North Park University - Cupola Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 216

 

North Park University - Cupola Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1953 volume:

c " vL I J). i 1 ' • CUPOLA 1903 -; - " - " - as o t =X rft txaf a,sC 1?oZ £ o2 =? £ C J e Q tZ J a i. ' C ULe rg. AXtx g A. fr " . y - - Ur 4 c U - ■ - " - f OLf C Cf L THE CUPOLA As we draw nigh to the close of our col- lege days at North Park, we are laced with the ralization that time will soon separate us horn the many happy experiences we have shared together on the campus. Friends and faces we once knew will grow strangely dim, while memories will become more meaningful. We, the members of the Cupola staff, hope that this book will recre- ate the setting for those memories. NORTH PARK COLLEGE- CHICAGO, ILLINOIS CONTENTS GUIDING • WORKING SHAKING • ci ii i ;rin i VLMN H. ERICKSON, Dean DEDICATION To You, Albin H. Erickson, Dean For your strong faith and gracious spirit of hu- mility which is an inspiration to us all. For always being a helpful and sympathetic friend, ready to guide us in our problems. For possessing that priceless art of saying the right thing at the right time. For being an understanding Dean, who never loses his sense of humor when dealing with college young people. For your devotion to North Park, and for being so much a part of the living Christian Spirit and friendliness on which it is founded. This cated. our 1953 Cupola — is gratefully dedi- ALONG THE PATHS • FRONT CAMPUS OLD M l ft %.? w4 U- WILSON HALL ) t HANSON HALL aJta mk itffc ,-afcr-- e • NYVALL HALL GYMNASK ' M SOHLBERG HALL f y 8 " Hm lil I = III E 111! r ' m • CAROLINE HALL GOLDEN DAYS • PRESIDENTS RESIDENCE m « B mm m if in ii HIPP ' r ! ' ' t MEN ' S DORMITORY . . . LEST WE FORGET CLARENCE A NELSON, President TO THE CLASS OF 1953 Dear friends: The year 1953 may become historically significant throughout the world because of achievements in many areas. But for you this year will always be associated with your graduation from North Park. To onlookers this may seem inconsequential, but to you it will con- stantly symbolize educational progress. A real and clearly marked stage in your growth has been com- pleted, and now you are ready to go forth into further cultural and personal development. Your school has been happy over your days on this campus. It believes that its educational program has been helpful to you, and it will continue to follow you with warm interest and intercession. Its greeting can be expressed in the apostolic salutation: " Take care of yourselves; don ' t throw away all the labour that has been spent on you, but persevere till God gives you your reward. " Clarence A. Nelson GUIDING the ADMINISTRATION I. FREDERICK BURGH. Ph.B. Vice-President Business Manager Al.m.N H. ERICKSON, M.S. lean, Jr. ( ollege and . icadem ) G. BERENT FRIZEN, A.B. issisian ' iimim Manager t ERIC G. DONALD F. HAWKINSON, AM. OHLSEN. M.Mus. Dean o) I lieological Seminary I Kan oj the School oj Music a OSCAR E. OLSON. A.B., M.Mus. Registrar LOl ' IS J. PERSON. 77, I) . ssistant to the President CLIFFORD SWENSON, A.M. Assistant Dean FACULTY VIVIAN ADELL B.A., Midland College B Mus., ( !oIumbus Scho of Music WILBUR ANDERSON North Park College B.S., University of Illinois LOIS BROWN B.j ., Rockford College M., University of ( liicago Si I I of Ail Institute ij ( Li ago J. IRVI.V. IRK KSON Noil 1 1 Park ' ..liege B.A.. W ' IhviI i hi College RUTH ANDERSON B.S., M.A., Northwestern I niversity NORMA BRANDEL Ph.B., Northwestern I ' niversity jA DEBORA CARLSON B.A., Bethany College M.B.j U I )em er I ' niversity B( (NEVIEVE FARSJE 8 S V..V I Iniversitj of Mil ta ELMER FONDELL A.B., Macalester College B.D., Northern Baptist Theological Seminary MER1 l Gl (STAFSON B.S., M.S Kansas State ( ollege ZENOS HAWKINS North Pari olle ;e M ., I Iniversitj of ( In. ago JANET HELIN A. A., Reedley Junior College B.A., I resno State M. M. Northwestern I ' ni ersitj DONALD FRISK A.B., M.A., I Iniversitj of Minnesota SIGFRID GREEN A.B., Trinity College B.D., McCormicIt I hen logical Seminary S.T.M., Hartford I heological Seminary Th.D., Northern Baptist Theologii .1] Seminar) HFODORE HEDSTRAND North Pari College B.S., George Williams College BERNICE HINSHAW B.E.D., Illinois State Normal University M.S., University of Illinois C. A. JACOKES B.A., M.A., Albion College E. GUSTAV JOHNSON North Park College M.A., Duke University I ' h.B.. University of ( liicaso ( ,1 A.DYS LARSON B S . M.A., I tniversity of Minnesi ta II 1EODORE JOHNSON B.S., (Central State I eacfiers College A . A., University of Michigan I KM A EANGFORD Ph.B., University of Imago M.S., olumbia I nn ersity LAI I LARSON Nortn Park ( oil e B.S., AM . I Iniversity of KATHLEEN LEACH B.A., Murrey State I eachers College M.A., University ol Chicago ELDER L1NDAHL North Park College A.D., University or Michigan B.B., Michigan Stale R{ III II (NDAHL A.B., Mount llolyoke College II MA LUX B.A., lames Millikin University A.M., I Iniversity of Chicago PHILIP LILJENGREN North Parle College IS., Northwestern I niversity NILS LUND A.B., Bethany College S. IB.. Andover I heological Seminary S.T.M., 1 lartC.rrl Divinity Si I I Ph.l .. I niversity of ( hii ago JEAN LUNDSTEDT B.S., Kansas Stati I eachers College M.A., l ' in ersity oi Denver IARRIET MOE Herzl Junior College rican Conservatory M.Mus., I niversity of Chi Chirac Musical College BETTY NELSON North Park College B.A., Augustana ( oIIeg INEZ OLANDER IS., Wheaton College ' ETER PERSON B.Ph., University of Chicago M [., Northwestern University IiillJ., I larvard University MARGARET PETERS( B.A., SI. A.. I diversity ol Washington V WARREN NELS( North Park College B.S., University or Minnesota KARL OLSSON M.A., Ph.D., University ol Chicago tit A CARROLL PETERSON A.B., M.S.. Augustana College 1 1 R( )l I ) REEVER M.Mus., American Con- servatory 01 Mu LINNEA SANDGREN B MA V Mus., Northwestern I ni ei it; HAROLD SWANSON North Park College 8.- V. I University ol Wyomina D( NALD W ' IKIK )l M North Part Colli B.. ., Uni ersil y 01 Illinois M.S., Ph.D.. Northwestern I niversitj MARTIN SODERBACK North Pari College A.B..PLD., University of ( hicago ML SWKDBERG B.A., William Jewell ( llege M.A., Colorado State CoIIeg, ) MARILYN W ' IKHOLM D.S., Northwestern I ' niversity " A FELLOWSHIP IN LEARNING r mm t BUSINESS OFFICE I Sandlimd I Pearson. B. OUso ROBERT NORSTRUM Assistant Business Manager REGISTRAR ' S OFFICE Seated: I. Hignfield. J. HighfieH, V. Olson. M Holmberg. Standing V Yonngberg. A Herlin, E. Ols ALUMNI SECRETARIES SEMINARY musk; school ELLEN ERICKSON PEAR] MADARY COUNSELLING M. PETERSON - Liberal Arts Row 1: T. Ernst, R. Hoyer, G Rawls, M. Nelson. E. Nelson. Row 1 M. Ramgren I Ide, I I eafsti I. I Stacj Row 3: C. Frizen. D. Engstrom, K vline. D. Goethe. B. Anderson. J. Hogan. M. Peterson. Z. HAWKINS - Liberal Arts Row 1 G. Greenw I R Niznik, C Allen, A Rodstrom. K ( „ l,l,.„,ll. I) Bengtson Row 2: B. Jansson. A. Lundgren, I. Olsen. N. Lmdestrand, A. Franklin, M. Olson, Row 3: Z. Hawkinson, A. Bohenberger, I. Stfomberg. R. Stone, A. Sorenson. W. Funk, B. Mais.,,,, A. Tungsetli. 13. CARLSON Secretarial I: M. Lambert. S, Gilberg. D. Carlson, I. Berquist. I. Huggare, D. McMuIlin, I- Carlson. Y. Thompson. 2: D. Carlson. M. Larson. N. Carlson, S. Landergren, A. Carpenter. B. Eldh. S. Clabaugb. V. An- derson, M. Procrk, L. Drynrka. G. Johnson. E. HAWKINSON —Theological Seminary M Engeiirtson I Olafson Olson. V. Lrmd. Ulner, R. Anderson. L. Smith. 2: J. Charnley, I Silvern. -- W I arlson I I indahl, L (onnson. W. Pratt. B. Sherwood. P. Nelson. 3: R. Liljegren. E. Noren. P. N. Nelson, L Flint. W. Liljegren. R. Grantz. E. Johnson. R. Anderson. i: Hawkinson 4: D. Roherts. H. Melgren, W. Holmgren. D. Erickson. F. Hagherg. J. Erickson. M. Adell. T. Nord- slrorn. R. Hi.liiili.ru I Carlson. R. Wiganosky. L. BR( )WN - Pre Education U 1 Ron- 1: P. Musket. R. Ehrman. N. Single, B. Johnson. M. Musselman N Johnson Ron. 2: F. Colbv. P. Johnson. C. Xilson. M. Johnson. A. Freedholm. M. Swauterg. Ron- 3: J. Olsten. J. Lundholm, S. Lindskoog. V. Hahn. M. Liljegren. Z. Johnson. M. Coleman. L. Brown. T. JOHNSON Pre -Education Row 1: H. Anderson, E. Eckstrom, S. Carlson, P. Bergquist, M. Bergstrom. Ror» 2: J. Hederstedt. R. Sveiven, G. Vouglil. R. Munson. J. Cole. E. Englund, T. Johns I). W ' IKHOI.M - Pre-Medical Ro„ I: J. Seaturgh, E. Anderson, I. Liljegren, I ( hrisHanson, M, Mobcrg, M. Carlson. C. lohnson, T. .Inlinson. ( l„l„,s„„. Row2: 3. Erickson, I). Wikholm. B. Hunter, J. LindaKI, B, Lindgren, R, Kidder. R. Dend lein, G. Geohas. D. Powers. A. Erickson, K. OLSSON - Pre Theological Row 1: L. Johnson, I Magnuson. E. Slagle. C. Forsberg, W. Adell, R. Ash. P. Sparrman. B. Lake. Rou, 2: P. Sw r, Ryding, I Anderson. E. Rossman, B. Hallman, R. Deniiis. B. Palmberg, D. Nyquist. Rou I R. Nelson, R. Hess, C. Nelson, R. Bmgtson. D. Loots, G Miller, L. Anderson, R. Poor. R. Heicher, W. Gustafson. N. Milford, A. Benson, R. VIdrin, K ( llsson I). OHLSON - School of ' Music Row I : M. Falk. S. Dame, A. Larson. B. Ericson. D. Giese. G. Benson. W. ( Hsor, Roiu 2 M. Lang, D. Ainlay, C. Anderson. J, Ewing. R. McConnell, J. Oliner. B. Br . . . U)M) THE WELL WORN PATHS and more: study E. G. JOHNSON Pre Journalism Row 1: O. Kalousfian. 1. Sl.rlton. W. Frostenson, E. Butman, I " . Mm. M. Jacobson. S. Garcy. R. Saukiossian. Rou, 2: D. McCaucUa. A. Wesserlo. M. Alon .o. G. Peterson. I. Knsen. Row 3: E. G. Johnson. V. Karbing. R Hanson. I). Larson. W. Thompson. E. Dwycr. C. Anderson. B. Peterson. P. Fischer. G. Westlind. I . Bolin. P. PERSON - Religious Education Row I: M. Hanson. B Axelson. I. Erickson, ' . Hultman. R. Lindman, I :. Tyylcila. Row 2: B. Peterson, A. Harris. M. Carlson, I- Hoegh, M Cederleaf. E. Bloom, M. Johnson. P. Person. M. SODERBACK - Liberal Arts Row 2 Ron. 3 D. Bordeaux. ,1. Erickson. D. Matson. M. Bernhardt. M. Sandell. N. Sandlund, M. Soderback R. Sager. D. Bradshaw. D. Person. A. Edstrom. W. Mathews, R. Cilligan. G. Magnuson. W. FREDRICKSON Pre-Commerce Row 1 : J. Rockc. G. Lundin, D. S, I...I,. 1 1 Blonm, ( ' • I [euer. R. Chuck. Row 2: J. Johnson. L. Hill. D. Thorwall, D. Jacoti. II. Payer, R. Richards. M. Gothherg. J. W. Fred- rickson. S. GREEN — Pre Religious Education Rom- I: M. lohnson. V. I ' ,1. -rson, I ) .A, I,,. Row - ' : B. Norman, M. Carlson. J. Ellison. ML Gtrlson. S. Ch.llin. L. Hokanson. Roiu : E. Burss. M. Gt. mi , M lorgensen, C. Swartz, L. Lutz, S Green C. PETERSON Science Ron; 1: C. Brewingl arlson, M. Duell. S lunckci I II, P. Mains. Row 2: M. Johnson. D. Johnson. U. While. R. LoFgren, M. Carlson, M. Allison. Row 3: C. Peterson, W. And... I I Ise. R M - B Parrish, I ' . Morgan, I Re T. Martin. V. Hultgr ML ( .USTAFSON _ Liberal Arts k,„r I: ( ' Larson. I Carlson. V. Whitney. K. BlandFord Rou 2 - Holme. I ' McNeil A Shaheen, ( I I heor, II. K lohns Row 3: W. Adell. B. Lind, J. Johnson, D. Jones. J. Nels M. Gustafson. n. D. Sharpe. N. Wilson. P. Stephc REV. D. FRISK Theological Seminary FTP Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 G. Garve i, D. Ryd. C. Buss, J. Lovgren, S. Kortbe G. Anderson, B. Bender, R. Lagerstrom, D. Nelson. C. JACOKES — Pre Engineering Row 1: E. Bloomwell, D. Peterson. II- Olson. Row 2: I Eckstrom. E. Nelson. L. Add I. D. Osterberg, I P R Modland. Row 3: D. Diersen I Krebs, I Lundquist, K Swenson, H. Arnquisl S Carlson, E. Larson, H. Wanlbori 35 ( ' . I Ices. W. LUX Liberal Arts Row 1 1) l,.l, .,„-.., S i . R. M W. 1 atteso m. Row 2- S. Wegena B. ExicKSOn, n. R. atey, A. Nelson, D I iter, I amberl I- Persson. I Goth, R I bi. P. Locke B. HINSHAW - PreMcJhhw Row 1: LFredell. M. Aimer. J. S Row 2: J. Anderson. M. Johnson. B. Johnson. W. Miller. J. Boer. L. Pierson. B. Hinshaw. f a W M ■■■ " ■ fii ' , 1 . H ----- - ■ " ■- THE BLUE AND THE GOLD The elm tree ' s shadow lingers Upon the quiet walls, Or radiant beams from lighted crest Upon the darkness falls. North Park! We bring thee homage, Thy beauties we behold. All hail to thee, dear N. P. C. The glorious Blue and Gold. Thy spires rise toward heaven To pierce the clouds of night, And she abroad in every clime Knowledge, truth and light. North Park! We bring thee homage . For a spirit free and bold. We ' re tue to thee, dear N. P. C. The glorious Blue and Gold. As oft ' we ' ll turn to wander Through mem ' ry ' s golden halls, We ' ll walk again with joyful tread Within the ivied walls. North Park! We bring thee homage; We ' ll praise through ages old The symbol of the brave and true, The glorious Blue and Gold. - HERBERT JOHNSON, ' 27 VAKSITY SONG Hail to our Alma Mater! Hail to the Varsity! Hail to the Blue and Gold, boys, Cheer it to Victory — Rah! Rah! Rah! Go now, you Gold; go now, you Blue; Fight on to victory, send that ball through — Rah! Rah! Rah! Fight for the honor of our dear school And show the rest, boys. That North Park will rule! STUDENT NURSES Opportunities for nurses ' train- ing are ottered at two Chicago hos- pitals which are both affiliated with North Park College, and are located on the North side of Chicago within a short distance of the school. The first, Swedish Covenant Hospital is owned and controlled by the Evan- gelical Mission Covenant Church of America. Since its organization, the hospital and the school of nursing have sought to maintain the Chris- tian principles and policies upon which it was founded. Second, the Ravenswood Hospital School of Nursing, though not directly affili- ated with the Mission Covenant Church is served by North Park fac- ulty and makes use of its science facilities. Many students, upon the com- pletion of the freshman year on the North Park campus, enter into the nurses ' training curriculum offered at one of these two outstanding hos- pitals. The increasing need for reg- istered nurses offers many career op- portunities for interested girls. Student nurses are always wel- come at the college-sponsored social activities Among these are parties on the campus, football and basket- ball games during the fall and win- ter months. Spring finds college baseball in the spotlight at nearby River Park. Both schools set up their own student organizations which function to promote cooperation and individ- ual responsibility, much the same as the typical college campus. STUDENT NURSES CAPPING CEREMONY WORKING THE CLASS OF 1953 JUNIOR COLLEGE Leland Adell McPlierson, Kansas Blanche Alilem TiirlocK, California Helen Anderson Chicago Sharlot Anderson Rockford. Illinois illiam Anderson Escanaba, Mi higan Willis Adel Cnicago Charles Mien Oak Park. Illinois Loren Anderson Sloan. Iowa irginia Anderson Swedeburg, Nebraska illcui ik lerson lii i ill. is, Mii-m Thomas Beers Jamestown. New York Arthur Benson McPIierson, Kansas Mary Bergstrom Batavia. Illinois Harold Blohm C liii ago Jack Boer Park Ridge. Illinois Deborah Bengtson Albert Citv, Iowa f t Gwen Berg Ro kforcl. Illinois Margaret Berquist i oungstown, Ohio Arthur Bloomwel Erie. Pennsylvania Ebbe Bolin Cliicago June Brisson Chicago Emerik Carlson Chicago Sue Carlson Rock ford. Illinois I Atlia Deyneka ( liii ago Beverly I . kstrom Omaha, Nebraska Bertil Carlson Iron Mountain, Michigan Nancy Carlson ( ialesburg, Illinois Mary Cornell Chicago Edward Dwyer Montclair, New lei sej Arthur Edstrom lamesl own New ork Jo Ann Ellison Chicago Ann Elsie Erickson Naugahick, Connie bicul Jane Ericson North Eastom I. i " ,i nusetts Roy Fowler I resno, ( alifornia Arlene Freedholm Minneapolis, Minnesota Elvera Englund Omalia. Nebraska JoAnn Erickson I earborn, Michigan Charles Forsber Batavia, Illinois Ann Franklin Dawson, Minnesota George Carver Alton. Illinois |[id decide C hicago Marvin Gotberg Detroit. Micliigan Bert Hallman C r t.il Lake. Illinois Barbara Havig I ). - loines, Iowa Raymond I [ess Clevel [.Ohio fctfit Signie ( nEbi i g Fa kson Heights, New ork Robert Greenwood ( laysbuxg, Pennsylvania Glenn Hartquist St. Paul. Minnesota Joanne Hederstedt S.i. ramento. C alifornia _ II. ii i ( n i c ago Gunvor Holmquisl Attleboro, Massa (inserts Elaine Ide Ro( klorcl. Illinois Marilyn Johnson Rockford, Illinois Roberi Johnson Skokie, llliiKii- I In o lohnson Jamestown, New York wwy y k Jean Huggare on ester, Mas achusetts Carol Johnson Knoxville. Iowa Nam lohnson Rockford, Illinois I niH i- Johnson I uiloi L. C alifornia Lno Karning ( I iii ago Kenneth Kulberg Be erh . N lassa nusel I s Shirley Landergren Beverly, N Iassacliusetts Joanne Learstrand Muskegon. Michigan Nancy Lambert I [ollywood, Illinois Jean Larson Stephen, Minnesota Carol Le Vahn Minneapolis. Minnesota Marilyn Liljegren Moline. Illinois Nan I .indostrand W .i el K . I, ins, ii nUSettS 4 j fia i ▲ Jerrold Lindahl Berkley, ( alifornia I )on I indman I )earborn, Mil higa •1 " Peter Locke Washington Depot, Connecticut Gordon Lundin Allen. Nebraska Lorraine Lutz rw ork, New York Doris Matson Chicago David