl' Allllllltl'
Sun, Blzlrilyn livalllsrmyl, llzlviil Urwull :lull liill 'llllmw-svn !'l'lll'IlI'5L' for
"SllNlH'l'l,u tinzxl play ut' tln- Nl-nwxu,
Xl:1l'll5'n l'.Y:nnxun :mul .ln .lnlmvm 4-:lm-rlv wut:-ll li:u'sI4-11 .Xnrlnlx
' rlrink uiml in sm-m-rw frmn an 150445-47 plzly. .XI'w-lxiv :intl Hlml l,:lc'4-,H
K 1 ' - i ffl?
Nlr. Paul l3m'g'v. KWIA' 1lrog:l':1n1 rlirn-4-tm':1ml Apu-1-In
Ntrm-tul'. win-5 hix daily :nun L'UIIl!lH'IHZll'j.
Oblivious uf thv l'2lIlll'l'il. uhivf 9l1g'i!ll'4'I'
Oliver liittrvinx UIY4'I'iIflAN thv vrmtrnls.
.X familiar aight :lt baske-thaxll
zuuws is tln- KWIK' h1'fm1i1'a1s1ir1,f
huuth, whvrz- liolnnfl Dain. K1-nr
In-th Iijvrkm- :xml Ihumy Ulwn
.-rw-a wi , , ,.
x . Qwxg,-,. f.,Jg,.,, . ,
Vurtix Ifitlwlxxl. :1 1111-11014-1' nl
thy luhnivznl xtnif, Is flmwll :J
our heavenly King W
Xnothm IXIMIUIIKQRI In
nuum-vr. llfmlnmi Dun llllvm
pm-IN thu- flux' N xportx hi' h
.XXX'iIH11lf" th.- xl-"lx-11 In hz-'Hn hu xlvxxwvzlxt lx .I-:rry
ll vm-lm-1'-111 lxXXlK -lmmllnm-x'.
X l'h:xpl4-r .X l7:lA"' with .lu Jullnxmx
mm' Iuka-X thz- zur.
llirm-1-Im' Paul lhrl'E1-11-vivww ihu m'ug'rz1n1 wllvclllh- with llll'lll!ll'!'h uf thx- rmliu NIMT: Ilunuy Uh
m-, .Il-rm Iimhull. Kt'I1Il4Afl1 Iijvrkv, Ruth Nlilcvlwu, Hlzlim- Ilauwtzld and Nuhxml lizlixu,
Muay our thoughis io ihee of fum
IAllIll1'l"5 blonde. bllln--vyvcl llmm-:'mnin,2 qlu-1-ll, Iiutll Nlikulsml, plw-vwll 1 lnulx lllL'Tll1'l' In Hjmll
Xurwm 'inn -ki r-mtllmv.
Qf 1 Q 1
.Xtt11111l:l11lN Ju Jv1l111m111 and Jzxm-t Jn-twin-41 lixn-11 :1tte111iv1-ly wl1i14- Hill Tl1m11'9m-211, r'm11w111:11i4111 llluxlvl'
1-4-1'1-111v111ivs. hold- II11- mikv fm' 12111-1-11 RIHI1. 111111 m11'fi1-i:1lly 41111-11N II111111-1-111111112 t'4-xlivilivs.
when we,re abseni far away
1 M ,Af A
1111-1-5 n11'1'1111111i thn- 1lllI'1'lI :und hw' ilHt'Ild2ll1YN 1111 II14- 1115.11
1114111 Ruth with
h1-1' z1ttv11rl:111ts x111iIi11g:ly 111'1'ixw-N 1
H111 mlm-11K Hmlt w111X I11w1 prim' 111 II111111111111111 1 1
' m . S
' , 'N
"WA, , '
Rx:if1gm May we ihen
g s if' -2 LCE
w ' Q' ' Vfxgmxv f 1
Pi Kups fm-:lturv lmpgqmtvll M-vlxv un llrmlv-
sincerel y yearn
lmxnvu uf-mx .lum-I fm lrxmz Huzal.
. .J FIEE
Smnll buy un bikv Irivw in km-lr lnxve- xxiih Phi 'Fhvtu Hum,
"Ym1'll In in tlln- rlrw'lm1u4- Xuffivx H vlxw
In-!pl1i:1ns urs- vmlfirh-nl of Auggsl
io flzee some day
XVAA jJif'flll'PS Augios as nn 4-:my tzlrge
f fl V . 5 .Q-5 - ,I ,Lv :Qi su' 4 lk.
