September I 3- I 8
September 19, 8:00 A.M.
December 15, 4:so P.M.
Tuesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Freshman Tests
T ... Show more
September I 3- I 8
September 19, 8:00 A.M.
December 15, 4:so P.M.
Tuesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Freshman Tests
T d a y Evening . . . . . ........ .Opening Service
Tuesday to Monday.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Registration
Wednesday to Monday. . . . . . . .Freshman Week
T d a y . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Cl?sses begin
Friday ............. . . . .Late Registration Fee
Friday to Sunday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..Homecoming
Saturday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Middle of Scmester
Thursday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Th&giving Lhy
Friday .............. ..Christmas Rscess begins
3, 8:00 A.M.
Wednesday. . .Classes begin after Christmas Recess
Monday to Saturday. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Examinations
Saturday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . F i t Semester cnda
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Registration for Second Semester
January 31, 8:00 A.M.
March 21, 4:2o P.M.
March 27, 8:00 A.M.
Wednesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Classes begin
Saturday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Late Registration Fee
Monday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Lincoln's Birthday
Thursday . . . . . . . . . . . ..Washington's Birthday
Wednesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Easter Recess begins
Tuesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Easter Recess ends
Saturday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Middle of Sunester
Thursday . . . . . . . . . . Seminary Commencement
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . CollCge Examinations
Wednesday , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Decomt:on Day
Friday . . . . . . - . . . . . . . ..College Commencement
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
President, Minnupolia, h.
Tcfm expirw 1952
S. MICHAELSEN,Secretary, Minneapolis, Minn. Term
MR. R. E. MYHRE,Treasurer, Mirmaplis, Minn.. . . . . . . . . .Term
MR. B. A. BALERUD,
Minot, N. Dak.. .................. .Term
G. OLSON,Willmar, Minn.. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Term
MR. L. A. HENNINGER,
MInneapob, Minn.. .............-Term
REV. D. W. LYNGDAL,
Dulurh, Minn.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Term
G. LARSON,Minneapolis, Minn.. .......... T m n
MR. EVENOSE, Thief River Falls, Minn.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Term
I 95 I
expires 1g 54
DR. T. 0.BURNTVEDT,
President, Lutheran Free Church, Minneapolis, Minn.
CHRISTENSEN,President, Augsburg College a d 'I;heological
Seminary, Minneapolis, Mian.
REV. (XAF ROGNE,B u s h a Director, Augsburg College and Theological
Seminary, Minneapolis, Minn.
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Presidmt
ARTHURNASH.. . . . . . . .Dean of tbe College and Director of Vetcrms A#&s
OLAF ROGNE......................................... Busmess Director
R. E. M n u ...............................................
................................. AStistmt Tremrer
K. BERNERDAHLEN. .................................... .Dem of Men
.................................. . D e b of Womm
.Director of Public Relations
RICHMD F. P A U ~ .
MILDRED J o u ............................................... Regktrar
...................... .Director of Teacber Pbcmrent
................................. .College Pator
........................ .Admissions C m s e b r and
Acting Executive Secretary of Alnmni Association
LARSLILLEHEI............................................... A r c h t
IRVING HOEL.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .S~petvisorof Buildings and Grounds
................................... Asktat Registrar
MARY KAHN. ................................. .Director of Food Sewice
KENNETH SORENSON.................... M a # g m of M d ~ d
JAMESBUEIDE... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Assistant in Public R e k t i m
Medical Stafl: Dr. C. R. Wall, M.D., Physician; Alice Swensen, R.N., Nurse;
Loiraine Lundh, R.N., and Camla Mosby, R.N., Assistant Nurses.
Office Staf: Beverly Hagelie, Secretary to the President; Arthur C. Engen,
Bookkeeper, Treasurer's Oflice; Anna Strand, Clerk, Treasurer's Office; Margery
Manger, Secretary, Veterans Affairs; Tena Mehus, Assistant, Registrar's O&e;
Ruth Moldenhauer and Vivian Stockmo, Secretaries, Public Relations Office;
Doris Swanson, Secretary, Alumni Oilice; Mrs. Olaf ,Rome, Secretary to the
Business Director; Carol Seaberg, Secretary, Placement Bureau; Mrs. Iris Brustad,
Secretary, Deans of Men and Women; Marguerite Hamilton, Secretary to the
College Pastor; Meriderh Foss and Mrs. George Sverdmp, Library Assistants;
Mrs. Dora Quanbeck, Mimeograph Operator; Mildred Nelson, Receptionist and
S~rpervisorof Housekeeping: Olga Hermunslie.