Mullins Chicago Roger Lofgren Rockford, Illinois Dennis Loots Fort Dodge, Iowa James Magnuson Mahtowa. Minnesota Gordon Miller Jamestown, New York Rowan Munson Chicago Chester Nelson ( rarrield, Minnesota John F. Nelson Chicago Mary Ann Nelson Foster Citv, Michigan Robert Niznik Minneapolis. Minnesota Janice Norton Sioux City, Iowa SdMiJk l.dniuiid Nelson West Hartford, C onnei li( nt John R. Nelson FohnsoriDurg, Pennsylvania Carol Nilson Forestville, Connecticut Betty Norman Karl Nyline Won ester, Massa( liusetts Dwight Nyquist Aberdeen, Wasliington Herbert Payei Park Ridge, Illinois Neil Peterson Ellsworth, Wise ii i - i 1 1 Marjorie Ramgren Lyford, Texas Art Rodstroi C hicago 1 ihrnT - fo Joyce Olsen I )nliilli. Minnesota Bo Peterson Goteborg. Sweden Mary Prorek Chicago Ronald Richards Chicago Norman Ryding Chicago Ralph Sager Trumbull. Connecticut Myrna Sanclell Chicago Joan Seaburgh New York, New York A I win Sorenson Chicago Robert Stone Chicago ■LvA A Janet Sanberg Chicago Delores Scnun Chicago Earl Slagle Lance Creek. Wyoming Paul Sparrman lamestown, New York Marston Swanberg Paul Swanson Sugar Grove. Pennsylvania llfctl Richard I liorvvall I )etroit, Michigan . ) Gordon Vought Beacon Falls, Connecrh ul Margaret Wickett Chicago Gordon Hiorel Ro [cford, Illinois Allen lungseth Kennedy, Minnesota Donald White Chicago Diana Williams West Roxbury, Massachusetts SCHOOL OF mush; Duane Ainlay Evanston, Illinois Bonnevieve Sturdy Atlleboro. Massachusetts Barbara Erirson Cliicago John Oliv. Cliicago Cjloria Benson Riagevvay, Pennsylvania Robert Brown Red Wing, Minnesota Alyce Larson Kansas City, Missouri THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY Fridolf Anderson Everett, Washington Robert Hjelm Rockford, Illinois Lowell Johnson I i li . Minnesota Paul N. Nelson San Diego, California Bruce Lklund Rockford, Illinois Lloyd Flint Kennedy, Minnesota Norbert Johnson Gladstone. Michigan Paul W. Nelson Butte. Montana Warren Nelson I )uliilli. Minnesota Donald Pearson Albert City. Iowa Lincoln Smitli Greeley, Colorado Alfred Ulner Chicago I )avid ennberg Fin nburg, Massai liusclls V f % mm ••J-.i mim, Edwin Noren Oberlin, Kansas Daniel Seagren Lindsborg, Kansas Norman Svensen Poplar Grove. Illinois Merle Van Heuveln Raymond, Minnesota 57 RELIGIOUS EDUCATION Barbara Axelson Iron Mountain. Michigan Mary Hanson Royal Oak. Michigan Isabelle Hoegh I lampion, Nebraska Marilyn Carlson St. Paul, Minnesota Arloene Harris Newald, Wisconsin Verna Hultman ] onawanrJa, New York OTHER GRADUATES . . . IIINIOII COLLEGE Muracl Agenlian C hicago James Beers Oak Park. Illinois Ruin Diesen C loquet. Minnesota Arvid Erickson Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Charles Hammond Chicago Marilyn Hepburn Chicago David Hess Cleveland. Ohio Glen Kilgus Chicago David Kjell Ro krord, Illinois Bruce Lake k u anee, Illinois Evald Leps Fresno. California Richard Lysaker I )iilnl h. Minnesota Rolf Madland Chicago Walter Mathews Merrill. Wisconsin Richard Matteson Chicago Hale Olson I )es Plaines. Illinois Richard Stoehr Winooski. Vermont William Thompson Memphis. Tennessee SCHOOL OF MUSIC Vernon Boysen Chicago James Evving I " lint. Michigan Diane Giese C hicago Robert Johnson J yler. Minnesota Monroe Olson Roseau. Minnesota THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY Raul Bostrom Whealon, Illinois Robert Larson Chicago • RELIGIOUS EDUCATION Harriet Johnson ( rladstone, Michigan WHERE THE SHADOWS LINGER YES IT IS! TWO WITH. JIN V-I-K-I-N-G-S NEW FRIENDS WERE MADE THE YULETIDE SPIRIT C ll. n AHCi. JOIN THE Y! SHARING CLUBS INTERNATIONAL DELATIONS Re... 1 Row 2 Rorr 3 Row I ' i . rlmmpson, J. Norton. M.Wickett.C Larson. I. Carlson. Y Whitney, N. Wilson. K. Gehhart. R Niznik. L Hill, I. Goth, W. Thompson. K. Swenson. I. Cole M. Gustafson. T. I rnsl The basic purpose of the Interna- tional Relations Club of North Park is that each individual may understand and respect each other ' s national and cultural differences. The meetings were conducted on a personal level during which time the representatives of a particular country gave an aspect of its culture or an introduction to its way of life. These brought the cultures to the group in a direct way, and the oppor- tunity to question the representatives was given in order to satisfy the inter- est and curiosity of the group. Thus were learned the basic similarities and harmonies beneath superficial differ- ences. In February, the club, under the sponsorship of Merlin Gustafson, pre- sented a program at the chapel serv- ices of both the college and the acad- emy. The club also sponsored a timely movie on the work of the United Na- tions in poverty stricken areas. Officers for the club this year were: Janice Norton, Dave Mullins, Yvonne Thompson, Jack Cole, Bob Niznik, Ken- neth Gebhardt, Wayne Funk, T. Ernst, and Bill Thompson. MIDDLE EAST Among the newer campus clubs is the Middle East Club, organized last school year. The states represented are Ohio, Pennsylvania, and New York, with 25 students composing the club. Those who held office this year were: Verna Hultman, Don Powers, and Peggy Berquist. The hayrack ride, held in the spring high-lighted the club activities for the year. Though only in its second year, the Middle East Club has taken its place among the traditional clubs on our campus. At times the club has appeared to be a good ole ' town meet- ing, tor more than half the student members come from Jamestown, New York. Bergqmst, C. Larson, Y. WLitaey, T. Jonnson. 3: D. Powers. R. Poor. G. Miller. P. Spanman, R. I I, 2: A. Williams. E. Bloomwell. V. Hultman. J. Carl . I) l,„„s. P. S»ai.s„n. J. NVIs j. G. Benson. M. Coleman. 65 SECKETAMAL Row 1: M. Procek, E. Carlson - (l.,l I, I) Schuh Row 2: A. Carpenter. Y. Thompson, I Bergquisl B I I.I Rou I D. Carlson. S. Landergren. V. Anderson D. Wil M Mel Carlson M I amtert. ms. G. lohnson, D. McMuIIin, S. Gilfcerg. E Ide Did you know that " the perfect secretary should forget she is a human being? " Well, that ' s Emily Post ' s way of saying that a secretary in an office should tend strictly to business, be as impersonal as her typewriter, and as full of information as her filing cabinet. This club is composed of girls in- terested in a secretarial career and in becoming more familiar with that field. The activities of the club are varied, being both informative and entertain- ing. Socials also held an important part in the activities of our future sec- retaries ... for it is important that they also know how to act when the boss takes them out to dinner. An outstanding event in the first semester was the Christmas party Smorgasbord held in Caroline Hall lounge. The climax of the year was the annual spring reunion banquet, at Villa Sweden, where former members were guests of the club. At one of the club meetings former members of the club came back and told of their experiences in the business world. Officers this year were: ]ean Hug- gare, Barbara Eldh, Elvera Englund, and Nancy Anderson. The faculty sponsor of this club is Miss Debora Carlson. YANKEE Standing high among the tradi- tional campus clubs here at North Park is the Yankee Club, founded by 35 Easterners, with residence in one of the New England States as the only requirement for membership. In recent years, the club has extended its boun- daries to include students from the New Jersey and New York City areas. These well known individuals on North Park ' s campus who are recognized by " the missing Y " unite to form the Yankee Club. Evidence of loyalty to one another has long been a trade- mark of the " down Easterners " who will be seen frequently talking about the things back home. Many of the members have known each other pre- viously from the summer conference which is held at Cromwell, Connecti- cut; so that they are often not total strangers to one another upon arriving here. This year the Yankees started out their activities with a picnic at La Baugh Woods in October. A bowling party and the annual " Yankee " bean supper were held in the spring. Row I I I rickson, S. Landergren, I. Christianson, M. lacobson, S Gilberg I I ricson. I Huggarc. M. lolinson, C. Nilson, I ' . lohnson. Ron J Lindestrand. R. Aldrin. K. Kulberg. 1 Nel I Seahurgh, I Lute. E Nelson. Nelson, M I LI I I lohnson. Row I • Holme I. A Erickson. C. Johnson. P Paige. P Laurin I ' Locke.) I.,. R Bengtson, E. Dwyei G Vought. K Nyline, R - r. I ' Bjorklund, L. Fredell. E. (■ lohnson 67 Y.W.C.A. CABINET Row I : J. Scaburah. M. Wickett. L. Hokanson. M. Liljegrcn. D. Matson. Row 2: D. Schuli. M. Aimer. M. Ramgren. N. Lambert. A. Erickson. L. Sa The Y.W.C.A. is a popular and act- ive club at North Park. It is open to all girls in the college, providing an oppor- tunity to make new friends and to share in the activities of a large and worthy group. The purpose of the club is thus stated: " to build a fellowship of women devoted to the task of realizing in our common life those ideals of personal and social living to which we are com- mitted by our faith as Christians. " All members were urged to sign up for one of the seven committees of the " Y. " The chairmen of these in- clude: Delores Schuh, Nancy Lambert, Carol Le Vahn, Betty Seaburgh, Mari- lyn Liljegren, Marjorie Ramgren, and Margaret Wickett. These committees divide activities of the organization so that many girls have a chance to take part in the planning. " Y " service projects this year in- cluded selling chrysanthemums at homecoming, putting out a college di- rectory, and planning a chapel serv- ice for the World Student Service Fund. On Halloween the " Y " sponsored a hayrack party which was very suc- cessful. Following a tradition started several years ago, the " Y " planned a turn-about week held in the spring. At one of the meetings Miss Bran- del told of her experiences in Europe. After hearing about her experiences we all got the " bug " to travel. The officers of the organization this year were: Ann Elise Erickson, Marianne Aimer, Lorraine Hokanson, and Doris Matson. The sponsor this year has been Mrs. L. Sandgren. Y. w. (;. A. Row 1 I Freedell, I. Bergquist. L. Deyneka, M Wickett. D Matson. Ron, 2 I Anderson. M Duell. M lohnson, A Carpenter, G Benson. M Ramgren Row i. M Olson. M LamLert, I ' Mains. S Dame, I Clements. N Slagle. P. lohnson. Row I: M, Allison. G. Johnson. B. Ffavig, I. Sandherg. I. Olsten. I. Leafstrand. li. lohn , I Carlson. Row 5 I) .l... I Lindholm. P. Herje, I. Erick A Gustafson. ( ( arisen. M Carlson, S Lindsk , M Musselr, Row li: J. Ericson. G. B.-rg. M. Bergstrom. S. Garej l Bengl I Liliegren. A Williams. I Hedcrstedl S ( arl son. M. Falk. .1. Elli- ! „„■ i A. A Erickson luncker. I Erickson, ( ' lohnson. M ( .,,1 I . Hokanson. Row 2: N Lambert. S GilLerg. A. Lundgren, B Eckstrom M Lai Vndei G Bevan. Row I I Seabuxgh. 1 I.I, , lohnson. M . Join , M. Aimer. S Ande N. Lindcstrand Row I ( ' Larson, I Carlson, C lohnson, M. SandcII, I. Ande. I Huggare, I Pierson Doyle A. Souk Row 5 R. Ehrman. W. Frostenson. B. Jonsson. R Reed I Englund, I Larson A Franklin I Norton M la R 6 M Liljegren G Holmquist, I Peterson, G. Rawls, I) Bordeaux, R Hover. A Frcedholm, I Hoyer. E Butman Row 7 I ( hristiai ., M Nelson, II Noi Larson I Streckc. N Carl L lohnson. I). Schuh, M Procek S Chellin, II Anderson. M lohnson, S Nordstr. C. LeVahn, MISSIONARY VOLUNTEERS EXIT Seated Row I M. Musselman. E. Tyykila. H. Anderson I Erick ML Falfc. K lohnson. I. Ellison, M. Duell. G. Benson. Lundgn ,, I lohn G B. quisl lohnson. M. Lamtert. M. Aimer, M. lohnson, M lohnson, B. Non M lorgensen. I. Hoegh. L. Lulz. M. Johnson. E. Bloom. L Fredeen, J. Ericks, I) Kdee. M. Ramgren. L. Hokanson, L In, ,1,11. E. Fondell. B. Peterson, G. Holmquist. V. Hultman, R. Lindman. ML Carls. V Peterson. M. Carlson. G. Johnson. J. Leafstrand, C. L, Vahn, E. Ericson. J. Hedersledt. J. Larson. M. Cederleaf. R. Lagerstrom. L. Anderson. R. Poor, W Swanson, I Anderson. G. Helbere. R. Ash. E. Slagle. P. Paige, E. Nelson. G. Prior son. P Spa. I Eklund W Benson K Nyl .R.Cornelius V lohnson A. Erickson. S. Juncker. S. Dame. P. Be . D. Olson. A. Freedholm. P. Bjorklund. M. Carlson. J. Bergquist. M. Colemai Missionary Volunteers, or " M. V. " as it is usually known, is made up ot students who have a definite interest in missionary work at home and abroad. Many ot the members are already looking forward and prepar- ing tor the time when they will be serv- ing their Lord in some distant land or at home. Former " M. V. " members are at present making Christ known in Atrica, South America, China, Alaska, Ecuador, and in our own land. " M. V. " meetings are held the first Monday evening of each month in the Seminary Building. Missionary speak- ers, films depicting missionary work and life, and a guestion hour make up the programs. A panel discussion was held among students who had done missionary work this past summer. In January, the message was given by the Rev. Gordon Christianson of Belgian Congo. The highlight of the year was the banguet held in February in Sohl- berg Commons, with the Rev. Helga Hamilton. Covenant missionary to Alaska as the speaker. Missionary Volunteers is one of the oldest campus organizations and boasts one of the largest, active mem- berships. Most North Parkers will re- member the regular notices which donned the many blackboards of our classrooms and served not only as a trade mark, but a timely reminder to all. MINNESOTA From the land of Paul Bunyan come the members ot the Minnesota Club, this being the only prerequisite tor membership in an organization which was founded at North Park in 1951. Though large in number, the Minnesota Club takes little part in campus activities, its primary function being of a social nature. The " Swedes from Minnesota " can well be proud of their contributions to the North Park student body during the past two years. They have con- tributed members to the national honor society, Phi Theta Kappa. Glenn Hart- quist was voted most likely to succeed in the college notable poll, and Richard Lysaker. An additional honor was re- corded with the election of Carol Le Vahn to preside as Homecoming Queen of 1952. A former Minnesota resident, Paul Swanson, has upheld the high traditions of the gridiron dur- ing his two years of first string varsity service. Row I; A I reedholm. V Franklin, M. Olson, J. Olsen. R. Dieson. Rou i2 S. Chellin. M. Carlson, S. Nordstrom. A. Lundgren. J Larson A Gustafs I) Ol Row I R Ash. L Droits, I. Magi a. D. Seagren. E. Johns - n. R. Hanson. A In Row 4: W. Olson. R. Anderson. W. Olson. C. Nelson. G. Harlquist. T Nords K J L. Johnson. M. Carlson, C. Le Vahn. D. Carls ll,. I. Persson, R Niznik. I ) I Wow son, I ,. Silverness, CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Row 1: I Ami, Ro.„ 2: R I M. Sandell, I. Deyneka, I). Matson, M. Musselman. (. Lindholm. A. Carpenter. D. Bordeaux [.Clements R Reed M lohi K Nyline, A Benson, P Span I I indn.an I lol.nson one has passed by and looked into the Caroline Hall Lounge any Fri- day afternoon at three o ' clock this past school year, he would have seen an enthusiastic group ot students gath- ered in a circle. " What an extraordi- nary group ol young people this is, " he might have thought, " for, though they have Bibles in their hands, yet they have smiles on their faces. " Both the Bibles and smiles are easily ex- plained, for the group consisted of vi- brant Christian young people — the North Park Christian Fellowship. The Christian Fellowship is an or- ganization affiliated with Inter-varsity. As strengthened by fellowship together in Christ, they meet to study the Bible intently, searching for a real under- standing of the scriptures. By piecing together the many and often opposing convictions of their members, they came closer to the truth, and an under- standing of Christian Fellowship. Evert Ecklund served as president this year. Assisting him were: Paul Sparrman, Marjorie Ramgren, Helen Anderson, Myrna Sandell, and Lydia Deyneka. In November the Christian Fellow- ship sponsored a CTA party. One of the discussions this year was on " Chris- tian College or Secular College? " Having no membership rules, the Fellowship welcomes everyone into its club. " Where two or three are gath- ered together in My name, there am I in the midst of them. " SEMINARY FOfflJM Seminary Forum is an organization of seminary and pre-seminary men preparing for the ministry and to stimu- late interest in theologican and church problems. No one can deny that the Semi- nary Forum, one of the oldest organi- zations at North Park continued to serve many spiritually important purposes. First, it gives all the young men who will soon be working for the Lord in the Covenant ministry an opportunity to hear the experiences of older ministers, who have been out in the field lor a number of years. These discussions revealed many problems mentioned. Then, too, in Forum the Seminarians can talk over their individual doubts, hopes, and ambitions, and through conversation, they gain strength. Perhaps the most important pur- pose of the Seminary Forum is that in it the future pastors made life-long friends among those who are like minded in the faith, who have also vowed to devote their lives to serve God. In future years these friendships will mean a great deal to these men as they share the heartaches, joys, and deep satisfaction of theirs, the noblest of all professions. Warren Nelson led the group this year. Those helping him were William Liljegren, David Johnson, and Willis Adell. Row I: M. Wickstrom. L. Anderson, I lohnson I Nordstrom. L Flint, A Borns, R. Aldrin, W. U II C. Buss. Row 2: E. Bolin. T. Duell. W. Dugger. M Van Heuveln. E. N n. W Nelson. R Holmbcre P Span V Bean, I Nil son, I. Charnley, P. Nelson, I). Piffer, U. Karbing. Row i: E. Johnson. L. Carlson. 