A ai? m g,Egff
,., 1 ,f E iff' T-ef C24 ,, iii! 5355"
A i N J fn- .E
f , - 'f 13.4 A if
b- .. K 1 Y ' M " 1 . 5 0
. ' Q . " I Y tv A ,
1 ffxffv , E 1 Q .
. nz 'A 4, , 5 P ,
R1-Iigious 5II'llllI3!f sponsor Uhrixtizln Iiflu- 521 5- H 3 X is?
vutiull Hunt. ' .J '!: i Q 1 ' 3"'n '
, ." K 1 N 1 ' ' 5 .
,.. XA . 8 fi ' X , '
. - L ,xif i tw MMU" 'N
l"l'L'hllIl!t'Il urv not ovv1'lo0k1-d in tha- Ilmnccmnim: pnralflm-.
udx 1 u 11 hoo N ll
VIIIPS znml 5111411-nt l'11iun Hunt 14-and l's'm:1il1in! Holm--
1-wining: Hman cm Waxlm-1' Stn-1-1.
Hulnlvt Pvtvl'srn1, ntlllvtiv fIil'vl'I4n' :uni lrzlwkm-llmll :ind Mlm-lmll vualvll. looks on-1' svhe-rllllv uf furth-
' menu with Ixh Hmmm lx ixlmt :null xml Pub Iiun um fuutlvull and tlul 4111 h
4-unllngg spfvlis , ' 1 -:'-21.5.1 ':'. z .
rv Olson giant gun' on the Yurwe Squad winw xosition un
.In , . . 7 . d . . . , . 1
All-Iowa Cmmfswelwv tvnnl.
Nurse t'uotl1:iH vzlpmin. Null
"l'l1nu'1 Davis, 11-m'vix'+-5 slmllldvr
1n,11n'y Ill St. Uhlf grznlm-.
1 2 'z'4':1'.
Qur boys go in
fo jqghi ana' win
Vern Kuoilrek. liuthei' vvnter. tnvklos ball-c:1i'i'ic-r on oppnsing team.
ihe spirii of old
drives them on
-may Bi-y. left liailfhzn-lc, iimlws 21 tzivk
During night game on Nustad Field Don
Gordon, Luther quarter-bark. Sprints and
pic-ks up usfefded ynrdzige.
liillhvi' lllPlMHl4'!lI :xiii-ullrls il paw,
lv and knm-kx bull into thx- :ii1',
Wiih cz c'Pri Seen sfzoui,
we all fum out
X 1-11:n1'd l
X Nlznvznlx In-1'.
uh' llvllcrwvll 1'2lf1'!l1'S l'U,MIll!ld In l.uTll1-ri 41-T57 win nv:-I'
Venn--1':n mums Xlvlmwvll drihhlin:
tlw hall Ill l,uih1-rs 411-SSI tliumph
-vm' 91 Ulwf
M ,W , .. ., W, , ... ,
Pit'fll!'I-ld znbuve if Lllthvrk ISJ47-48 baxskvthzlll xqlmd, Front ROW! L. Pl-'N-'l'5UH, nuns:-m. J. llulmeu, Ib.
listvylsnnl, A. Yvglzxllyx, N. l'Iv4-rsull. li, M4-lhrwm-ll, K. Hwy, U. Vlvildm-11. IJ, Nylllnll, Second Row: I..
Ilunmm, I". I'f-tvrsun. H, lin-rxmaxtx, G. .Il'IlN0!l. Il. Nelson. W, Williams, IT, All-IHOIII, li. Pritx, H. Asvlmnx.
Third ROW: J. Reim-rlsmn, IIl1ll1iigfPI'. I., livzxvmx assistant 4-our-h. R. Hlllh'-Illlll. zlwixlzlnt r'o:u'h, V.
H111-vskvrmn. P. I,im1lrm'g'vl', Ii, '1'4-llvfwmlm, P, ilvlh-slzlfl. li. 015011, T. SM-llrmll. ElNNiSI1l1lT In:ln:x,1:v1', H.
Pvtvrmm. In-url vrnxvll.
io yell for Luther,
who wins ioday
Ultlvml II-xxvin-w w:uHN jump MMI
lx lim'-"ln-ln KW-ut1':al vw-m4-1'. In-x
up tm'w'11'1l Xurln luv:-wm1.
l.l1Ihv1' wmx 4mf4f- rum' Hzlrlwln U1uhvf'I'1'uItm'-
Xllvlw-x Xl-arix lumx I-xwnvtu lnul In
lun' lion Hxlm-llvvlx :xml .lurl-n N4-I.llx11.
lwwzx htaltm- 'I'v:lc-I1v1'C -Ivxlu-:xml :xml Jlllluw' Vvululxlx
an llltlu-I' 1':-zxvll fm' thl- Iulll :xl iuxil.1Ii4m.lI tmlrlm
mm-nl Hx Nlllwzllllxw-.