Head Residents: Memorial Hall, Robert Anderson; Sivertsen Hall, Milla
Thompson; Morton Hall, Margaret Sateren; Edda House, Alice Swensen.
AUGSBURG THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
BERNHARDMARINUSCHRISTENSEN,Th.M., Ph.D., President and Professor of
A.B., Augsburg College, rgar; Augsburg Theological Seminary, rga2-zy ;
Th.M., Princeton Theological Seminaq, 1927; PL.D., Hardord Seminary
Foundation, r 929. AdditionaI smdy : Columbia, Chicago, Berlin, GGttingen
Teaching: Oak. Grove Seminary, Fargo, North Dakota, 1925-26.
work, Brooklyn, New York, 1928-30. At Augsburg since 1930. Presiden
A.M., C.T., Professor Emeritus of New Testament
A.B., Stavanger Cathedral School, I 88 8; A.M., University of Oslo, I 889 ;
C.T., Augsburg Theological Seminary, I 893. Additional study: Oslo. Pastor,
M c I n d , Minnesota, I 893-4; Minneapolis, Minnesota, 1894-1902. Secretary,
Lutheran Board of Missions, 1907-19; Treasurer, 1924-28; Secretary-Treasurer, 1933-46. A t Augsburg, 1905-1940.
LARSLIUEHEI, A.M., C.T., Professor Emeritus of Systematic Theology
A.B., Augsburg College, 1901; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1904; C.T.,
Augsburg Theological Seminary, 1907. Additional study: London, Chicago.
Teaching: Lutheran Bible Institute, Wahpeton, North Dakota, 1908-19;
President, 1911-14. A t Augsburg since 1919.
KARL ERMISCH,Ph.D., S.T.D., Professor Emeritus of Church History
A.B., Schwerin, 1897; C.T., Wartburg Seminary, 1900; B.D., Chicago
Theological Seminary, 1914; S.T.M., 1925 ; S.T.D., 1933 ; A.M., University
of Minnesota, 1921; Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1927. Pastor, 1900-21.
Teaching: Wartburg College, Waverly, Iowa, 1921-25; University of Minnesota, 1925-29. At Augsburg since 1928.
MELVINA. HELLAND, S.T.M., Ph.D., Professor of New Testament, Secretary
of the Theological Faculty
A.B., Angsburg College, 19 I 5 ; C.T., Augsburg Theological Seminary, I 9 I 8;
S.T.M., Hartford Seminary Foundation, 1919; Ph.D., 1930. Additional study:
Grenoble, Chicago. Educational Missionary in Madagascar, I 9 z I -3 8 ; Prof essor of New Testament, Lutheran Theological Seminary, Ivory, Madagascar,
1938-40. At Augsburg since 1941.
IVERB. OLSON,Th.B., A.M., Associafe Professor of Systematic Theology
A.B., Augsburg College, 19 3 5 ; Th.B., Augsburg Theological Seminary, I 9 36;
A.M., University of Minnesota, 1941. Additional study: Chicago, Minnesota. Teaching: Oak Grove Seminary, 1936-39; University of Minnesota,
1941-46. Pastor, Sand Creek, Wisconsin, I 939-44. A t Angsburg since I 941.
A.B., Th.B., Instructor in Cburcb History
A.B., Augsburg College, 1942; C.T., Augsburg Theological Seminary, I 94 5.
Th.B., 1947. Additional study: Divinity School, University of Chicago,
1947-49. Pastor, Moose Lake, Minn., 1945-47. At Augsburg since 1949.
M. STENSVMG,S.T.M., Ph.D., Professor of OM Testament
A.B., Augsburg College, 1936; Th.B., Augsburg Theological Seminary, 1939;
S.T.M., Hartford Seminary Foundation, 1940; Ph.D., 1941. Additional
study: Johns Hopkins. Pastor, Minneapolis, Minnesota, 1942-46. At Augsburg since 194s.
REV. FREDRIC NORSTAD,A.B., C.T.* Special Lect~rer, 1949-50, Director of
C b a p k c y Service, Llatheran Welfare Society of Minnesota.
O L ~ PROGNE, A.B., C.T., Lecturer in Practical Theology.
A.B., Augsburg College, 19s r ; C.T., Augsburg Theologicd Seminary, 19s5.
Additional study: Minnesota. Pastor, Henning, Minnesota, 1925-30; Duluth,
Minnesota, 1931-40. At Augsbulg since 1940.