1 Grantz R. Wiganosky, A. Ulncr, E. Swanson. R. Young n. H. Hubbling I lohnson. D. Se gren. Ron I I) Carlson. H Melgren. G Miller. F. Anderson, D Lindman. N. Johnson, R Fowler. R. Hcichcr. D Nelson. V. Ltui P. Swanson. Row 5 W Liljegren. R Werson. W Pratt. R Wi. N. Ryding. R Pool I Vnd R Liljegren I) Pearson. L. Johnso P. Nelson. Row 6: S. Kortbein, M. Adell. R. Lagerstrom, R. Larson, N. Svensen, II Sw Be W. Swai C Forsberg. NORTH PARK LETTERMEN M. Coll.. w. w. G. II D. Hess, G. Lundin. R. Sagei D.Goethe D Nyquisl P. Swanson. n. E. Dwyer, R Lofgren, B Lake. I. lohnson, D Nelson, R. Fowle A. Edstr, The North Park athlete feels a cer- tain pride in winning his first large blue and gold athletic letter. He then auto- matically becomes a member of that exclusive organization, the Lettermen ' s Club. Membership in this club stands for countless hours of grueling practice on the gridiron, the basketball court, the baseball diamond, or the running track. It stands for the glory of winning as well as the disappointment in losing, but most ot all it stands for the promo- tion of good sportsmanship. The Lettermen ' s reception during Homecoming highlighted the club ' s ac- tivities for the year. The purpose of this reception was to resume friend- ships of past years. Many alumni ath- letes and former coaches were present to help make the reception a success. Money obtained from Sports Night helped to purchase letter jackets for members who had received two letters m the same sport. Besides handing out lettermen ' s jackets, it also contributes one hun- dred dollars a year toward the Athletic Scholarship Fund. This fund is used to help some student, who participates in sports through college. The lettermen worked hard for the school and students throughout the year, and can look back with pride at their accomplishments. They supplied programs for all of the football games, and were constantly looking for ways m which to improve the club. HAWKEYE No one is as proud of Iowa as the Iowans. The Hawkeye state has been well represented on our campus every year and this year is no exception. The meetings of the Hawkeye club are very informal, as can be expected. The Iowans get together and talk of people, places, and experiences back home. Many of the students have known each other from Bible camps, and this is often an interesting topic for conver- sation. The highlight of the year was the Iowa Banquet held in the spring. Be- sides the students who attended, fac- ulty members and office workers from Iowa were also present. Someone once said, " " all Iowa has is tall girls and corn. " Both of these items were present at the banquet. A tremendous time was had by all who attended the big affair. The officers for this year were: Jerry Johnson, Duane Peterson, and Jeanne Peterson. Vivadelle Youngberg is the club sponsor for the Iowans. Ron. 1 Row 2 Row i Ro,r I M. Lambert. C. Johnson. J. lirickson. M. Mnsselman, I I arisen, N. Anderson. M. Falk. (. lokn I) Benglson, V. Youngberg, I Peterson, B Havig. K lol Y A.I. II I) I oots, I Wcrson, W Vdell. J. lo Row I ( loknson, B. Eckstrom. A. Erickson. N. Johnson. S. Anderson. M. Ramgren H. Anderson. Row 2: S. Carlson. E. Ide. J. Olsen. J. Sandberg, A. Franklin. M. Bergstrom. P. Berquisl. N. Lambert. G. Berg. J. Gedde Row 3: C. LeVahn. A. Freedholm. M. Liljegren. M Nelson, B. Havig. I. Hover. M. Procek, I Huggare, D. Matson D Scbub I. Brisson, M. Wickett. D. Williams. G. Holmqnisl. T Johnson. P. Person. Ron I I Seaburgh R Hoyei I Larson. B lohnson, D. Benglson I Hederstedl Rou J I- ' Udrin I Carlson R Lofgren. P. Swanson. W. Adell. D Nyquisl B Lake. M Al anzo P Span B Niznik ' " ' " " ' ' I Nelson, E. Slagk V. Benson. J Magnuson. B. Anderson. H. Payer, G. Vought, L. Anderson E Dun., I Nelson D Loots, R Munson, G. Miller. I). Nelson, R. Carlson C Forsberg C Frizen. PSYCHOLOGY The Psychology club was formed to promote an understanding between students and teachers through the mu- tual assimilation of psychology. Dr. Person, head of the psychology de- partment, is its sponsor and advisor. The club is dedicated to foster an understanding among all, of why man behaves as he does. It strives con- stantly to help us understand ourselves, so that we may better understand oth- ers. It is believed that through this un- derstanding we may better be able to cope with the problems this world poses for us. To this end, a greater harmony among men is foreseen. Among the activities of the club are lectures, motion pictures, and discus- sions. A picture was shown on Child Psychology, which proved very inter- esting. One of the most unusual pro- grams presented at North Park was brought to us by the Psychology Club in the person of Morton H. Greene, hypnotist. His program featured a series of interesting and amusing ex- periments with volunteer subjects from the audience. A field trip to Dunning State Hospital was taken in January. Officers for the club this year have been: Willis Adell, ]oanne Ellison, Bar- bara Ericson, and Bert Hallman. LUTHEUAN STUDENTS One of the newer clubs on the North Park campus is the Lutheran Stu- dents ' Association. The L.S.A. met every other Monday in Caroline Hall Lounge. In this club are students who are members of, or attend a Lutheran church. Those leading the club are: Norman Ryding; John Swenson, Shirley Lindskoog, and Mary Cordell. Through the Lutheran Student As- sociation this year, the members have come to feel a closer relationship with Christ, our Lord. The importance of walking hand in hand with Him, not only now, but throughout the weeks, months, and years to follow was im- pressed upon the group. D. Giese. M. Procek. T. Linoucn. S. Lindskoog. V. Hahn. L. Streckor. D. Schuh. J. Olin. B. Lind. H. Payer. R. Stone. N. Ryding. J. Swensen. L. Sandgren. M. Corde M. Sando Rou; _ ' Rou 1 Row I I Hokanson. N Lambert, 1) Powers, P. Paige S Carlson C lobnson I Hoyer, M Olson, M lohnson, M. Sandell, S. Gilberg, I Olsten. G Benson G Bevan M Liljegren I Forsberg M Carlson, B. Anderson. G. Magnu M lohns Carlson I. H Vri st. L. Hill. C. Anderson. E. Dwyer. S Kortbein I Nelson R Bengl D I indm Tgquist. C. Le Vahn. A. Nelson. STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council has taken its place at North Park as one ot the most important organizations on the cam- pus. This year there was an unusually well balanced representation of the student body. Members of the Student Council are elected from the various counselling groups, representing the Junior College, Music School, Semi- nary, and Bible Institute. All responsibilities of Homecoming were placed on the Student Council. This included all plans for the election of the queen, and the coronation cere- mony at the game. The council also made plans for the greatest event of the school year, the College Banquet held on May 22. Preparations for College Day were also made under council sponsorship. Rollerskating parties, assemblies throughout the year, and a calendar listing special events must also be in- cluded among the many activities un- der the direction of this group. A Christ- mas party was held in the gym and was enjoyed by all. The Viking room was completed this year for the student body. Officers for this year have been: John Nelson, Carol Johnson, Marilyn Liljegren, Lorraine Hokanson, and Gor- don Lundin. A special thank you for the hours of hard work and wonderful help goes to Mr. P. J. Larson, faculty ad- visor for the council. MELOPHONICS Row I: M. Lang. J. Campbell, P. Paige. J. Oliver, B Brown, A. Larson. Row 1 R. McConnell, IX Ainky, M. Olson. V. Boysen. ( ' . Anderson, I. Ewing, B. Jonns M Coleman. G. Benson. S. Dame, D. Olson. M. Falk, I. Helin. D. Ohlsen. The Melophonics is the school music club. All students interested in music are invited to join. The group promotes interest in music by attending concerts in the city. Membership in the Melophonics Club does not mean all play and no work. Members are reguired to be ushers at the student and faculty con- certs held in Hanson Hall. They are responsible, at certain hours lor the new listening room in the music build- ing. The music school ' s homecoming decoration is erected and paid for by the Melophonics Club. Last, but not least, the Melophonics Club sponsors the student recitals which are held on the second Monday oi every month during the school year. One of the projects this year for the club was to present a program in a student as- sembly. A very enjoyable program was given which consisted of instru- mental, piano, and voice music. The officers elected for this year were: Duane Ainlay, Myrna Falk, and Jim Campbell. The club continues to extend a hearty invitation to all students who appreciate music and wish to become better acquainted with it. PEP CLUB Roii 1: D Powers, M. Al„ Iht i . C . Johnson. Roo 2: D. Peterson. S. Oiellin. J. Carlson. B. Havig. J. Seaturgk. M. Wickett, E. Anderson. N. Carlso J. Haggare. J. L. .il. lr.iinl. S luncker. Ron, 3: I ( ledde, I Norton. E. Carlson. N. Slagle. G. Benson. N Sandlund. R. Human, C. Johnson. Rou 4: I Id. N I bert. 1 Hoyer. R. Hoyer. M. lohnson. A. Benson. R. Nelson. I. lohnson, K. Nyli R. Kidder, J. Johnson. D. Lindman, D. Osterherg. L. Pierson. P. Bjorklund. C. Frizen, G. Magnus son. G. Bevan. P. Johnson. A. Lundgren. Johnson. I Sand M. Liljigren, M. Larson. B. Pi A. Fre rrisri, E. Larson, •clholm. M. lolm- The spark behind our pep rallies and our athletic activities is the Pep Club, the newest organization on our campus. The purpose of this club, as the name suggests, is to promote in- terest in our sports events, and to urge all North Parkers to get out and root for our teams. The spirit at our games has been wonderful this year, espe- cially during our basketball season when we had such a tremendous team. The Pep Club should be congratulated on their swell support of all the athletic events of the year. The Pep Club got oil to a line start this year by chartering busses to the football game with La Salle-Peru. The pep rallies this year, including the Homecoming pep rally, were under the direction of this club. The Pep Club spent a lot of time before the big Home- coming week-end making blue and gold " shakers " . They took a lot of time to make, but the club members had a lot of fun doing it. Next year the club should grow and make a real name for itself on our campus. The officers this year have been: Don Powers, Janice Norton, and George Magnuson. GEIJER In a class by itself, with a name almost unpronouncable by non-mem- bers, Geijer is one ot the best loved organizations ot North Park. Geijerfor- engen is highly esteemed and revered by every true North Parker. Its pur- pose has always been to promote that good old Swedish culture which most of us have inherited from our forefath- ers, and the efforts of the members this year have been highly successful. Geijer is not only for Swedish students, but for all who are interested in learn- ing about Swedish customs and tra- ditions. The tra ditional Smorgasbord was held before Christmas, and after a delicious meal, Alyce Larson was crowned Lucia Queen. Wearing long white robes and carrying candles, Alyce and her court serenaded us with " Santa Lucia " at the Christmas Party sponsored by the student council. Row I I Sandberg. ( I Benson, M. OIso... Row 2 M Ramgren. C Carl . G. Johnson. D. Bengtson. M lohnson. M l S W B I ,Ll M I a And, .... M Soderback, A I undg .... G. lohnson, I). Bengtson, M lohnson, -. i , vnaerso Row i I) Williams, I Olsten, M lohnson, lohnson, M Sandcll, I Anderson, I Huggare, I Nort, Row I B Havig. D Ol ■ Berg - Carlson. J. EHi , E. Englund, J I on A Franklin. R..w , I. IJmll.nl,,,. ( ' .. Mill.-r. P. Laurin, W. Be , I Nelson. I Nelson. R. Ehr n. W. Forstenson, B lohl P Span n ion, D, Ne RELIGIOUS COUNCIL Row I IV Norman. C. Le Valin. N. LinJestrand. A. Larson. Row 2 W Liljegrcn, G. Hartquist, I). Lindman, I. I Erickson, I Nils. Student meetings, Fellowship meetings, and gospel teams are just a lew of the many and varied duties of our Religious Council. In fact, this or- ganization is responsible for the entire religious life of the school. To coordi- nate and direct all the religious activi- ties is the main purpose of the council. Last fall, a Missionary Emphasis Week was sponsored by the council. In the fall the council also took charge of a prayer conference, and Rev. Gus- tafson, who spoke the entire week end from the book of Ephesians, challenged all of us to new heights in our Christian experience. A Missionary Week was held in March. It was decided to con- tinue the support of our missionaries, Ted and Carolyn Kelly with gifts and pledges from the student body and the missionary fund. The annual Julotta and special Holy Week services were outstanding events of the past year. Gospel teams travelled to many Chicago churches as well as out of town places, even as far away as Marion, Ohio. Much of the credit for the success of this fine organi- zation goes to John Nilson, president, and to Nancy Lindestrand, who was in charge of student meetings; also to their able sponsor, Chaplain Erickson. DEMENUD1 During each school year, the sec- ond Wednesday evening of the month is the time when the Demenudi Club meets. The name ot this club is com- posed oi the first two letters of dentistry, medicine, nursing, and dietetics. This year the club has had many outstand- ing meetings such as the lecture on Re- cent Trends in Endocrinology by Dr. Donn; the annual picnic held in the fall; a plastic surgery film; a discussion of vi- visection led by Dr. Sanders, a professor at the Chicago Teachers ' College; and a talk on Paralytic Shellfish Poisoning by one of the club advisors, Dr. Donald Wikholm. The most important social event of the year was the annual ban- guet held at the Tally Ho in Park Ridge during the latter part of March. At that time we were privileged to have as speaker, Dr. Wallace Thornbloom, a medical missionary home on furlough from Africa. In addition to these activi- ties, Demenudi sponsored a chest x-ray campaign in the fall in which over eight hundred students and faculty members participated. Under the able supervision of the sponsors, Miss Bernice Hinshaw and Dr. Donald Wikholm, and the direction of the officers, Glenn Hartguist, presi- dent; Jane Ericson, first vice-president; Dave Ellowson, second vice-president; Carol Le Vahn, secretary; and Marilyn M. Johnson, treasurer, the Demenudi Club has added another profitable year to its record. Row 1: Row 2: R,.„, J: Roiu I Row 5: Row 6: Row 7: C. Carlson. J. Erickson. M. Carlson. 