I.lx1lu-VN uuzxrnl. HII11- llxllrlvn.
lllukm-N zu :':xmm- 111' for 1114- luxll
4iu1'inQ ilu' uri
I '1 C'ro
For Luiheris ieam is strong,
ifzey ffgfn' as long
fiilIUt'!'il vnlvln-s lead inn-n in
XHll'ya11'4l ri-lzly in qlnifllwnmflihxi'
nu-vt with l.nthe-i'. Xinimni, I p-
pm-i' luwu fWllIll0l'I :und Lu
XYuIl5' Grunt, vhnlnpiun hiirfllvr, takes first in 120-yard high hurdles in spasm:
uymm-r with Vpln-r Iowa and Wzxrthlxrg on NllSf2ld Field.
. ,V rw?
nd Balm' smashes out :I donhlv in the sixth inning of iAlIhG1',S T-33 win on-1'
Uiciory hangs in doubt.
Xnvlwrv 4-nllnuinsts lim- up for
E Miss Shirlvy Vernon. inst1'xu'1m' in plxysivail vduvalixm. Sll1lt1l'YiNi'h volleyball in the xvuxm-nk gym.
Two t'n'm-slllllvll. .Km
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Beauiy and solemniiy
Learning ana' wisdom
Y 61 Sons
Drug Store ,
First , 1 . QOMPLETE SERVICE
FOR YOUR HOME.
. OR YOUR CAR
313 VVashi11gton St.
I N G V O L D ST A D
Lumber Company YOU fe always
. welcome at
Lumber and o
Quality Paints I-Iohfs
' Milk Bar
"One Board or a Carloadn
Waiting' fm- xlvlllvfillfh Stinzxf
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FAMOUS FOR FINE FOOD
Str-z1ksffk'IlivIiv11- Swan lfoml
WHERE LUTHER MEETS
Ben BCHI' CO.
Northeast Iowa 's
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Frank A. Germann
l,'1'oslJ.v Sl1ll2ll'l' Shows
What you buy 211
Luther Grads of Class '48
X4-hi I+'lz1vo1's and
DONLON REXALL DRUG
The Brighlest Spot in Decorah
TI-IE JOESTING 81 SI-IILLING CO.
SI. PAUL, MINNESOTA
Manufaclurers and Distributors of
FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES
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Sinvo IH92k'I'I11- I2ll'g'L'HI stock
of its kind in tlw Nlimlwvsi.
YOUNG IVIEN . .
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Johnson SCIVICC Y pa tn pp' g
Standard Oil Products I-Igtel Winneghiek
ATLAS TIRES 0
' A Good Luther Booster
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IIo11u1'wI Phone 540
Kelvinator . .
Easy . .
Thor . .
Monarch . .
1. . . .
I'lI'SI IQIIZIIIIX AIJIJIIHIICUS Im'
Be sure to visit our new
STEAK HOUSE adjoin-
ing the BoWIing AIIey.
The IVIen,s Shop
I t II I i1-Iisoll EI I
ID IIIPNHII. Props
Winneshiek Hotel Building
L- G u E s r s
JUHN SBXIDII sf co.
CH ICAGO-LONG ISLAND CITY
PITTSBURGH -DETROIT-- PHILADELPHIA
l Q 1
CLASS OF l948
A. L. RILEY CO.
Typewriters Adding Machines
Sales -:- Service
NEW I-IAIVIPTON, IOWA
I-IOXIE FRUIT COMPANY
Serving Iowa Since 1889
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Three of a kind.
Four heads ure bvttvr than 0
Hilmar in his sz-cond childhood. Carefree Corky.
Isn't she cute!
A Modern Nurse
Is Much in Demand . .
The California Hospital
School of Nursing
All .x1'4,'1'i'1liTUll Collvgrizltv Svhool
Affiliated with The I'11iw-1-sity of
For Information, Write To:
The Lutheran Hospital
Society of Southern California
Swift or Company
South St. Paul, Minnesota
of N. Nustacl Company
Aslesen Company C0566-Tea-3PiCCS
501-511 XY2iSl1i11g't01l Avo. So.
A. R. COFFEEN COMPANY
Thirty-fue Years of Dependable Service
To Luther College Siudenis
It was a pleasure for us to Work with the Pioneer staff
on the production of this book.
THE ANUNDSEN PUBLISHING COMPANY
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