H. N. HENDRICKSON,
A.M., C.T., Professor Emeritus of History and Latin
A.B., Augsburg College, I 89 I ; C.T., Augsburg Theological Seminary, I 897;
A.M., University of Minnesota, 1930. Additional study: Columbia. Pastor,
Superior, Wisconsin, 1897-1900. Registrar, Augsburg College, 1907-37. At
Augsburg since 1900.
LARSLILLEHEI,A.M., C.T., Profesor Emeritus of Greek
For statement of academic preparation and experience, see Theological Seminary Faculty Listing.
ALDRE,M.Ch.E., Assistant Professor of Chemistry
Diploma of Chemical Engineer, Estonian State University of Technology,
Tallin, Estonia, 1941. Additional study: Minnesota. Teaching: Assistant in
Chemistry, Estonian State University of Technology, 1941-42. At Augsburg
M.Ed., Director of Health and Physical Edzlcation,
A.B., Augsburg College, 1937. M.Ed., Minnesota, 1947. Teaching: High
School, 1937-41. U. S. Army, 1941-46. At Augsburg since 1946.
A.B., C.T., Assistant Professor of Religion
A.B., Augsburg College, 1930; C.T., Augsburg Theological Seminary, 1934.
Additional study: Minnesota. Teaching: High School, 1930-3 I. Pastor,
Tacoma, Washington, 1935-39. At Augsburg, 1934-35 , and since 1939.
cooperation with the Lutheran Welfare Scciety of Minnesota.
ANDERSON,A.M., Instructor in Speecb
B.S., Univeisity of Minnesota, 1946; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1950;
Teachiing: University of Vermont. U. S. Navy, 1946. A t Augburg since
HENRYBERTNESS,A.M., I n s t m t o r in Education
A.B., Augshwg College, 1947; U. S. Navy, 1943-46; A.M., University of
Minnesota, 1948; Additional study: Minnesota. Teaching: Tacoma Public
Schools, 1948-49. A t Ausburg since 1949.
WILLIAMW. BOARDMAN,JR., M.S., P.h.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry
AB., C m College, 1938; M.S., University of Iowa, 1940; Ph.D., 1942.
Teaching: South Dakota School of Mines, 1942-43. Reseatch Chemist, U. S.
Government Service, 1943-49. A t Augsburg since I 949.
ESTELLEG. BRENDEN,A:B., B.S. in L.S., Assistant Librarian
A.B., Augsburg College, 1928; B.Mus., MacPhail School of M d c , 1930;
B.S. in L.S., University of Minnesota, 1948. Additional study: Colorado
.and Minnesota. Teaching: High School, 1928-47. A t Augsburg since 1947.
K. BERNERDAHLEN, A.M., Dean of Men and Associate Professor of English
A.B., Augsburg College, 1931; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1940. Additional study: Minnesota. Teaching: High School, 193 1-1939; Cmby-Ironton Junior College, 1940-41. U. S. Army Air Forces, 1942-45. At Augsburg
KARLERMISCH, Ph.D., S.T.D., Prof essor Emeritus of German
For statement of academic preparation and experience, see Theological
Seminary Faculty listing.
FLOYDF. FOSLIEN,M.Ed., Instructor in Physical Education and Mathematics
B.S., University of Minnesota, 1947; M.Ed., 1949. Additional study: Minesota. U. S. Marines, 1943-46. At Augsburg since 1947.
A.M., Admissions Counselor and Acting Executive Secretary of Alumni Association
A.B., Augsburg College, 1934; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1942. High
School Teaching and Administration: 1934-1944, 1946-1949. U. S. Naval
Reserve, 1944-46. At Augsburg since 1949.
A.B., Instructor in Philosophy and History
JOHN E. HANSON,
A.B., Augshrg College, 1948. Additional study: University of Minnesota.
U. S. Marine Corps, 1945-46. A t Augsburg since 1949.
MELVIN A. HELLAND,
S.T.M., Ph.D., Professor of Greek and Religion
For statement of academic preparation and experience, see Theological Seminary Faculty listing.
HOLMAN,A.B., M.S., Instructor in Bacteriology
A.B., University of h'ii~esota,1943; M.S., 1947. Additional study: Minnesota. Teachiing: University of Minnesota Bacteriology and Surgery Department, 1948-49. At Augsburg since 1950.
ALMA M. JENSEN, A.M., Assistant Professor of Socidogy
A.B., Colorado State College of Education, 1927; A.M., 1928. Additional
study: Minnesota, Copenhagen. Teaching: Eastern State Teachers College,
Madison, South Dakota, 192 1-2 5; Dickinson State Teachers College, 192836; Colorado State College of Education, 1936-37. Educational research:
University of Minnesota and State Department of Education, 1937-39; Minnesota Historical Society, 1941-44. A t Augsburg since 1943.