1. P. Berquist. S. Carlson. C. Johnson. L. Slrecker. , J. Seaburgh. M. Moberg. A. Soukiassian. . A. Erickson. J. Cbristianson, A. Freed- 1. Hoycr. C. Le Vahn. S. Nordstrom. J. Erickson. J. Liljegren. M Due ( lohnson. M lohnson, M. Aimer, M. Johnson. M. Allison. M. John G. Benson. E. Anderson. J. Ericson. J. Bergquist. L. Fredell. I. Briss B. Havig. J. Sandberg. J. Olsten. G. Berg. M. Johnson. B. Jonsson. T. Joh. holm. H. Anderson. M. Liljegren. M Johnson. W. Hunter. R. Henderson. R Milligan. P. Fis.her. V. Hultgren. G. Geohas. E. L Larson. E. Nelson, S. Juncker. J. Anderson. L. Pierson. I). Powers, B. Lindgren. C. Allen. B. Johnson. D. Williams. E. Bloomwell, A. Benson. W. Anderson. J. Lindar J. Nelson. T Stephen. W. Miller. C. Frizen, D Elowson, G. Hartqi 1) A Nelson, R. Kidder, J. Boer. D. Wikholm, F. Colbv. B. Hh Carls TUIDENTIANS lohnson. I Martin II Blohm T. Ernst. I) McCaughna l Engstrom G Geohas 15 Matson. R. Habey. ■ • Hogan, R. Milligan. P. Dinlon, A. SI,. I lohi , G Heuer. B Lind I) Eaton, D Person. B Peterson B. Lindgren I Goth, B. Tliomi R I duck. I Cole, R. Munson, V Wilson, V. Hultgren, P. Fischer, D. Sharp The Tridentians this year have proven to be one of the most active clubs on our campus. Last fall they re- ceived a special award lor their deco- ration ol front campus tor Homecom- ing. The theme " Let ' s make it WON lor the record " was original and well planned. Also last tall, alter the regu- lar season was over, the Tridentians played the on-campus football fellows (and lost), but a good time was had by all. In March, they sponsored a " County Fair " which was an all school event held in the gym. A queen was elected and a wrestling match between Kid Gavilan and Chuck Davey, alias Thompson and Hunter also provided excitement for the evening. Again this year, the fellows raised money for a scholarship fund and de- cided to help support a Navajo Indian boy. This year for the first time we saw them wearing their own pins with the Tridentian emblem in gold and onyx. Bill Thompson succeeded Jack Cole, who left after the first semester, as president. He was assisted by Abe Sheheen, vice-president; Bill Hunter, secretary; Dan McCaughna. E. Gustav lohnson is the sponsor of this club. PHI THETA KAPPA The highest scholastic recognition that North Park can give to its students is election to Phi Theta Kappa, national honor scholarship society lor junior colleges. Its objective is to develop character and to cultivate fellowship among students. Election to Phi Theta Kappa is based on scholarship, tor the student must be in the upper 10 per cent of his class, and have both personality and leadership ability. A board of faculty members nominate students for elec- tion and also vote on the nominations. Mr. . Fredrick Burgh is the chairman of the board and advisor to the fraternity. In the spring a small group of freshmen are chosen to form the nu- cleus for the next year ' s group. Then in the fall, the regular members are elected from the sophomore class. Sealed S I arlson I rickson. M Ramgren, I I tics. Standing: J. Nelson, R. Richards, G. Hartquist. CLASS OFFICERS P. Sparrman, R. Nelson, R. Sager. II. Anderson SOPHOMORE FKESHMAN ( ' ,, Peterson. G. Helfcerg, D. Powers. G. NORTH PARK COLLEGE CHOIR 195:3 ff T c e Row 1: C. Johnson. N. Lindestrand. J. Erickson. G. Benson. D. Adce. A. Gustafson. B. Axelson, A. Lundgren, A. Wold. M. Ca S. Garcv. E. Idc. M. Lambert, I. Krickson. Ron, 2 - Nordstrom, A. Larson, I. Carlson, M. lohnson. IV Sturdy. B. Erickson. I Hoyer, M. lol.nson. L. Piers.,,,. M. Coleman. L. Fredcen. M Larson, A Franklin, M. Fall. Roiu i I). Powers, W. Bean, D. Peterson. G. Helbcrg. A. Adell, D Elowson, M Olson, W. Olson, A. Nelson, I. Ewing, I). Roberts. I . Martin, R. Brown. Row I V. Adell A. lohnson. B. Johnson. B. Sherwood, II Melgrcn, R Holmberg, W. Gustafson, I I rickson. 1. Nordstrom. R. Lnger Strom, I. lol,, ,s, ,n. D. Ainlay. C. Forsberg, G. Magnuson, COLLEGE CHOIR Another successful year can be added to the many ot the college A cappella Choir. Under the direction of Donald Ohlsen, the choir brought a musical challenge and a spiritual ex- perience to our campus by singing twice a week for our chapel services, at homecoming, and for commence- ment. At Christmas, the choir com- bined with the Festival Chorus to pre- sent Handel ' s " Messiah " . The Seven Last Words " by DuBois was presented on Palm Sunday, also with combined choir and Festival Chorus. Before a wonderful tour of the east- ern states, several area concerts were presented. The choir sang at Bethesda Covenant Church in Rockford on April 12, and on April 19, they sang in Glen Ellyn. The eastern tour started April 28 with the first concert in Cleveland. The choir stopped in Ridgeway, James- town, New York City, East Orange, Bridgeport, Boston, Worcester, Albany, DONALD OHLSEN Director Rochester, Buffalo, and Youngstown. They returned May 8 and climaxed the year by their annual performance at Orchestra Hall. NORTH PARK GOSPEL TEAM B. Axels. D. John J. Dahlbcrg. C. Johnson. M. Olson. On June 10, 1952, a gospel team of students representing North Park left Chicago in the college station wagon for a ten week tour of some of our Cove- nant churches in the midwest. They travelled in Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska, Colorado, Montana, Wyoming, and Illinois. The gospel team displayed their versatility of mu- sical talent by their combina- tions into a trumpet trio, mixed guartet, and male guartet. Don- ald Wikholm, Margaret Peter- son, and Chaplain Erickson al- ternated as faculty representa- tives who spoke in the interest of North Park. The gospel team was responsible for about 200 applications to North Park through their efforts. CUPOLA ' 53 Perhaps any member of the Cupola staff could well adopt a cur- rently popular song as his theme. " Z Get the Blues in Advance " sums up all the emotional feeling of a frustrated editor, copy reader or sports writer when faced with the realization of a deadline schedule. But strangely enough, the hours of hard work spent in forming the framework of a year- book are suddenly suppressed when the final deadline is finished and the Cupola " rolls off " the press. A feeling of pride and satisfaction replaces any previous temptation of resignation. The Cupola office appears so quiet and peaceful upon the student ' s return to the campus in September, the dust atop the spacious editor ' s desk, has hardly been stirred during the summer months. This peaceful picture is soon disturbed when once again the sticking keys of the typewriter are clicking out club write-ups, the phone is kept hum- ming with urgent calls for photograph- EDITORS NANCY LAMBERT, ED DWYER, 1)1 BBY BENGTS 89 CUPOLA STAFF ers; our adviser, E. Gustav Johnson, is consulted when we arrive at dead- ends; pencils are worn along the edge of a ruler as layouts are designed; deadline approaching . . . needless to say, we were busy. The final March deadline appears so tar away when viewed from Sep- tember, and many hours are spent by the staff members in carrying out their assignment, which, upon completion, will retain many happy memories oi the best days of our lives spent on our North Park campus. We ' re proud of the Cupola ' 53. It is our wish that you, the reader, will share our feeling. CUPOLA STAFF Editor-in-Chief Ed Dwyer Assistant Editors . . . Debby Bengtson, Nancy Lambert Business Manager Bob Nelson Art Editor Peter Locke Sports Editor Karl Nyline Advertising Manager . Rowan Munson Circulation Manager . . Chester Nelson Staff Members Beverly Eckstrom, Elaine Ide, Roger Lofgren, George Magnuson, B u r d e 1 1 Palmberg, Robert Niznik NORTH PARK COLLEGE NEWS The never-ending queries of " Does the News come out this week? " and the mad rush for the bookstore when the students rea- lize " that the News is here " are evi- dence of the popularity of this of- ficial hi-weekly publication of the school. A member of the Illinois Collegiate Press Association, the North Park College News has won many state awards for journalistic excellence. The staff which handled the News this year was short on ex- perience, but full of ambition and ideas. Their goal was to put out a paper which would be both attrac- tive and interesting. As the year moved along, the needed experi- ence was gained through actual work in putting together a college newspaper. Heading the staff, editor Don Lindman received valuable help from Nancy Johnson, assistant edi- tor. When Nancy graduated in February, Myron Carlson stepped in to fill the gap. Business mana- ger Jerry fohnson was in charge of the fiancial side of publishing the paper. The News underwent several changes during the year. During the first semester, the front page assumed a " new look " every few issues as different styles of page JERRY H II INS »N. Business Manager DON I l l | , , ,„ NEWS make-up were tried. Given over completely to editorial copy, the second page saw the addition of a new column to the paper. The " Smorgasbord, " formerly the cam- pus chatter column, became a lit- erary column containing short, interesting, and often humorous observations about school and world activities. The chatter col- umn appeared on another page under the new heading " Campus Views. " 1952-53 NEWS STAFF Editor-in-Chief .... Don Lindman Assistant Editors Nancy Johnson, Myron Carlson Business Manager Gerald Johnson Sports Editor .... Gordon Thorell Assistant Sports Editor . . Jack Boer Copy Editor ... Charles Forsberg Religious Editor .... Warren Bean Circulation Manager Ann Elise Erickson Photographer Ted Duell News Reporters Janet Chris- tianson, Marianne Aimer, Marjorie R a m g r en , Paul Sparrman, Marilyn Liljegren, June Brisson, Norman Ryding, Ann Franklin, Daniel Mc- Caughna, Marcia Carlson. Business Staff William Gustafson, Helen Anderson, Bruce Erickson, Marston Swanberg. Circulation Staff Jerry Lindahl, Charles Frizen. Faculty Adviser E. Gustaf Johnson Business Adviser . Frederick Burgh STAFF M. Ramgren, R. Elirman. N. Johnson. I ranfclin. ML Aimer, G. Thorell, M. Liljesren. ,1 E. G. Johnson. K. Kulberg. M. Swanhcrg, J. Boer, N. R R. Ash. C. Forsberg. D. McCaughna. P. Sparrman CHEERING NORTH PARK BEST ALL-AROUND GIRL CAROL LEVAHN NORTH PAKKEKS DW ' K.HI NYC H 1ST CAROL JOHNSON MOST ATHLETIC FELLOW PAIL SWANSON ROGER LOFGREN COLLEGE N0TABLES-I953 MOST POPULAR FELLOW MOST POPULAR GIRL PAUL SWAN SON MARJORIE RAMGREN GIRL MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED FELLOW MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED ANN El ISi: ERICKSON IOIIN Nl I SON N. P. CHEERLEADERS " Come on Blue, Come on Gold " are tamiliar words to North Park sports tans. Led by Carol Johnson, the new cheerleaders, Nancy Anderson, Judy Gedde, and Nancy Lambert tried to provide that extra spark needed to in- spire our teams to victory. We could always count on them to be full of pep and energy and, ready and willing to plan pep rallies on the spur of the moment or charter a bus to a far away game. Their familiar gold sweaters gave way to new white corduroy blouses for basketball season — that unforgettable season with a championship team! Many thanks to the cheerleaders for their hard work and fine spirit during this school year. NANCY LAMBERT, JUDY GEDDE i ' I " I %r- — r CAROL JOHNSON. NANCY ANDERSON WELCOME ALUMNI! HOMECOMING 97 ATTENDANTS BARBARA ERICSON NANCY ANDERSON PEP RALLY .... ALUMNI .... TIES AN! 1952 HOMECOMING QUEEN CAROL LE VAHN- EELS . FOOTBALL GAMES .... MEMORIES 99 • PEP The campus had come to life with the cheering crowd at the pep rally, a variety of dis- plays, old friends . . . and anticipation. • SPIRIT The team spirit was high during the final pre- game drills, preparations for a vigorous week-end were nearing completion after many weeks of plan- ning . . . the scene was set. • COMPETITION As the hour of judg- ing drew nigh, students could be seen rushing with the final touches on the decorations. The re- sults . . . Sohlberg Hall first; The Tridentians a close second. £ AND THEN THE CROWNING MUMS WENT ON SALE TRIDENTIANS DISPLAY TOOK SECOND HONORS THE CAPTAIN AND COACH WERE STRAIGHT FROM THE COAST 102 PTIMISTIC . . . COURT PRETTY AS A PICTURE K " « 1 K All.,,. H l.,k,-. B I„I„,m,„. I k,„k. D , L Adcll. D. McCaughna. B. Erickson. Rou J S. Carlson. D. Hess. 1 Slaglc l lohnson, Rohenherger. M Gotberg R Aldrin. E. Carlson. B. Matson. R. Fowler. Rou I C 1,11 Swan B Anderson, 1 11,11.1 Fay. B P .1, R Chuck R lacoli, I). Goethe, R. Svicven W Miller .1 R, •-. I Larson. G I Ise, P Swanson, T. Martin, Vssisl h I. Be „. FOOTBALL SEASON RECORD North Park 8 U. o 111. Navy Pier 19 North Park 12 Wheaton " B " 7 N orth Park La Salle-Peru 50 North Park 12 Thornton North Park 7 Wright 12 North Park 7 Wilson 44 North Park 12 Joliet 34 The Vikings ' 1952 football season was lull of surprises, thrills, and excite- ment. This year ' s squad compiled a season ' s record which had both " ups " and " downs " . The high points of the season were a 12-7 licking dished out to the Wheaton " B " squad, one of the top teams on the Viking schedule, and a 12-0 victory over a high-flying Thornton team. The low moment was a 50-0 drubbing by the powerful La Salle- Peru team. Mother Nature was good to Coach " Yank " Swanson ' s boys and provided them with ideal football weather con- ditions. Excitement ran high as the season started with prospects for a fine showing in the blue and gold ' s opener against Navy Pier. The team played " heads up " ball in the first half and led 8-0 when the gun ended the first canto. The hard charging line had dropped a Pier back in his end zone for a touch back and a Lake to Fay pass HAROLD " YANK SWANSON Coach was for a touchdown. In the second half it was the Navy Pier depth that made the difference. Their 19 points in the second half made the final score 19-8. The following week, the Wheaton team faced an inspired North Park eleven at Winnemac Park. The teams battled to a scoreless draw in the first half. In the second half, a Wheaton fumble recovered by Adell set up a Lake to Goethe pass that scored. Adell stole the ball m the fourth quarter to again set up North Park ' s score which came on a reverse, Gotberg carrying, that caught Wheaton napping. Just before the end a Wheaton back broke away on a long run which made the score 12-7 as the Vikings won their first game of the sason. The next week, the team met the La Salle-Peru club. This " power house " was at its best that night as it handed « Hi ? :$ Row 1: E. Larson, G. Else. B.Matson.D. Hess. Row 2: J. Reeves, D. Nyquist, D. McCaughna, P. Svvanson, A. Bohenberger. Roiu 3: J. Rock, R. Fowler, B. Lake, E. Carlson. the North Parkers a 50-0 setback. The up and down Vikings were up the fol- lowing week as they shut out a Thorn- ton team that had won its last two games 56-0 and 32-0. This game was probably North Park ' s best as Hess ' pass interception and line work of Ny- quist, Swanson, and Matson sparked the team. Rock scored and another Lake to Goethe pass was good for six points to make the final score 12-0. On the following Saturday the Vik- ings made Wright ' s homecoming a happy one as Wright won 12-7. The score tells the wrong story, for even with key men out of the lineup the North Park eleven was clearly the su- perior team. Breaks played a big part in the game as the team couldn ' t score more than Rock ' s touchdown. The 1952 Homecoming game was played against Wilson, the conference champion. The Vikings held this powerhouse in the first quarter, but Wilson opened up in the second quar- ter with 26 points. Add 12 in the third and 6 in the fourth, and you have the trend of the game. After failing to score on a couple of drives deep into Wilson territory, Captain Nyquist inter- cepted a Wilson pass and ran 23 yards to score. Swanson converted to make the Vikings ' homecoming score a lop- sided 44-7. The season ended at ]oliet where a weak defense accounted for 27 points before another Lake-Goethe pass broke the ice for the Vikings. This play went for a total of 62 yards. Lake scored North Park ' s other touchdown as Joliet won 34-12. V IZ th IK A v ■■■■ ■■■■HHHHi Pass intercepted by Dave Hess. North 1 ' .irk 12, Wheal Row I Row 2 Row 3 L. Hill. R. Chuck, E. Slagle, B. Parrish. R. Aldrin, C. Anderson, B. Jonnson, D. Johnson. R. Svieven, K. Allen. D. Goethe. When the team was not laid up by injuries, their performance was excel- lent. The defensive platoon looked very good in many of the games with vicious tackling and blocking. The of- fensive sguad showed spurts of near brilliance at times. The club ' s guarter- back, Bruce Lake, consistently played " heads up " ball as he threw four " pay dirt " passes and scored another on a sneak. His field-generalship and good sportsmanship won him the honor of being elected the team ' s most valuable player. Next year ' s captain will be Bill Matson, lineman. Completed pass, Lake to Goetlie ■UM1 Walt Miller carrying, Lake blocking, against Wneaton . . . SEND THAT BALL THROllliH INK a m ' .«■ SOtt . Through the line against Thornton. North Park 12. Thornton 0. 110 BASKETBALL w DO BIG SIX CHAMPIONS 1952 5 ILLINOIS JUNIOR COLLEGE CONFERENCE From the cellar to the top of the conference, in one year, would consti- tute a success story for any " dark horse " team in college basketball . . . such a success story was written when Coach " Bibbs " Anderson piloted his ' 52- ' 53 squad to season record of nine wins against one loss in conference play, and thus brought to North Park the first Big Six championship in the history of the school. To the coach; to the team; we say thanks for a job well done. WILBUR ANDERSON Coach 111 Raw 1: R. Sagei R Row 2: D. Jones. D D. Dierson. .l I) Pel I lohns. W. Funk. R. Hanson. Co,,, I, Wersoil on. E. Dwver, B. Peterson I l-i ,. R. Munson. THE VIKINGS SEASON RECORD North Park 61 U. ot 111. Med. School 43 North Park 76 La Grange 81 " North Park 68 Wright 55 North Park 81 Thornton 45 North Park 88 Elgin 75 North Park 44 U. of 111. Navy Pier 54 " North Park 64 Morton 50 " North Park 67 Wilson 60 " North Park 76 Herzl 62 " North Park 80 Morton 88 " North Park 73 Wright 71 " North Park 79 La Salle 70 North Park 70 Thornton 61 North Park 82 La Grange 90 North Park 80 Elgin 66 " North Park 76 La Salle 60 North Park 78 U. of 111. Med. School 71 North Park 74 U. of 111. Navy Pier 70 " North Park 92 Wilson 75 " North Park 94 Herzl 83 " Conference game Post Season Play-oil North Park 72 Joliet 71 North Park 58 Joliet 59 LOOKING IT OVEK Hail to the conquering heroes! Hail to the champions of the Big Six Junior College Conference! Yes, Coach " Bibbs " Anderson came up with a real one for the ' 52 - ' 53 basketball cam- paign and presented North Park with their first undisputed basketball cham- pionship. Many things have and will be said abou t this year ' s " bucket " ball team, but it is agreed that this team is a team ' s team. The fellows were only after one thing — a victory. That was shown in the fact that at one time or another, every man on the starting five was high point man in at least one game. It was shown in the scoring — many times all of the starters would be grouped one point behind each other on the score sheet and usually all would garner over ten points in each game. It was shown again in the spirit, the spirit of never having a defeated attitude, even when behind. The Vik- ing team, in one game against Wright, was behind 15 points at the half and their first half of play was very ragged. During intermission, a transformation took place and a new Viking team took the floor, a team which beat Wright 73- 71 because of a driving spirit — the spirit that was predominant in all the games. Statistically speaking the team compiled a record of nine victories and one loss in conference play and sev- enteen victories against five defeats in all games played. The squad hung up two team records. The first, in number of points scored was broken three times. In 1950, 87 points were scored against Herzl. This year ' s team scored successively 88, 92, and 94 points. The other record is in average points per game. The old record of 67.2 (set in 1949) was broken as the Vikings slipped them through the cords at a 74 points per game clip. •lerson on I be rebound CONFERENCE PACEMAKERS Jerry Johnson hill Peterson Ed Dwyer Wig Person Butcli Lofgren (Capt.) Dixon Jones C Iiik k Anderson Rulx-n Hanson Mgr. Ralph Sager, Don Dierson. Dave Goethe, Wayne Funk, Mgr. George Magnuson The Viking men got off to a fast start as they shot by the University of Illinois Medical School 61-43, but were pulled up short by a scrappy La Grange outfit who came from behind to tie the score at the end of regular time 64-64 and then outscored the Vikings 17-12 in overtime to win 81-76. The Blue and Gold started conference play with an easy 68-55 win over Wright in which all men saw action. Another easy con- ference win trounced Thornton 81-45. In two non-conference games, the North Park men split in beating Elgin 88-75 and dropping a low scoring, high fouling game to Navy Pier 54-44. The Vikings recovered to hand high-flying Morton a 64-50 licking as Person hit 16; Peterson, 15; Dwyer, 13; and Lofgren, 12 in a team victory. Bibbs ' boys kept their conference record unblemished as they defeated previously unbeaten Wilson 67-60 and then started their Christmas vacation by trouncing Herzl 76-62. The Vikings showed the effects of the Christmas layoff as they lost to Morton 88-80 for the only conference loss of the season. The North Park men were back on the winning band wagon as they won their next three encounters — all conference wins: 73- 71 in the memorable second half rally over Wright (a game won by the subs as six of the first seven players finished on the bench because of five fouls; 79- 70 over a high-rated La Salle-Peru quintet; and a 70-61 in a second easy triumph over Thornton. In four non- conference games, the Vikings won three: 80-66 over Elgin; 78-71 in an overtime thriller against Med. School, and an avenging 74-70 triumph over Navy Pier. The lone loss was a second one from La Grange, 90-82. In the final season games, the Vik- ings clinched the Big Six title as they went on a scoring rampage in whip- ping Wilson 92-75, and Herzl 94-83. In two post-season games with Joliet, the champs of the Suburban Jun- ior College League, the teams split, each gaining a one point victory on their home court. At Von Steuben, the Vikings came from behind to eek out a 1 4 %f 72-71 victory, while at Joliet, the Blue and Gold led all the way only to lose it in the end, 59-58. Thus another sea- son is linished, but its memories will linger long in the hearts ot the team and with all ot us who saw them play. The ' 52-53 team was captained by Roger " Butch " Lotgren, a fancy drib- bling guard who would often break down the side lines lor a beautiful lay- up. He was the spark plug, a real cap- tain, and a real team man. " Easy Ed " Dwyer was the high scoring center and also a steady re- bounder. " Easy " got 33 points against La Grange, his other highs being 30, 28, and 26 all in conference play. His 405 point total for the season led the team. Dwight " Wiggy " Person was an- other team man who was second in points. He was a steady man and was known to be a cool player when the tension was high. INDIVIDUAL SCORING ig ft tp Dwyer 154 97 405 Person 108 65 281 Johnson 100 47 247 Peterson 82 74 238 Lofgren 71 91 233 Edstrom 33 42 108 Goethe 24 26 74 Dierson 11 14 36 Funk 5 13 23 Anderson 4 5 13 Hanson 1 4 6 Jones 1 1 3 Nelson 1 i Munson Jerry Johnson was another great floor man who had a one-hand set shot which would swish the cords regularly. Art Edstrom was a regular guard during first semester play. At the close ot the semester he graduated, but his ball handling and rebounding were big factors in the early games. Dave Goethe rounds out the sopho- mores on the team. Dave was a valu- able substitute who could be counted on for points or rebounds when the go- ing was tough. The frosh were represented on the first five by Bill Peterson. Bill played in a double post position with " Easy " and used his height lor tip-ins and re- bounds. Don Dierson, who was substitute guard and sixth man displayed a lot of drive, was elected captain for the ' 53- ' 54 season. Reuben Hanson, Dixon Jones, Chuck Anderson, and Wayne Funk rounded out the treshmen, playing their first year of college ball. These men, along with Don Dierson will re- turn next tall for another season ' s ac- tion. lip in by Dwyer 117 118 R I : B. Late, D. Lincln Row 2: D Piffer. L. Ancle I. Erickson, W. Adel SEMINABY BASKETBALL One of the tew organized, of many unorganized means of fellowship in the Seminary during the school year was the basketball team last Winter. Some seventeen Sem and pre-Sem men participated at one time or an- other during the two-month season. North Park was a member of a league, with seven other Chicago semi- naries, sponsored by the Inter-Semi- nary Movement. The Covenant team was unofficially led by Jim Erickson and Marv Wickstrom, and semi-ofii- cially coached by collegian Ed Dwyer. The group had a disappointing scoring season, winning only two games, while losing six, one, the non- conference game with Bethel. The trip to Minneapolis and Bethel between semesters in February was the high point in the year for the team. This year the home team was host at a coffee-time following each league game. The chance for fellowship and story-swapping was appreciated by all. Cooperation from many quarters helped make the season worthwhile. Two sets of uniforms were loaned by the College team. Approval was granted to play two home games in Von Steuben gym after College con- tests. Many were the volunteers to keep score and use their cars for trans- portation . Following are the teams played, and the scores (N. P. ' s listed first): Northern Baptist (44-38), McCormick (31-70), Trinity (53-77), Bethany (50-69), Bethel, Mpls. (40-80), Chicago (60-30), Garrett (68-80), Evangelical, Naperville (records lost). The men, and their season ' s points: W. Adell, 51; L. Anderson, 24; R. Carl- son, 2; L. Drotts, 7; ]. Erickson, 12; B. Heicher, 86; N. Johnson, 2; B. Lake, 53; N. Milford, 6; D. Nyquist, 11; D. Piffer, 19;D.Ryd,9;D.Seagren, 25; M. Wick- strom, 40. B. Nelson, D. Lindman, and W. Bean also played. BASEBALL The ' 52 Baseball squad had only three returning lettermen at the start of the season. " Jersey " Gustafson (de- riving his nickname from his home state of New Jersey) Jim Johnson and Paul Johnson. Newcomers to make the team were pitchers Gordie Lundeen, Ken Randall; inhelders Art Edstrom, Lee Adell, Chuck Allen, and Butch Lof- gren; and outfielders Ralph Sager and Paul Swanson. The season was not impressive as the team won three and lost eight. Standouts on the team were pitchers Jersey Gustafson, who collected two victories and Gordie " Fireball " Lun- deen. (At one time Gordie had a rec- ord of eight strike outs and eight hit batsmen.) The ' 53 squad had a nucleus of seven returning lettermen. They were Loigren, Adell, Allen, Sager, Swanson, and Lundeen. Early season prospects looked promising with the initial game scheduled for April. Row I: Manager C. Jolmson. K Randall, R Loigren, E. Gustafson, C. All,,,. I. Baer, L Adell I ' . Jolm.on. Row 2: D. Swanson. G. Lundeen, R. S„c,r. A. Edstrom, W. Miller, I ' . Swanson, I. lohnson, ( ' I. W. Anderson. ACTION AT RIVER PARK SEASON RECORD North Park 8 Thornton 15 North Park 3 Wright 11 North Park 7 Elgin 3 North Park 8 Herzl 2 North Park 1 Wilson 3 North Park Morton 2 North Park 8 Elgin 2 North Park 1 Morton 6 North Park 6 Wright 10 North Park 3 Herzl 10 North Park Wilson 10 North Park La Grange 3 BIBBS " ANDERSON ( loach CINDERMEN TRACK Row I E. Fay, R. Fowler. B. Lake. B. Johnson. Roh, 2: V. Rudnick. E. Rounds, E. Dux,, R Ca n. R. Ha The ' 52 track season was not an outstanding one tor North Park, but the Vikings did have their bright moments. Vaughn Rudnick collected two seconds in the sprints to pace the cindermen to fourth place in the conference meet. Roy Fowler and Junior Young also gar- nered second places in the shot put and broad jump, while Ed Dwyer placed third, running his first open 440. The mile relay team composed of Dwyer, Rudnick, Carlson, and Fay also showed strong in placing second, only a few yards behind the Wilson Col- lege team which had earlier set the Daily News Relay record. Point leaders for the 52 season were Rudnick, Dwyer, and Carlson, fol- lowing in that order. The ' 53 cinder squad was built around returning lettermen, R. Johnson, Fay, and Lake. New- comers were Fred Colby and Jim Goth, running the hurdles and relay; Karl Nyline, 440; Paul Sparr- man and Dixon Jones competing in the distance events. I raining for I lie relays ' 52-53 TANK MEN Y Aii.l.-rs,,,,. ' . Ilullun-n. I) I.inclm.m. N. Rvclinu. IV In. L H I „kr SWIMMING The ' 53 swimming team was han- dicapped by a lack of manpower throughout the season. In various dual meets, the Viking men were dunked by teams with all-around depth and ability. The first two meets showed the Vik- ing men needed more conditioning as they were defeated by Wilson 50-16 and Morton 47-19. The next meet was against Wright, the conference cham- pions. Their " water power " was way too much for the Blue and Gold as they went under 53-8. A scheduled meet with Herzl was cancelled. On March 6 at the conference meet, Wright ' s powerful team took first with 56 points. Morton and Wilson fol- lowed with 22 and 17, and North Park took fourth with 8. Despite the season record, the spirit of competition was al- ways high and North Park can be proud of the small, but fighting tank- men. Letter winners were M a r st o n Swanberg, who placed third in the breast stroke and swam on the medley relay team that placed third; Norm Ryding, who placed fourth in the breast stroke; Bruce Erickson and Whitey Anderson who swam on the third place medley relay team; and Don Lindman and Wilton Anderson who swam on the fourth place free style relay team. Bo Peterson, special stu- dent from Sweden, joined the team at mid-season and competed in the back stroke. 123 TENNIS . . . SECOND PLACE- SEASON RECORD North Park 3 Herzl North Park 3 Morton North Park 3 Wright North Park 3 Herzl North Park 1 Wilson 2 North Park 2 Morton 1 North Park 3 Wright North Park 1 Wilson 2 As the ' 52 tennis season be- gan, hopes were much higher than they had been in past years as the North Park men had two lettermen returning. Earl Lind- gren, last year ' s number one man, and Ralph Pearson, who played doubles. Newcomers to the sguad were Jack Boer, a freshman stand- out who played in the second sin- gles spot, and sophomore Armour Swanson who teamed with Pear- son in the doubles. The Vikings were off to a bril- lian start as they shut out their first three opponents: Herzl, Mor- ton, and Wright. The team didn ' t lose a single set in these matches. After their quick start, the Vikings again swept by Herzl 3-0 in prepa- ration for their " big one " against undefeated Wilson. When the team faced Wilson, the tide turned and the Vikings took their first defeat as only the doubles team (Swanson and Pear- son) won their matches. The next match was a non-conference affair with La Grange. The Blue and Gold were a second time beaten, 2-1 as Boer came from behind to be the only North Parker to win his match. However, the netmen fin- ished the season with two more 1IG SIX CONFERENCE victories against Morton 2-1 and Wright 3-0. In a return game with Wilson the Vikings were again nipped 2-1 by the conference champions. In the conference match Wil- son took the crown as it edged North Park who took second in both singles and doubles. Earl Lindgren captured second place as he was edged 2-6, 6-1, 1-6. In the doubles match, the North Park duo ol Swanson and Boer put on a terrific match with Wilson, but end- ed up on the short end after the three sets. (7-9, 8-6, 1 -6.) Thus the ' 52 net men gained undisputed second place in the conference. THE NETMEN II Messerall. I. Boer. R P a, r. Linds INTRAMUI1AL VOLLEYBALL Interest was very high and com- petition was keen as the volleyball tournament got underway. Because of the high interest it was necessary to have four leagues as compared with three in 1952. Twenty-seven teams were offering their keenest competition this year as compared to twenty last year. The teams will play each one in their respective leagues once and then the top lour teams in each league will compete in the championship tourney. The Polekats III are back again this year with a great team and hope to make this the third straight year that a team with the name " Polekats " has walked oft with the number one prize. The lour leagues are the red, white, blue, and gold. In the white league there are lour teams which rank high. Led by the undefeated Polekats III, the white league can also boast of such top contenders as the Sophomores, the Cool Fools and the Unknowns. In the gold league, the Facu lty, the Zyzzoge- tons and the Red Raiders are tops. In the blue league, the Spikes, Swedes, and Rats are doing quite well, while the red league is being paced by the Jubilant Juniors and the Guys and Dolls. The whole volleyball season has added up to a lot of fun for everyone who took part in it, whether they won or lost, for volleyball has become one of the top intramural sports at North Park. LOOKING BACK . . . At graduation time all thoughts are turned toward the future, but for a few minutes let ' s look back on some of the happy memories and experiences of the past school year. As in every year the President ' s reception was one of the first social events and was held in the gym on September 23rd. Now that we were acguainted somewhat, the flood of school activities took up much of our time; student council members were elected; fifty-three new members were added to the choir; the News and Cupola staffs started work on their all- year projects and the year had offi- cially begun. In the line of sports, we won our first football game against the Wheaton " B " team in October. The weekend of October 3rd-5th we were challenged by an inspiring prayer con- ference and also by Dr. Carl Lugn during Christian Emphasis week. None of us will forget the Homecoming weekend with our pep rally, football game, Queen Carol Le Vahn and tre- mendous decorations which bright- ened up our campus. November 17 was the first all-school roller skating party, and on November 21 we won our first basketball game against Univer- sity of Illinois Medical students. On De- cember 10th Gordie Helberg and Ralph Soger were elected to the presidency of the freshmen and sophomore classes respectively. Per usual, Christmas season was filled with many happy activities: student council Christmas party with the crowning of Alyce Lar- son as Lucia Queen, a Smorgasbord given by Geijer Club, and he annual presentation of the Messiah at Re- deemer Covenant Church and Tues- day Evening Series. Five new mem- bers were added to Phi Kappa early in February and Missionary Volunteers held their annual banquet in Sohlberg Commons February 13. Our Vikings captured the conference basketball championship by defeating Herzl on February 19th and finished the season with a two game series against Joliet. During February and March we parti- cipated in an intramural volleyball Tournament. Throughout Missionary Emphasis Week, March 2-9, we heard many fine speakers from the foreign field. The Tridentians presented a County Fair complete with traditional booths, boxing, wrestling, and a dixie- land band on March 20th. The Iowa and Demenudi Club banquets were held March 11th and 28th. The On- Campus girls had a St. Patrick ' s Day theme for the dorm formal given March 14th. After Easter, the choir looked for- ward to their Eastern tour, and gave the annual Orchestra Hall Concert May 14th. May 15th was College day when we journeyed to the Indiana Dunes for a day of fun, food and fel- lowship. The following weekend we went to the college banquet at the Spinning Wheel in Hinsdale. The year, which had slipped by so fast was brought to a close with the President ' s reception, spring commencement con- cert, baccalaureate, and finally, gradu- ation on June 8th. i f -a ' Y il KEEP A VIGIL WHILE WEIVE GONE cupola mi W- ' ACADEMY ARVID AUELL Blue and Cold 4; Basketball 4; Track 4. " Arv " from Iowa . . . dynamite on the basketball floor. import MARGARET ALMLOF Palette and Brusb. Secretary-Treasurer 1: Gamma 2; Beta 3; 1 Irama 3: Pep Club 3. 