J. VERNONJENSEN, A.M., Instructor in Speecb
A.B., Augsburg College, 1947; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1948. Additional study: Minnesota. U. S. Army, 1943-46. A t Augsburg since 1948.
MUDREDV. JOEL, A.M., Registrar
A.B., Augsbusg College, 1940; University of Saskatchewan, 1940-41; A.M.,
University of Minnesota, 1947. Teaching: High School, Hudson, Ontario,
1941-44. Lutheran Bible Institute, Outlook, Sask., 1944-46. A t Augsburg
LOIS R. ~IBPER,B.S., I n s t m t o r in Pbysical Education
B.S., University of Nebraska, 1948. Teaohing: St. Olaf College, 1948-49.
A t Augsburg since 1949.
PHILLIP A. KILDAHL, A.M., Associate Professor of History
A.B., Augsburg College, 1935; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1939. Additional study: Minnesota, Augsburg Theological Seminary, Luther Theological
Seminary. U. S. Army 1943-46. At Augsburg since 1941.
MMI B. KINGSLEY, A X , Instructor in Spanish
A.B., Mupville College, I 93 6; A.M., University of Mexico, 1944. Additional
study: Columbia. Teaching: Wagner College, Staten Island, N. Y., 1941-42;
Friends School, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1946-47. A t Augsburg since 1947.
J. KLEVEN,Ph.D., Professor of History and Political Science
A.B., Augsburg College, 1922; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1930; Ph.D.,
1941. Teaching: High School, 1922-3 5; Wheaton College, 1946-47. A t
Augsburg, 1937-46, and since 1947.
KLINNER, B.S., Instructor in H m e Economics
B.S., Stout Institute, 1944. Additional study: Minnesota. Teaching: Fairmont High School, 1944-47; Bemidji High School, 1947-49. A t Augsburg
BJARNEE. LANDA,A.M., Associate Professor of Germunic h g u u g e s
A.B., Vou State College, Norway, 1925; A.B., University of Southern California, 1928; A.M., 1930. Additional study: Minnesota. Teaching: High
S C ' ~1930-3
I ; University of Minnesota, 1938-42; Fisk University, 194547. U. S. 09ice of Censorship, 1942-45. A t Augsburg since 1947.
AUDREYLANDQUIST,M.Mus., I n s t m t o r in P k o and Organ
B.S., University of Minnesota, 1940; B.Mus., MacPhail School of Music,
1940; M.Mus., 1944. Teaching: MacPhail School of Music since 1937. At
Augsburg since 1946.
CLAYTONLEFEVERE,B.S., LLB., Instructor in Speech
B.S., University of Minnesota Law School, 1946, LL.B., 1948. U. S. Army
Air Forces, 1943-41. Law ~racticesince 1949. A t Augsburg since 1946.
A.M., Associate Professor of Ronrcnrce Lungwges
B.S., University of Minnesota, 1922; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1926.
Additional study: M i e s o t a . Teaching: High School, 1922-24; University
of Minnesota, 1924-26. A t Augsburg since 1926.
LMDQUIST,M.S., Instructor in Pbysics and Mathematics
B.S., Iowa State College, 1948; M.S., Iowa State College, 1949. Additional
study: Minnesota. Teaching: Iowa State College. U. S. Army, 1943-44;
U. S. Navy, 1944-46. A t Augsbwg since 1949.
SHIRLEYPUTNAMMILLER, Ph.D., Lecturer in Biology
B.S., South Dakota State College, 1903; A.M., University of Minnesota,
1904; Ph.D., 1922. Additional study: Berlin, Munich, Chicago. Teaching:
b u t h Dakota State College, 1904-08, 1912-20; University of Minnesota,
1920-46. A t Augsburg since 1946.
JOHN MILTON, A.B., Instructor in Englisb
A.B., University of Minnesota, 1948. Additional study: Minnesota. Armed
Faces, 1943-46. At Augsburg since 1949.
GERDAMORTENSEN,A.M., Dean of Women mad Professor
B.S., University of Minnesota, 1923 ; A.M., Columbia University, 1928.
Additional study: Minnesota. Teaching: Junior High School, 1917-21; Hank- Private School, Hmkow, China, 1934-35. A t Augsburg since 1923.
ARTHURNASH, Ph.D., Dean of the College, Director of Veterans Afiairs, and
Professor of Biology
A.B., Augsburg College, 1922; Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1938. Additional study: M i e s o t a ; Seminar to Australia, 1934-35. U. S. Army Air
Forces, 1942-46. A t Augsburg since 1922. Dean since 1946.