4; Alpha 4; Student Council 2. Treas- urer 3. 4; Class Secretary 1; Banquet Committee 3. 4. ' Mar- gie . . . vivid imagination . . . twinkling eyes. CARYL ANDERS )N Nu Pi Delta 1: G.A.A. 1. 2: Gamma 2: Beta 3; Alpha 4: Pep Club 3, 4. ( heerleader 1.2. 3. 4: Student Council 1. 2; Corresponding Secretary 3. 4; News 2. 3, 4: Latin Llonor Society 2. Vice-President 3. 4; Class Secretary 3: Banquet 1 ommittei 3, 1 " Andy " . . . animated and vitally alive . . . bubbling blonde. RUTH ANDERSON Handicraft 1; Hi-C 1; Gamma 2; Beta 3; Alpha 4; Spanish 1 lonor Society 2. National Honor Society 3. 4. Ready smile and pleasant disposition . . . sincere. MK IIAI.l SSIM Boys ' Sports 1. 2. 3. 4; Basketball on the ivories . . . infectious grin. ' Mike I ' .K ' I ( I BAK ' Bl U Press Club Treasurer 2: Math 3: Science 4; Current Events 1 Banquet Committee 4. Came from Maine Township . . . partial to golf and Hawaiian prints. SARBARA BEIN Nu Pi Delta 1; Hi-C 1. 2. 3; Gamma 2: G.A.A. 2: Beta 3: Pep Club 3. 4; Alpha 4. Sports enthusiast . . . vigorous and energetic . . . genuine. CAROLE BENGSON Music Club. Secretary 1: G.A.A. 1. 2; Gamma 2: Beta 3: Alpha 4: Pep Club 3; Banquet Committee 3. " Bengs " . . . out of school interest . . . delicate blonde. RONALD BERG Math Club I; Blue and Gold 2. 3; Radio President 4; Foot- ball 1. 2. 3. 4; Swimming 2. 3; Cupola 4. Ace with the camera . . . even tempered . . . nice guy. JUDY BOV1M Music 1: Nu Pi Delta 1; Gamma 2: G.A.A. 2; Alpha 4; V, u s 2. A: Banquet Committee 4. She left but she didn ' t stay away . . . Jude . . . known for her voice. ROBERT BOWEN Science 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball Manager a skeptic . . ROBERT BRIAN U £1 Mail, i I l w. ■-. ' " „, , I l,„T 2, 3 ; Cla drill I Bftfv ( ommittee I 1 National I 3 ' I r . 1 1 1 - 1 . r from Si ' in red hail ■mil Bfaifl -j SIcalin ' . ' i-iiiIiiim.i-I DAM BROWN M.,,in ( lul, I Sciei GLENN CLAUS( N Musii I. Scienci 2, ; Secretary treasurei I; Banquet Com- mittee 1 Slim . - . well I ' d I ■ ' ■- ible . . . loves good food. N N( 1 DANII I SON Beta I 1 1 I I. Mpli.i 1 hi I wni - S .ii;. -I Peacn ' I cream complexion weel KARl N DECKER .Iette ..ml Brush 1. Girls ' Handicraft 2; Beta 3: Alpha 4; Latin Honoi i. Secretary 4. Sweet disposition . . . quiet and composed. JOANNA de GRASSE Nu Pi Delta 1: Girls ' Handicraft 2: Palette and Brush 3; President 1; Hi C 1. 2. 3. Secretary 4. " Joey " . . . collects dolls ... art her passion. LYNN EASSON Nu Pi Delta 1 .4. Dark lforetty statuesque C 1; G.A.A. 1; Gamma 2: Beta 3; fined lady V ) 3; Drama 4, Alpha 4; Hi-C 4: l. vaysalfWendA Ul RUTH ERICKSON Nu Pi Delta 1: I li-C 1, 4, Gamma Secretary 2; Latin Honor Society 2: Beta 3; Alpha 4. Student Council 2. 4; Banquet Committee 1 Nordic beauty . . . genuinely interested and interesting. MAY ERICSON Palette and Brush 3: Alpha 4. Sv recent contribution. nska II,. L, Mvenden s JOLYON FRENZEL Magic Club 1; Math 2: Blue and Gold 3. 4; Basketball 2. 3. Captain 4: Tennis 1, 2. 3. 4. " Jol " . . . ladies ' man . . . tall, dark and handsome . . . " Cap " . CHARLES GREEN Boys ' Sports 1; Hi-Y 2: Blue and Gold 3. 4; Football 2- Basketball 2. 3. 4: Golf 3. 4; Spanish Honor Society 2. 3; National Honor Society 3. Treasurer 1; News 3. 4; Cupola 4; Student Council 3. President 4: Class President 4. " Chuck " . . . ability added to willingness ... si CAROL GREGORY Nu P, Delta 1; Gamma 2; Beta 3: Alpha 4. Enchantii . . . sports a diamond . . . hearty laugh. .1 i k ' ;IA GREINER Girls ' Handicap 3; Alpha 4; National Honor Society 4. Bunny " . . . plenty of pep and enthusiasm ... oh. those W i iconsin weekends. MERLE GUILD Study Club 4. New this year . . . hails from St. John ' s a golf enthusiast. ROBERT HADEL Science I. Math 2: Boys ' Sports 3. 4; Swimming 2. 3. Fun loving . . . one who gets around . . . appreciates good music. JO £ -y Y Nu Pi Delta I; Gamma 2: Be ' ' ..,G.A.A..l. 2: f6mrfHt a4. rsatide and cueative. CAROL HKRRMANN L «- Nu Pi Delta 1: Gamma 2; Beta 3: Alpha 4; Hi CFT 2. 4; GAA. 1. 2: Pep Chit 4. Quiet and reserved . . always busy. MARILYN MILTON Nu Pi Delta I; Gamma 1. Beta 3; Alpha 4. G.AA. 1. 2: Pep ( lub 3. 1, Banquet Committee 3. 4. Sweet and unso- phisticated . . . loyal friend . . . neat as a pin. ■11 RICHARD ISENSEE Mj ti. I lub 1 - ■ 1; Math 2; Blue and Gold 3. 4: Football 2 Has an interesl in school activities . . . philoso- pher. GERTRUDE JENSEN jamma 2; Beta 3: Alpha Treasurer 4; Spanish Honor Society 1; G.A.A. 2: Pep Club 3. 4: Class Secretary 2. 4: Banquet Committee 3: I [omecoming Queen. " Trudy " . . . small and h. mil 1 pn Ith I queen. ALLAN JOHNSON Hi-C 1. 2. President 3 Vice-Pre ident I: Student Council 3: Latin Honor S ty 5; Relig I 1 3. President 4: - I I National Honoi Society 3. Vice-President 4. Vniable sin. - n fri. ndly toward all ... a guy we admire. DAVID JOHNSON Science 2 Blue and Cold I 1 Student Council 4: Class Presidenl 2 News 3. - Editor 4: Basketball 2. 3. 4. " Dave " , an individualist . . . nose for news. Ill (Ml R H HNSi Boj jporl I I Musi. lub 1 Basketball -1 Indian heri- tage hain ul I all . pei sonablc RICHARD IOHNS »N I ;. I I ootball I. 1 ' Rich " . . . zest for liv- ing . . hi. i i ible £ s€ 2 4tf t.l »RG1 KM DTEN I Hi-Y 2 Science 3: Study Club 4. Avid II fan . man ol few words. [uet Committee 4. Bold eyes il, ralm. and sophisticated. BARBARA LESKE Pi Delta 1; G.A.A. 1. 2: Gamma Vice-President 2: Pep Club 3. 4: Beta 3; Alpha President 4: Class Treasurer 2; Class Social Chairman 4; Banquet Committee 3. Chairman 4. " Barb " ... a promoter . . . plenty of get-up-and-go . . . dressed. DONALD LIBBY M ti, Club 1: Science 2: Study Club 3: Blu Swimming 3; Banquet Committee 3. Casanove suped-up cars and beautiful women . . . " Lib " . lj Gold 4; N.DDNGO _ jlta 1; Gamma President 2; Beta 3: Alpha 4: G.A.A. ' ep Club 3. 4: Spanish Honor Society 4: Student Coun- 2 I; Cheerleader 2, 3. 4; Class Vice-President 3; Banquet Committee 4. One of the prettiest . . . known fo: sweetness . . . radiates friendliness. NANCY LUKAS Nu Pi Delta 1, Gamma 2. Beta 3; Alpha 4; Latin Honor S Iv -1. " Nan . . . wide awake . bowling and tennis fan. MARSHA McDANIEL Girls ' Handicraft 1; Gamma 2; Beta 3; Alpha 4; Latin 1 lonor society Secretary 1. 2; Spanish Honor Society 3. 4; National Honor Society 3. 4 Religious Council 2. 3; Banquel ( !ommit- JOHN MILL1NGTON Boys ' Sports 1, 2. A: Blue l no 1 Go J j3; Football mana 3. 4. Jai L ... a little more serious . . . congenial. RICHARD MITCHELL Boys ' Sports 3; Blue and Gold 3. 4: Student Council 4; IV. kethall I 4; Banquet Committee 4. " Mitch " . . . came to ii as a junior . . . personally lid. ROBERT MOYAT Mystic Club 1; Boys ' Sports 2. 1. Blue and Gold 3; Nai al Elonor Society 3. 4: Spanish Elonor Society 4; Swimming 1; Football Manager 2. 3, 4. An intellect . . ambitious and determined . . . " Bob " . MARY ANN MOYER Nu Pi Delia 1 . Gamma 2, .Alpha 4; Pep Club 4; Latin Honor Society 2. Secretary 3. President 4; Student Council 3. Treas- ii ' i I Banquel I ommittee I, I Annie easy going . . . terrini sensi " I humor. ADRIENNE NELSON Nu Pi Delta I; Gamma 2 Beta 3; Alpha 4: Spanish Ho Society 4. " Ad " . . . fragile and delicate . . . shy smile. BRAMWELL NELSON Boys ' Sporl 1 2 Blue I. 2. 3 I. " Bram " . . and ; ■ id Gold I I I ootfcall . ' I I Trad Hirtal ■ ■ . [ikes them dark mbJmM k I l ' i )| Wll MESON Nu Pi I lelta I. i n i . ' . Beta I; Alpha I As eet she is lovely ... on the quid ide CAROL ANN NELSON Nu Pi Delta 1: Gamma 2; Beta 3; Alpha 4: Hi-C 4: National Honor, Society 3, Treasurei I: Spanish 1 lonor Society 2, 3. Top student . . . learning, her passion ... a will to succeed. JOAN NELSON Palette and Brush I lamma 2: Beta 3: Alpha 4: Drama 3; Latin Honor Societj 2 3, 4: Student Council 1: (Vert ' s 3, 4. Full of ideas . , dramatic . keen sense " f humor. J wii i.i i i:lson Bo 5 Sporl I 2 B! nd Gold I 1 Football 1, 2, 3. 4 Baseball I 2 Tracl I 1 I loll I Bill V Connie . . . try anything oni e , . on the go. loll l IN Boys " Sports 2 3. 4; Swimming 3 Transfer from Sullivan . . . Scotty . . . easy io Know and easier to like. (.1 RTR1 Dl Ml ll il I Girls ' Hamli.-,.,fl } C Pep Qub I I N full „f Fun WII K ) V NIORBORG Magic Club 1; Science 2 Boys " Sorts 2. 3 I [rad I 2 Tony " . good natured . the bluest eyes , ' fo JU HJvk iL eROY nordgren ud v r uv, W g Ajzyyi yrdu) Boys ' Sports 12: Science 3; Blue ami Gold 4: Banquet Com " ■ mittee 3. 4. Lee . , . interested in underclasswomen blond, donis A I OLSSON Boys ' Sports I 2: Blu, and Gold I. 4; National Honor So ciety ! ! Latin I lonor Society 1. 2. 3. 4, Football 1 2 3 News I Co-Editoi I 1ass President 3. A satirist . . strictly whistle bail those editorials. S( YA OTTOSON Nu P, Delia Presidenl 1: Gamma 2. Bela 3. Alpha 4; Pep luK 1 I Banquet Committee 3. 4: News 4. Exotic eyes . . . keeps things lively . . . suburban interest. ALIEN PEAT Stu.lv Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Swimming 1. Out of school interest- . . . likes moton yi ling DONNA PETERSON Nu Pi Delta Vice Pre idenl I I Ian 2 Beta I .XI, .1... 1 Pep ( lnl» ! Preside nl I Banqu, i I ommilti e I, II lome, om ing Attendant 2. " Pete " , . blonde imp little, but oh my. MARGARI T I ' l II RSON Nu Pi Delta 1 Girls Handicraft 1 ( iamma 1 Beta 3: Alpha I Bam I ( ommitli e I Marge ' . . long 1.1 le pageboy . . easy smile I tilting laugh. MARGUERITE REGAN Nu Pi 1 )■ It.. I Gai a 2 Hi-( 1 Beta I; Drama I Alpl 1 Mil, ' natural , urls nol as qui, i a j), l " " ANN! Fll RISOFF ALLAN SANDSTROM Boys ' Sports I _ ' Blue and Gold 5, I Football 2 Basketball 1.2. 3. A Goll I I Banquel ( omi ■•■ ' ■ " Al " lion dollar smile an all around guj partial to " Mercs " . GINGER N III I NEMANN Nu Pi Delia Treasurer I Gamma 2 Beta Vice-President 3: Alpha I Studenl I ouncil 2 I lass treasurei 1 Banquet I hairman 3: Homecoming ttcndanl I Graceful mermaid perl and popular outd type C ' AROI I HllROFDFR Nu Pi Delta I Gamma J. Beta I Alpha -1 G.A.A 1 2 i nevei angrj sunn) disposition FIONA S( IIWFIKF.RT Nu Pi Delta 1 Gamma 2 Beta I; Upha 1; I , Honor Society -4. Lee . . . sincere, ready lo help. Will I AM SEAWALL Boys ' Sports ice Pr, id, nl I 2 Blue and I ' rold S, retar] i I I F ball I. 2, 3, 4 Ba ketball I ' I ,., I J, i I ( lass Presidenl I " Bill " . . . nevei a dull mo ck on il mebacl life ol the part) W | k ' ll ' in SEVER__. Nu Pi Delta (T jm Beta I Alpha 1 G.A.A. 1. 2: Pep Club I I Stud ' ouncil i. Secretary I. Drama I National I lonoi 5 j ici Pr, idenl I Seci h Honoi Societj . ' I I ' rea ure. I I heerlead i H !!,■ llcndanl I; Hon ( hairman I I up I Co-1 ,1 I Banquel Committee 1 .1 aboul ■ i ' " fashion vv ise. iufcAr m £i t SHI RLANE STACH Music Club 1: Gamma 2: Beta 3; Alpha 4: Latin Honor Society 1, 2; National Honor Society 3. 4; Drama Club 3. Shari . . . mania for music . . . tales her studying seriously. JEAN STACY Nu Pi Delta 1; Gamma 2; Beta 3; Alpha 4; Pep Club 3. 4: Student Council 2. 3; Cheerleaders 2. " Stace " ... a friend and then some . . . always smiling. GAIL STENSON Musii Club I Gamma 2. Beta 3; Alpha 4; Banquet Co mittee J. 4 Lovely high soprano . . . outside activities. II L ST) NSTROM Nu Pi Delta 1; Hi-C 1; Gamma 2: Beta 3; Alpha 4; Natural blonde . . . petiteness, plus personality. hi l III -I KM ( Kl RT Mj Hi Club 1: Press (Club 2; Math Club 3. 4. fiasy going and oncerned . . . Interest in world affairs. 2; Blue and Gold 3. 4: Football tball 2. i, 4. Track 1. Blond hair plished musician . . . Augustana IOHN SW1 NS1 Mysti, Club 1; Press Club 2; Science Club 3; Hi-C 1. 2: Treasurer 3. 4: Current Events 3. 4. Happy countenance a good Norseman and proud of it. I MI S THOMPSON Magic Club 1; Press Club 2; Science Club 3. 4: Current Events 2. 3. President 4; News 4. Politician ... up on the latest happenings . . . likeable. IOW I RBAN Nu Pi Delta 1; Gamma 2; Beta 3; Alpha 4: National Honor Society 3, 4; Spanish Honor Society 3. Considerate of others . . . dependable and industrious. Ill K)N WARDER Science Club 3; Gold and Blue 4; Football 4: Neu-s 4: Ban- quet Committee 4. " Benny " . . . tells tall tales ... a good sport. MARILYN WESSMAN Beta 3; Alpha 4; Hi-C 3. 4. . . natural, wholesome.type. _ame irom enn as a junior • dirk wilt isV ' -BoysfSiWsJl 2; Bluettffi GoH kPiesiJent rV? 7 2 3, -®2tain 4; BasebA 3. 4;|«anquet ' " ' iNW ■ ■ • eli . ' I 4: FootLi Committee 4 gible bach I CAR( L WILSON Nu Pi Delta L Gamma 2; Beta 3: Alpha 4; Spanish Honor Society Secretary ' 2, 3; National Llonor Society 4: Student Council 2, 3: Hi-C 1; Pep Club 4; Cupola 4: News 3; Ban- quet Committee 3. 4. Deep dark eyes and light hair . . . that smile ... an abundance of charm. DAVID WITT Boys ' Sports 1, 2; Blue and Gold 3. 4: Football 1, 2. 3. 4: Basketball 1. 2 3 I Baseball 1: Track 2. Tall and athletic . . . Dave ana Marsha . . . promises to go places. BARBARA WOOLWORTH Nu Pi Delia L Gamma 2; Beta3; Alpha 4: Banquet Com- mittee 4. Easy on the eyes . . . " Wooly " . . . always just so. SHIRLEY W ' LLF Must Club 1; Gamma 2; Beta 3: Alpha 4; G.A.A. Wully . . . pleasing personality . . . stately beauty. ' ,1 V CAMERA GLEN El BANK MM DU ' I I) KHI «) £ ,l) FOR SENIORS ONLY . . . Remember the times you ' ve had here Remember when you ' re away Remember the friends you ' ve made here And don ' t forget to come back some day Remember the North Park spirit To which you ' ll all be true For you all belong to North Park And North Park belongs to you CLASS OFFICERS SKXlOk ' G. Scheunemann. treasurer; B. Brian. Vice-President; C. Green. President; B. I.eske. Social Chi T. Jensen, Secretary. JUNIOR N, Hedsh Social Chairman: I. Ried, President; I Biorlien. Treasurer; A Collinel - la SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN L fotnson. Vice President: J. Purcell. Secretary: B. Hvland. President. HOMECOMING - V ' 3C THE VARSITY SONG Hail to the alma mater Hail to the varsity Hail to the blue and gold hoys Cheer them to victory, rah rah rah Go now you gold Go now you blue Fight on to victory Send that ball through, rah rah rah Fight for the honor Oi our dear school And show the rest, boys That North Park will rule • CMON AND YELL • STILL FRIENDS HOLD THAT LINE • PEP PHRSOMI 1 1. 1) » HOMECOMING Ql t 01 f v ' A i § DORIS BENSON yx. LEE ROLSTON 146 NANCY HEDSTROM EEN AND COURT i TRl ' DY JENSEN, Que, 147 ZrfrC M : CO-CAPTAINS " • CAMPUS ROYALTY • TALKING IT UP COUNSELLING ANDERSON Row 1: J. Stacy. M. Regan S. Stack M. W A. Chrislophersen. Row 2: C. Wilson. J. St, strom. S. Wulf. R. Mitchell J. Urban. C. Stenson L. Nordgren. Rou 3: W. Anderson. J Thompson. D. W i 1 1 m s B. Warder. D. Johnson J. Swanson, J. Newton. D Witt, B. Barber. D. Libby J. Swensen. M. Guild. K Streckert. JOHNSON Row 1: M. Carsella. C.Ander- son. B. Burmeister. J. de- Grasse. C. Bengson. Rou 2: M. Assim, K. Decker. P. Kelly. S. Bystrom. B. Bowen. D. Brown. N. Dan- ielson. Row i: E. Kraut. D. Bobart. A. Adell. B. Brian. B. Bein. G. Clauson, H. Johnson. R. Anderson. M. Almlof, M. Johnson. LUNDSTEDT Row 1: C. Gregory. M. Eric- son. F. Kare. J. Lundstedt. Row 2: T. Jensen, B. Leske. C. Herrmann. M. Kmiecik. B. Joseph. Rou 3: M. Hilton. J. Dressier. M. Longo. R. Johnson. G. Lukas. Rou 4: A. Johnso strom. T. Johnsor L. Easson. Row 5: J. Frenzel. G. Erbank. N. Hadel. Erickson. D. Greiner. N. . E. Eck- C. Green, D. Is Haver. B. OLANDER Row 1 : G. Scneunemann, A. Nelson. C. Schroeder. M. Mar . G. Niehoff. D. Peter- Rou; 2: M. Peterson, S. Otto- son. A. Risoff. C. Nelson, L. Schweikert. C. Nelson, M. Severson. B. Nelson. Rom 3: I. Olander. M. McDan- iel. J. Nelson. J. Millington. B. Seawall. A. Sandstrom. B. Moyat, A. Norborg. B. Nelson. B. Nelson. A. Olsson. M. Moyer. Row 2: P. Collin. J. Elmquisl E. F.nv.,1,1. B. Darr. B. Fl herty, L. Anderson. J. CI: A. Bafca, Row 1 . Brandel, V. And. n. R. Berg, I I II. inc. D Costas. H. Burns. R. Ericfc J. Andersen. D. Eil G. Foss, J. Duff. J. Brown G. Dahlquisl, C. Martin A. Carlson. V U I : l I Villi. lie. « Lull I Hnk ' , P. Humbaugb. Roiu 1: G. Pillar. R. Wukascb R Nelson. B. Nelson. L . ■ Rolstbn. y % J Row 3: I. Nessel. I. Meyei ' tr ' R- Peterson, J. Mulder. R Mealli. B. Polender. K. Lead. C q R„„. 1: K. Peterson. T. Seras, J fJ y Queen. R. Meadowcn sfCF I McCurdy. R. Davids M. Revell. S. Ringslrom. PEARS( ) Row I: I Henderson. I. Lunds berg, P. Larson. L. Johnson, R. Krueger. Row 1 I. Latturner, N. Lin- ciorff. L. Kamer. M. Gronen- berg, I Mooers. J. Lundstrum. Ron; 5: I. Gebhardt. J. Hod .,., P Geisel, L. Hirks. Gustafson, B. Markos. S. Moocrs. J. Kinnermann. A Pearson. Roiu I N. Heyne, B. Cover. M. Johnson. R. L_ R Johnson. B. Gabriel K. Johnson, G. Gustaf, Geudtner, P. Johnson « • $M A ADELL Row 1 : K. Blumenthal. D. Benson. P. Carlson. B. Birmingham. Row 2: F. Carter. L. Buchanan. B. Alexander. K. Douglas. S. Dahlstrom. P. Blake. L. Bvars. C. Anlonsen. J. Beaucha Row 3: E. Benz. H. Beilslein. T. Anderson. D. Boulet. A. Bergstrom, B. Benjamin. R. Blomgren. R. Barke. V. Adell. Row 1 R Cooper. I Corrigan. J. Carlson. F. Dietschak. R. Chirpe. R. Berggren. R. Burman. B. Dahlstrom. R. Ron; 2 Rou, 3 Rou; 4 1 : J. Fr, ,,. G. Kaa n, K. Ha M. Haase, au. C. Or, HEDSTRAND Fredeen. C. Eric. J. Jacoby. . K. Ellis. G. Johnson. J. Hippard. M. Huhe M. Joh G I kr, J Fox, J. Hihn. L. Jackson. J. Kausal, R. Oisher. B. Hyland. R. Klingbcrg. S. Franks. B. Gustaf: D. Knott. K. English. N. Glenicki. M. Koeper. S. Kennedy. E. Ericson. P. Jenkins. T. Hcdstrand. hL ' i v JOHNSON Row 1 : K. Nordine. B. Peterson. A. Lange. A. Polites. A. Olmsted. N. Larson. Row 2: J. Puro-ll. I Klein, J. Matson. L. Neumann. J. Schmechel. B. Lindgren. J. Niehorf. I. Organ. Row 3: I. Pinkston. B. Pierce. M. Northrup. D. Nelson. J. Oliver. J. Mullerv. W. Leander. Rou 4: A. Larson. N. Nielander. M. Larson. T. Lindquist. M. Michel. J. Morris, J. Phillippi, L. Pe V. Johnson. V. Oh I I i NDAHL K ' ,„r I: I. Wennerholm. M. Strandine. M. Savoy. C. Schultz. B Wuest. D. Stockei K ' ..„- 1 . White. K. Swan Selander, I Weaver, K S ensson. I. Strom. S W I-. M. S hei Row !: I Staks. IS 7.-II, I , I, „,!„., I Sinking. D. Sthn.-iit:,,.,,,. IS. Sw; „,« ,,. M. Sie rih, K. Van West. B. Stevens. R I undahl. Row I ( fucker. J R ssen. K. Schey. S. Ultach. M. Warren I. Rasrmissen. P Schlundt, I. 7,1.. II. R. I 155 STUDENT COUNCIL Remember your first roller skatm party; how you struggled fip keep your balance and then suddenly it was easy; the pie-eating confe t at (College Day? These are only two of the nu- merous activities your Student Council provides yhu with throughout j the school year. fj [ V " l Taking charge ol } !■ : •■ n-rit;, ■. Homecoming , they brovidedj each kient with a " loyalty baape " , . ,_a co ds Jo which went tpyhelp other decorotionA Thajrks to p Hedstrom, Vice-President; Marilyn oSeverson, Recording Secretary; Caryl chartered jhbrjhfe gam s, wewe 4 able to get to those ' far-awjay plpcespuring the basketball segpn. Climaxing the year was feolleh rtoay ' X ai[ which tho Studeijt Coun if sponsor games amd afyHitiek » - Workinglin accord with son, the faculty bdvjsor, f were: Chuck .Green, Preside s ( fv Anderson, Corresponding Secretary and Mary Ann Moyer, Treasurer; elected in the spring by the student body. The Student Council represents you, it isJ your government, and you, the student body, are its chief concern. Hats off to this organization for the s ' yblendiq cpjb they haye done in pro- BLUE and GOLD mi R S. Rutinkam. R. Berg. D. Se J. Frenzel. C. Werner. B. Brian. ch Row: T. Hedstrand. J. Swanson. C. Walther. K. Mi B. Nelson. B. Hansen. D. Willms. D. Johnson. B. Ried. F. TVpp. A. ForJe L. Pearson. W. WrefiB H j . Founded primarily as a service group, the Blue and Gold Club has tried to carry out this theme oi " service " in its various projects throughout the year. rs past, movies were itball games, on films These were used observe some of their weaknesses. The famous ' As in taken of the " bought by thi by the tearn mistakes a: yellow pencils with the Vikings ' sched- ule on them were sold at the beginning of both the football and basketball sea- sons and programs for most of the home games were provided by the Blue and Gold Club. Many of the year ' s athletic events were sponsored by this organization. Hek. A. Sandslrom. R. Mitchell. B. Seawall. B. Warder. D. John - Nelson. D. Libby, L. Nordgren. D. Witt. J. Sternaman. B. Hoist. Burns. These included not only several intra- mural programs, but exhibition games as well, such as the annual Alumni basketball game. Feature project of the club was the Blue and Gold News, a newspaper published by the fellows, for the Acad- emy alumni. It dealt mainly with sports activities covering not only those here at school but those of the alumni as well. Under the capable supervision of Coach Ted Hedstrand, the Blue and Gold Club was presided over by Dirk Willms, the president. The vice-presi- dent was John Swanson and the secre- tary-treasurers ' duties were handled by Bill Seawall. 157 ALPHA Row 1: M. Ericson, C. Bcngson. M. Hil- ton, B. Leslie. S. Bystrom. T. Jensen, C. Anderson. D. Peterson. S. Ottoson, B. Joseph. Ron; 2: N. Lukas. N. Haver, E. Eckstrom. N. Danielson. A. Nelson. G. Niehoff. C. Schroeder. L. Schweikert. J. Urban. M. Severson. M. Longo. R. Lundal.l. Ron; 3: C. Gregory. M. Carsella, B. Bur- meister, C. Hermann. J. Nelson. M. Alm- Iof. M. Moyer, J. Stacy. C. Wilson. Ron; 4: M. Regan. F. Kare. E. Kraut. A. CnristopKersen, G Greiner. M. Pet- erson. K. Decker. M. Marx. Rout 5: R. Erickson. J. Stenstrom. C. Nel- son. M. Kmiecik. M. Wessman. A. Risoff. M. McDaniel. J 6 ■zr K jr BETA Ron- 1: A. Swanson. J. Bjorlien. M. Ma- son. J. Anderson. J Duff. N. Payt Ron, 2: P. Rowland G. Springer. M Keiser. T Masko. C Lohrengel. C. L nd. C. Mart n. M. Ba thel, J. Turzak. L Karetli. r. ..I m Row 3: B. Bruske. B. Penhale. M. Svens- son. K. Schott. J. Helmer. J. Elfring. E. Deissi nger. Ron; 4: L. Anderson. R. Pearson, N. Hed- strom. S. Person. J Schneider. D. Ze- lasko. D. Hankel. Row 5 N. Gilbertso i, E. Hauser, N. Sonderga J. Roehli, d A. Sko g. L oglund. D. Rub ,ck. ' K v ri l GAMMA Ron; 1: D. Bauspies. S. Moores. L. K. ner. M. Groncnberg, P. Dopp. J. Mulder. J. Gebhardt. L. Rolston. Ron- 2: N. Brandel. A. Anderson. J. Weiss. R. Peter D. ZekovicK, M Moores. B. Mark son, S. Ringstrc Scbuderer. Ron. 3: C. Penn. J. Lundsberg. J. Carlson, X. Lindorff, S. Sterner. N. Gustab P. Geisel. J. Nessel. J. Meyer. Ron. 4: E. Weaver. N. Cbodd. J. Hoefner, J. Tengwall. L. Wassmer. L. Stoke] J. Kindermann. A. Nelson. C. Steinorlh, B. Walter. Ron- 5: B. Nelson. I. Swenson. J. England, I. Engblom, L. Barjenbruch, P. Larson P. StromdaM. M. Frazier. L. Jobnson C. Gustalson, M. Jobnson. Under the leadership of Barbara Leske, Shirley Bystrom, Beatrice Jo- seph, and Trudy Jensen, the Alpha girls ' club experienced a year well- rounded with activities. Ruth Lundahl was faculty advisor. ALPHA The selling of mums at Homecoming provided a much needed source of revenue. Daisy Maes and L ' il Abners anxiously awaited the arrival of the annual Sadie Hawkins Day in November, but the highlight of the so- cial season came in April when Alpha presented their big all-school party . Beta, open to all junior girls, was one of the most active organizations this year, dividing time between charitable, spiritual, and social projects. Their great big blue and gold teddy bear, standing at the front gate BETA t° 9 ree t y° u erf Homecoming, put the returning alums in a fighting mood; and obliging " Marryiri Sam " made many a match at the traditional Sadie Hawkins Day. Again this year Thanksgiving baskets were given to needy families. Faculty advisor was Miss A. Pearson. GAMMA As active as ever this year, Gamma can be justly proud of the busy season enjoyed by its members. Miss Norma Brandel, the club ' s advisor, encouraged a clothing drive for needy German students, and the admission fee charged at a lecture sponsored by the girls of Gamma went to buy CARE packages for German people. Both of these efforts were rewarded with letters of appreciation. Besides being active in charitable projects, Gamma sponsored a suc- cessful booth at Sadie Hawkins Day. NU PI DELTA For the freshman girls of Nu Pi Delta, this year proved to be an excit- ing and new experience. Never before having participated in a club of this sort, they got into the swing of things like experienced hands, selling mums tor the Homecoming festivities and sponsoring two booths at the annual Sadie Hawkins Day Party. Along with social activities, Nu Pi Delta also devoted much of its time and diligence to various service and charitable projects. Miss Jean Lundstedt was the faculty advisor. Row Row l PI DELTA 1: J. Strom. I. Wennerholm. J. Storking, B. Birmingham. D. Schnaitman, G. Ekren. J. Schreiher. 2: C. Schullz. K. Swanson. I. Pinkston, A. Olmsted. J. Oliver. B. Pierce. A. Bergstrom. J. Mullery. B. Benjamin. J. Lundstedt. ): K. Hanau. N. Lars,,,,. I. Selander. D. Nelson. S Dahlstrorr, S Franks. C. Tucker. L. Buchanan I: S. U1..I1. N. Larsen, M. Warren. B. Peterson, M. Ni.u,d, or, B. Swanson, D. Benson, . Glenicki. G. Schmechel S. Woods, A. White. ): R. ( (jnf)cr, I Morris. !. I lilm, J. Pur eel I. L. Neumann. ( . Karr, M Koeper, K. Douglas. 6: I. Organ. I. ZiLell, A. Larson. M. Steinorth. I Rasi en, P Blake. B. Gustafson, M. Michel. P. Schlundt. R. LeFeher. " How ' bout a little cheer " — yelled the girls in the bold beanies. The Pep Club, organized to stimulate interest in all athletic events, has this year launched an all-out campaign to promote school spirit within the student body. Lending efficiency and encouragement to the cheerleaders, they con- PEP CLUB veyed their pep and enthusiasm to spectators at all the football and bas- ketball games; and at Homecoming they sponsored the big pep rally, complete with decorations, refreshments, and a skit. Officers were Donna Peterson, Deppie Costas, Martha Gronenberg, and Shirlee Bystrom. Many thanks to all for their wonderful support. The comparatively new Drama Club, under the guidance this year of Miss Betty Nelson, is ably functioning to serve North Park students who have interest and talent in the field of acting and dramatics. Led by offi- DRAMA cers en Yoder, Preston Kelly, Jean Nessel, and Phyllis Rowland, the club CLUB works as a group — planning, producing , directing and designing their own stage sets for plays given throughout the school year. The most outstanding of these was given shortly after Christmas. May we extend our appreciation to this club for t he fine entertain- ment it has given us. Throughout the school year, Omega Tri-Hi-Y carries out many and varied duties. Its motto is " to create, maintain, and extend throughout the home, school and community high standards of Christian character " . With this in mind, at Thanksgiving the girls adopted a needy family OMEGA anc [ provided them with a turkey and the trimmings. They added to the TR1-H1-Y f un f Sadie Hawkins Day by sponsoring a turtle-racing booth, and gal- lons of " Kicka-poo ]oy Juice " were consumed. At Homecoming they were responsible for the throne built for the queen and her court. With Miss Marilyn Johnson as faculty advisor, the officers were Carol Nelson, Sigrid Hanson, Leanne Hicks, Carol Junker, and Allene Carlson. Ron R,,, Ro K ' „„ OMEGA TRI-HI-Y M. Johnson. A. Carlson. C. Junker. C. Nelson. S. Hanson. L. Hicks. A. Collinet. B. Harms, J. Langos. E. Marker. J. Jones. S. Lav. D Clark. D. Costas. C. Antonsen. G. Foss. V. Roberts. J. Yvbrough, J. Hickman. L B. Bein. B. Harris,,,,. E. Benz.. B. Darr. M Merkel, M Manske, I. Meyer, A. Baba BOYS ' SPORTS MUSIC CLUB » £ I Fredeen. [.Stack. n Sh (■ lohnson f I ree M Stuechc. Mrs I I P Carlson K Van Nesl l Krui ger, M Savory. A I ' oliti - B Wuesl K I II,. I Pemterto PALETTE AND BRUSH 162 • RADIO CLUB Roiu I : H. Beilstein. J. Carlson. R. Chirpe. F. Dietschak. B. Nordberg. Row 2: K Mallek, C. Strom, K PenKale, P.Carlson, P. Hanson. R. Whisler c Roa III kstrom, IV B ter, Danielson. Ron; 1-. I. Swensen, lohnson. P. Kelly. B. Moyat. I. Thompson. J. Millington. • CI RREN) EVENTS 163 • STUDY CLUB Row I: C. Yager. C. Erie. P. lenkins. S Kenned, Ro u 2: J. Dressier, I Ka I. I Oil... I. Klein. I I .tt • HI-Y Ro„. 1: W. Badlce. P. Liljengren I. Niekoff. Row 2: P. Johnson. B. Peltier. F. Heinemann, B. Bolin. B. Gabrielson. W. Davis. R. Johnson. R. Flaherty. R. Frankc 164 • MATHEMATICS CLUB Row I: K. Slreckert. B. Nelson. R. SHry. V. Ion. Roui 2 Rou, 1 • SCIENCE CLUB )f fl RELIGIOUS COUNCIL y Have you ever wondered how to , hear your favorite speaker at a North Park chapel service? The person to go to with your suggestion is your coun- seling group ' s Religious Council repre- sentative. The purpose of the Religious Coun- cil is to represent the student ' s taste in religious matters. In keeping with this, one chapel service every other week is presented by the Council. Its officers during the past year were Alan Johnson, president; John Swanson, vice-president; Janice An- derson, secretary; and was led by Chaplain Erickson. 166 111 o unit " To witness in order that other stu- dents who are not Christians may learn to know Christ, and to strengthen those who are Christians. " The Hi-Crusaders Club has be- come an exceedingly spirited organi- zation on the North Park campus this year. Speakers, religious films, and parties have constituted most of the meetings, held on Monday evenings in Viking Lounge. During the first se- mester the club presented a " Fun Night " for the Hi-C radio broadcast and in Youth for Christ meetings has been a source of inspiration for several mem- bers. Guided by a student in the North Park Seminary, Mr. Warren Nelson, the officers were Ruth Pearson, president; Alan Johnson, vice-president; ]oanne de Grasse, secretary; ]ohn Swensen, treasurer; and Carol Junker, social chairman. C. Iimker. I. Stensta I. .1, Gi V K ra, M. Wc in, R Pearson M Hedstrom R. Peterson. I Fredeen. I Organ. N Daniclson. P. Kelly, I. Elmquist. C. Nelson. Lang I I i G G. Johnson. A. Larson. K. Ellis. A. Johnson. D. Eilmann. I Duff, I. Swensen. T Lind si I Eksti son I 11,1,.,. I Pemherlon. J Zitell. C. H«h „, M Neilsen. E. Otto, G lol I R l,„k 167 1 : J. Jones, B. Hnrms. B. Joseph, M Sevcrson. 1 M Marx. A. Nelson, N. Payton. M. Carsella. M. McDe The Spanish Honor Society, organ- ized tor the purpose of promoting in- terest in the Spanish language, cus- toms, and traditions, was this year headed by Beatrice Joseph, president; Betty Harms, vice-president; Janet Jones, secretary; Marilyn Sever son, treasurer; and Mrs. Ray Johnson, fac- ulty advisor. A " Fiesta Grande " was given in February tor the induction ot new members. The North Park chapter of the Na- tional Latin Honor Society, under the guidance of Miss Leach and Mrs. Gwynn, is open to all students who meet the required B average in Latin. Highlighting this year ' s activities was the annual Roman Banquet, spon- sored by the club. Officers of the club were: Mary Ann Moyer, president; Caryl Anderson, vice-president; Karen Decker, secre- tary; and John Elmquist, treasurer. ! „„■ 1: S. Lay, C. Anderson, E. Weaver, J. Yarbrough Row 2: R Pearson, P. Kellv. J. Elmquist, J. Nelson. J. Ried. K. Leach, A. Johnson. E. Ekslrom. C. Nelson, K Decker. Are they really dunces? No, far from that! Those original chapeaus you have been seeing around campus fit on the pointed heads of the potential members of the National Honor So- ciety. These students have been selected on the basis of their leadership, scho- lastic and character ratings to become members of this national organization. The North Park Chapter was this year headed by Preston Kelly, presi- dent; Allan Johnson, vice-president; Marilyn Severson, secretary; Carol Nelson, treasurer; and Marsha McDan- iel, social chairman; and Miss Back- lund, faculty advisor. Activities for the year included the compiling of a school directory and the direction of the Tuesday Evening Se- ries in both the spring and fall. Row 1: M. Severson, C. Nelson, P. Kelly. M. McDaniel. Row 2: A. Johnson, B. Brim,. R. Anderson. I. I -I ' )Is The work of the News staff is ap- parently a futile job — for after one issue is printed, there is then another one to think about, and then another. Co-Editors Al Ofsson and Dave Johnson and Sports Editor Chuck Green were constantly hounding the reporters to try and meet deadlines, but every other Wednesday all the headaches were forgotten when the rush toward the stack of papers in Old Main resulted in gratifying expressions on the faces of the students. Working on the staff of writers were Marge Almloi, Fran Kare, Caryl Anderson, Fred Tripp, Sonya Ottoson, Marietta Lauer, Ken Yoder, Shirley Bystrom, Joan Nelson, and Jim Thomp- son. Without the help and guidance of Mr. E. Gustav Johnson, faculty advisor, the News could never attain the suc- cess it enjoys. 170 Now that it is all finished, and the 1953 Cupola is in your hands, we hope you like it as well as we do. It wa wonderful fun. X , ' Twas the night before deadline! fust to the left of the book store, the light burned brightly. One could see the tired, but determined, figures of co- editors, Marilyn Severson and Preston Kelly — one drawing odd patterns on the neatly lined paper -- the other searching frantically through a stack of photographs. The typewriter clicked spasmodically - - Chuck Green, our sports editor, was putting down on pa- per the thrills and spills of the last year ' s Viking teams for posterity in this 1953 Cupola. Huddled in the corner were Carol Wilson, Janel Mulder and Deppie Cos- tas compiling the material on clubs and other sections, and, lest we forget, thanks to our photographers Ken Hirst and Ron Berg for their prospectus in capturing the pictures in this book. Last but not least, our very best thanks for the inspiration of our advisor, Mr. E. Gustav Johnson, whose salty good humor has weathered this dead- line storm year after year. 171 ACADEMY CHOIR r fe ' fc A n V u ilmim tt« M Jf fJjiJ J I. Engblom. B. VVuesl. K. Nordine, R. Kroeger. B. Polender. P. Carls Ron- 1: V. Adell. J. Purccll. M. Stuecher. E. Weaver. Strom. G. Kaar. J. Weiss. J. Strom. M. Hllter. Rou, 2: J. Bock. C. Tueker. L. Barjenbrach. J Carlson C. Perm. J. Lundsberg. R. Anderson. P. Larson. Row 3: E. Marker. G. Gustafson. B. Gustafson. P. Blake. M. Michel, R. Cbirpe. T. Job P. Jobnson. P. Davidson R. Peterson. P., Scblundl. J. Laneos. S. Mooers. J. Mooers. S. Person. A. Berg- n. A. Adell. J. Fernstrom, T. Claiborne. . D. Andler. J. Queen. G. Knudten. H ,;Wi » $ U ' wl jn f REMINISCING . . . f I m . . AND CAFE FOOD ,. Yi TO THE BOOKS ix okfc ROMANCE ON WHEELS 175 • HOMECOMING CANDIDATES FINALISTS HONORABLE MEN! ION MEN OF DESTINY . THE OLD (iMNI) . . • SENIOR STALWARTS CHAIRMAN • DISTINGUISHED GENTLEMEN A Ql I IT CHRISTMAS NEW MEMOMES . . . ONE MORE MILESTONE 00 NOW YOU BLUE FOOTBALL . . . 1952 r fk fr. r. ± e «. 4 ? i i. . i§- V .. l ■ ■ - :-UJ Z. JlL % 1 ( ( ). ( )STRAND As the 1952 North Park Academy football team trotted oft the field after their last game, it was the first time in four years that they did not carry with them the Pri- vate School League crown. Almost danger- ously undermanned and continually plagued with injuries, Coach Hed- strand called on underclassmen to bolster up the faltering Vik- ings. Extremely rough competition and lack of experience also attributed to the unsuccessful season. Many things remain in our minds long after the grid play ended. Among those we remember are . . . The thrill of the season ' s opener . . . The disappointment felt when Dave Witt broke his ankle . . . Swanson ' s 13 completed passes in the Minnehaha clash . . . The Vikings ' rolling victory against Parker . . . Bram Nel- son ' s startling snags . . . Erickson ' s smashes off tackle . . . Sea- wall ' s terrific line play . . . The loss of McCurdy at mid-season . . . Bill Nelson ' s booming kickoffs . . . The Coach ' s pep talks . . . Burns ' gallops around end . . . The disappointing Harvard defeat . . . Richie Johnson ' s dogmatic playing . . . Queen ' s fine subbing at Q. B. . . . Those rainy day practice sessions . . . Tur- insky ' s line plunges . . . Hansen filling up the gaps in the for- ward wall . . . Sternaman ' s defensive work . . . Rubinkam ' s cen- ters . . . The pep rallies . . . The Homecoming game . . . Willms ' brilliant defense . . . The fine play of the Sophs . . . Those many injuries . . . The whistle that ended the season. 181 BR AM NELSON End BILL HANSEN rackle DIRK W ' ll IMS Co Captain BILL SEAWALL All-Conference Guard ygoou North Park North Park 7 North Park 19 North Park 6 North Park North Park North Park -! LANDER Guard BEN WARDER Tackle ERED TRIPP Center BILL CORBETT Guard RICH JOHNSON Guard BILL NELSON Tackle BOB HOLST End JOHN STERNAMAN lalfback IU) AIM) Glenwood Minnehaha Parker Luther Latin Harvard Wheaton S " •3 « " k y. IBP r JOHN SWANSON Co-Cap rim N IOHN McCl TRDY QuartcroacR MM Ql I I Halfback RALPH IOHNS( ) End HOWIE Bl IRNS Halfbacl HIT YOUR MAN ... HIT HIM HAIU) STARTING LINEUI ' WIT F Vj 5 y FR0SHS0PH SUUAI) 185 . . . BASKETBALL 1955 N cs £ DAVE WITT DICK MITCHELL JOL FRENZEL, Captain l()ll SWANS ) The 1952-53 Viking basketball rec- ord does not show as many victories as it probably should have. Coach Hedstrand ' s cagers fared quite well, however, when all the factors are con- sidered. Building a team from last year ' s last place club was no easy task. Conference competition was ex- tremely rugged, and inexperience added to the handicap. Despite many disappointments, we will long remember . . . The wel- come addition from Iowa . . . The sea- son ' s opener . . . Adell ' s spectacular play . . . The Minnehaha game . . . Witt at center . . . The annual Alumni game . . . Homer ' s " mohawk " . . . Christmas vacation practices . . . The first league game . . . Frenzel ' s encouraging lead- ership . . . Dave Johnson in the Parker tilt . . . VerHuel ' s jump shot . . .The dis- appointing Wheaton clash . . . Mitch- ell ' s dogmatic floor play . . . The trip to Racine . . . the double unlucky overtime . . . Adell ' s 41 points at Luther South . . . The Coach ' s untiring patience . . . Swanson ' s determination . . . The over- time thriller at Christian . . . The Tour- nament games . . . Adell ' s election to the all-conlerence squad . . . The final horn which made the basketball sea- son just another memory. SCOREBOARD North Park 45 Sullivan 72 North Park 55 Luther South 37 North Park 37 Talt 61 North Park 44 Minnehaha 60 North Park 49 Luther 48 North Park 46 Alumni 49 North Park 53 Harvard 70 North Park 42 Latin ' ' ' 53 North Park 43 Parker 39 North Park 58 Todd 43 North Park 45 Harvard 55 North Park 49 Wheaton 50 North Park 41 Luther 66 North Park 37 Racine 39 North Park 70 Luther South ' ' 58 North Park 38 U.High 62 North Park 51 Christian 49 North Park 48 Wheaton 61 (Tournament) . . . UP AM) IN THE FROSH SOPH TRACK SPRING SPORTS TENNIS 191 - " -z 2_ lets. IVASEIt.ALL vCV jw U A V -S w. . . . WHERE THE ELM TREE SHADOWS LINGER . . . 193 ou it find the best or everutkln IX FFRNITURE CARPETS REDDING AT Corner BROADWAY and 8TH STREET ROCKFORD ILL. DRINK xyt ' ■Afeeie, " CC ' I fa , 7. PCM. ! " y£j r-?rz -, THE LIGHT REFRESHMENT € - _ ===== VU7 C UZe 195 C. A. DAHLIN COMPANY METAL SPINNING STAMPING ASSEMBLING Phone: LAkeview 5-9116 2727 Clybourn Ave. Chicago 14, 111. Spinning — the Intricate to the Industrial Stamping — to Engineering Specifications Assembling — the Start to the Shipping GUSTAFSON AND LARSON JEWELERS 29 East Madison Street Diamonds Watches Jewelry Engagement and Wedding Rings Silverware Telephone STate 2-3340 Res. Tel. KEystone 9-4974 ROOSEN REYNOLDS Printers • Printing for All Purposes Accuracy in Details • IRving 8-3436 5141 North Kedzie VILLA SWEDEN 5207 N. Clark Street LUNCHEONS — DINNERS SMORGASBORD Private Dining Room for Banquets UPtown 8-1012 LIND HARDWARE £ SUPPLY CO. 5211 N. Clark Street LO. 1-4200 Covenant $re£s» Publishing House oi the Evangelical Mission Covenant Church oi America BOOKS OF ALL PUBLISHERS BIBLES CHURCH AND SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPPLIES 5101 N. Francisco Avenue Chicago 25, 111. YOU ' LL NEVER GRADUATE!! you may wear a cap and gown, walk up to the platform, and take your diploma from the president ' s hand you may leave these ivied walls behind " no more classes, no more books no more teachers ' dirty looks " you may wander across land and sea far from Old Main BUT YOU WILL ALWAYS BE A NORTH PARKER!! North Park Alumni Association Keep Home Fires Burning KIMBALL TOUHY AMbassador 2-4900 207 Grace St. • T Alcott 3-2188 7100 N. Kimball • GReenleaf 5-2020 1801 W. Fullerton • DIversey 8-2700 140 W. 43rd Street • WAgner 4-1200 With FUEL horn MURPHY MILES OIL CO., INC. DISTRIBUTORS OF FUEL OILS EXCLUSIVELY 197 ANCHOR TAILORS AND CLEANERS QUALITY CLEANING Expert Tailoring and Repairing 33 1 9 Foster Avenue JUniper 8-3945 Wm. Greenspan, Prop. ZWICK ' S HARDWARE COMPANY WINDOW SHADES MADE TO ORDER 3312 1-2 Foster Ave. KEystone 9-5196 SWEDISH COVENANT HOSPITAL SCHOOL OF NURSING A THREE YEAR BASIC COURSE in nursing is offered to Christian young women. Classes are admitted in September each year. For further information write the Director of Nursing, Swedish Covenant Hospital, 5145 N. California Avenue, Chicago. Telephone ME. 7-7100 RADIO STEEL AND MANUFACTURING CO. 6515 West Grand Avenue Chicago, 111. BUILDERS OF YOUNG AMERICA ' S FI NEST COASTER WAGONS E. M. WALLGREN Secretary and Sales Manager METRO GIFT SHOP GREETING CARDS AND GIFTS HAND-MADE LAMP SHADES 3310 Foster Avenue KEystone 9-2600 KEystone 9-8238 LAMBERT ' S SPORT SHOP SPORTING GOODS — MEN ' S WEAR 3242 W. Foster Ave. Chicago 25, 111. Jim Lambert Compliments o ALBANY PARK LAUNDERETTE JU 8-9534 4811-13 N. Kimball Ave. EDGAR FUNERAL HOMES Service that Has Character Elton C. Anderson 4821 N. Damen Ave. LO. 1-2016 Irving W. Edgar 1107 W. 79th St. RA. 3-0876 INdependence 3-5252 OHLSON ' S DELICATESSEN Imported Domestic Foods Henry E. Ohlson, Prop. 3314 Foster Ave. Compliments of DR. W. B. STROMBERG PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON 3250 Foster or Ms p p " Pi T A jl i 4444 " ■ Br °° dway Skating Every Night the Yeai ' Round Except Monday Chicago ' s Only Roller Figure Skating Club TEL. SU. 4-4300 Adolph P. Johnson Axel E. Johnson NEwcastle 1-0968 PAlisade 5-1931 Compliments of AXEL E. JOHNSON CO. GENERAL CONTRACTORS 4041 N. Kilbourn Avenue ' i Chicago 41 y r ¥ f i ' y v A x Have You a Headache in your Heat Treat? We Have the Relief! One of America ' s best equipped commercial heat treating plants, with a trained metallurgical staff and a hundred skilled heat treat- ers. Around-the-clock operation Free pick-up and delivery Perfection Tool Metal Heat Treating Co. 1740-58 W. Hubbard St. • Chicago 22, 111. Phone: HAymarket 1-2024 : oo Checker COAT and HAT RACKS These modern, space-saving ward- robe racks keep wraps " in press, " aired, dry and sanitary. They accom- modate 4 persons per sq. ft., per side. They come by the foot in lengths to fit in anywhere. They are light, strong, rigid, welded steel construc- tion with spaced wooden coat hang- ers and individualized, ventilated hat spaces. They come with or with- out checking numbers — numbered hanger positions and hat spaces with Permanent checks. (Peterson Patented 1 -Check System). CHECKER NO. 50 PORTABLE RACK This double faced rack accommo- dates 50 coats and hats. Mounted on large rubber tired casters, it is easily wheeled to spot needed. Answers the wraps problem for meetings, dinners, etc. Hangers on 2V2 " centers. 5 ' 2 " long x 22 " wide x 6 ' 6V2 " high. Comes with ..r without numbered checks. NOTE: The Checker Line also provides: MATCHING UMBRELLA RACKS OVERSHOE RACKS LOCK BOX AND RACK COMBINATION UNITS WALL RACKS and the famous Checkerette Foldaway rack. (The unit with a hundred uses.) CHECKER NO. 3F SINGLE FACED WALL RACK (8 ft. unit illustrated) accommo- dates 4 coats and hats per lineal foot. Used in checkrooms to re- duce number of aisles, and in areas too narrow for double faced units. Ideal for self-service in- stallations. No anchoring re- quired. Properly engineered, will not tip under full load. VOGEL-PETERSON CO., 1121 W. 37th St., Chicago 31, 111. Phone SPaulding 2-9700 The Village Blacksmiths in a Large City CharlesE. ARSON ONS F " IRON STEELQ ORGINGJ 2645 North Keeler Avenue Chicago 39, 111. FORGES OF CARBON— ALLOY— STAINLESS TOOL STEELS, COPPER MONEL METAL 201 OCATCH Telephone JU 8-9305 3248 Foster Avenue ROBERTSON COMPANY WHOLESALE AND RETAIL • Liquid Tiling Enamel • Exterior House Paint • Varnishes — Glass • Wallpaper of Distinction Six Convenient Locations 1342 W. Madison Street 5340 N. Clark Street 421 E. 79th Street 5742 W. Belmont Avenue In Evanston — 939 Davis Street In Maywood — 904 So. Fifth Avenue The House of Liquid Tiling ENOCH SIMONSON CO. 5752 Chicago Ave. COMPLETE JEWELRY REPAIRING Compliments o SPARTAN SAN WORKS INC. Ed Munson, Representative 264 E. Taylor Rd. Lombard, 111. DAVIS CLEANERS " WE OPERATE OUR OWN PLANT " Roger Bjorkdahl Carl T. Bjorkdahl 1116-18 Davis Street Evanston, 111. GReenleaf 5-6410 4534 Oakton Skokie, 111. Skokie 679 " In Him are hid all the treasures of wisdom and knowledge. " Col. 2:3 LAKE VIEW MISSION COVENANT CHURCH A. Cabot Johnson, Pastor Willis F. Holmgren, Asst. Pastor School and Kenmore Chicago THE SYSTEM PRESS • PROGRAMS • STATIONERY • COLLEGE PAPERS • ANNOUNCEMENTS 910 Belmont Avenue Buckingham 1-0693 Paul S. Isaacson Elmer P. Isaacson ISAACSON MOTOR SALES Established 1923 SALES NASH SERVICE Sponsor of your Academy and College Driver Instruction Car 3020 Broadway Phone BI 8-1600 " i " KP- I- COMPLIMENTS oi p.) COOK ELECTRIC COMPANY 203 ARGYLE LAUNDRY, INC. Complete Family Service Shirts and Blankets Expertly Laundered 5416 N. Kedzie Ave. IN 8-7726 NORTH PARK SHOE REPAIR SHOP Frank Dolde, Prop. 3306 Foster Ave. For Shoe Repairing " from a friend " O. M. NORDLING JEWELER Fine Diamonds and Jewelry 5249 N. Clark St. Chicago, 111. Phone: LO 1-9526 Compliments of Stanley Elven ELVEN CONSTRUCTION CO. CEMENT WORK SPECIALTY 10607 W. Grand Ave. Melrose Park, 111. Phone ES 8-2475 DR. RICHARD E. HEURLIN Optometrist Mon., Fri. 1-6 P.M. Tues., Thrus. 1-8 P.M. Sat. 9-5:30 P.M. 5756 W. Chicago Ave. Compliments o LESTER MUNSON ATTORNEY-AT-LAW WINDOW SHADES — CURTAIN RODS VENETIAN BLINDS H. E. TENGWALL " us a Shade Better " UNiversity 4-2211 811-813 Davis St. Evanston, 111. Open Daily — 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. Closed Wednesday IRV ' S BARBER SHOP Irving Olsen, Proprietor 5611 Kimball Ave. Chicago 45, 111. THE DERBY LAUNDRY AND LINEN SUPPLY CO. May each one of the graduates have a rich and full testimony for our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. John 1:12 220 W. Ontario WHitehall 4-3325 204 . ' A . A F V Residual and Distillate Fuel Oils GUSTAFSON OIL CO. 624 SOUTH MICHIGAN AVfc CHICAGO 5, ILLINOIS HArrison 7-6303 ALBERTS BROTHERS CONSTRUCTION CO. GENERAL CONTRACTORS 7936 Cottage Grove Ave. TRiangle 4-4135 WILNER DRUGS 3358 W. Foster (Cor. Kimball) JU 8-7020 EVERYBODY COMES TO WILNER ' S 205 NELSEN-HIRSCHBERG, INC. Your Friendly Dealer 5133 Irving Park Road AV 3-7070 CARS TRUCKS ] 7 If 1 " from a friend " MAIER-ROEDEL BAKING CO. WHOLES ALE AND RETAIL BAKERS Office: 2354 Winnemac Ave. Retail Store: 5029 N. Western Ave. Telephones: LOngbeach 1-2448 and LOngbeach 1-2449 Compliments of EDBERG ANDERSON BUILDING CONTRACTOR Oak Park, Illinois SAUER ' S FOOD STORE Wallis S. Sauer 3302 Foster Ave. N0RTHW00D §£££ CLEANING 3327 W. Foster Ave. (Cor. Christiana) JUniper 8-9664 • • • 6 HOUR SERVICE WE OPERATE OUR OWN PLANT " H your cleaning isn ' t becoming to you . . . it should be coming to us. " tSl«§sO(| " UEWELER m 5304 N. Clark St. LO. 1-7619 Established 1913 Featuring — Sterling by Towle, Gorham, Wallace, International, Lunt, Reed Barton 206 9 fg mmftfbo ? « » bird co.fcU A Congrafuiafions and Bes? Wishes fo CLASS OF i952 t- THE NORTH PARK COVENANT CHURCH A. Eldon Palmquist Pasfor Alva M. Johanson Director o Parish Education Oscar E. Olson inisfer o Music . £ A Compliments of i)A HETTLER LUMBER CO. J 4 dL 207 sign here . . . uo» 1% A c w f K : Pf ' l , tf ' J r ?lWW c C tK 1 u saV Ll ' Photography by CAMPUS SERVICE - -? - . ) ' ' .val - ,x yiK- t ZSL JcJ Cfck A-e e - x - a J A-JUi T -e . 7 7 dJ ir itftJ tvAf V ty- ? J S " OH % iS A$J V.-v U» k fir- , ■ v.- - m


Suggestions in the North Park University - Cupola Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

North Park University - Cupola Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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North Park University - Cupola Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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North Park University - Cupola Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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North Park University - Cupola Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 154

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North Park University - Cupola Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 171

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