EDOR C. NELSON,A.B., M.Ed., Assistant Professor of Physical Education and
Cocch of Football and ~ k e b a l l
A.B., Augsburg College, 1938; M.Ed., University of Minnesota, 1948.
Teaching: High School, 1938-41. U. S. Army, 1941-46. A t Augsburg since
JACKNIENABER,B.B.A., A.M., Instructor in Accolrnting and Business Administrotion
B.B.A., University of Minnesota, 1947; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1949.
U. S. Army, 1943-46. At Augsburg since 1949.
Th.B., A.M., Associate Professor of Scandinavian
For statement of academic preparation and experience, see Theological Seminary Faculty listing.
HENRY P. OPSETH, B.Mus., Professor of Mwic
B.Mus., St. Olaf College, 1913. Additional study: Piano under Madame
Chenevert (Minneapolis), 1916; cello and composition with Jessie Law
(Northfield, Minn.) and L. Paladeaux (Chicago), 1918-19; orchestra conducting with Eugene Ormandy. Private teaching and professional service,
1914-17, 1920-zr; U. S. Army, 1917-18. A t Augsburg &ce 1922.
F. PAUTZ,A.B., Director of Pzlblic Relations
A.B., Augsburg College, 1937. Additional study: Minnesota; Minnesota
School of Business. U. S. Department of Labor, 1943-44. U. S. Navy, 194446. A t Augsburg since 1938.
ANNE PEDERSON,A.M., Assistmat Professor of English
A.B., Augsburg College, 1932; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1945. Additional study: Mbnesota. Teaching: High School, 1945-46; San Mateo Junior
College, San Mateo, California, one semester, 1946. A t Augsburg, 1932-44,
and since 1946.
Private study in Germany with Conrad Ansorge (Pupil of Liszt), and with
Albert Jonas (Pupil of Rubinstein), 1905-1908. Teaching: St. Ol'af College,
1901; Lutheran Ladies Seminary, Red Wing, 1903-05; Albert Lea College,
1908-16; Private teaching, 1916-30. A t Augsburg since 1930.
QUANBECK,A.M., Professor of Edzccation
A.B., Augsburg College, 1929; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1933. Additional study: Minnesota. High school administration, Mantorville, Minnesota,
1929-3 6. Teaching: Waldorf College, 1936-3 8. Registrar, Augshrg College, 1939-46; Dean, 1942-46. A t Augsburg since 1938.
STANLEYJ. REMENESKI, B.Chem., Assistant Professor of Chemistry
B.Chem., University of Minnesota, 1942. Additional study: Minnesota. U. S.
Army, 1942-46. Minnesota State Board of Health, 1946-47. At Augsburg
PAULI. ROTH,A.B., Assistant in Chemistry
A.B., Augsburg College, 1949. Additional study: Minnesota. U. S. Marine
Corps, 1943-1945. At Augsburg since 1949.
LELANDB. SATEREN,A.M., Associate Professor of Music
A.B., Augsburg College, 1935; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1943. Additional study: Composition with Donald Ferguson (Minneapolis), 1941-43.
Teaching: High School, 1935-39. hiusic Director, Radio Station KUOM,
University of Minnesota, 1940-43. Educational Director, Civilian Public
Service, 1944-46. A t Augsburg 1941-43, and since 1946.
SATEREN,A.B., instructor in English
A.B., Augsburg College, 1937. Additional study: Minnesota. Teaching:
High School, 1937-47. At Augsburg since 1949.
RUTH SEGOLSON,M.S., Associate Professor of Home Economics
B.S., University of Minnesota, 1925; M.S., 1938. Teaching: High School,
1925-28 ; University of Minnesota, 1928-44; Washington State College,
Summer, 1936. At Augsburg since 1944.
A.B., G.T., Instructor m Philosopby and Religion
A.B., St. Olaf College, 1944; G.T., Luther Theological Seminary, 1947.
Additional study: Mhesota. A t Augsburg since 1947.
B.Mw., Assistant Professor of Ma&
B.Mus., MacPhail School of Music, 1925. Additional study: Chicago College
of Music. Private study: Mynn F. Stoddard, H d i n Hunt, Herbert Witherspoon, Oscar Seagle, Graham Reed. Teaching: St. Olaf College, 1920-23,
1937-41, 1944-. A t Augsbulg since 1922.
GEORGESOBERG,A.B., Professor of Mutbemtics
A.B., Augsburg College, 1926. Additional study: Minnesota, Augsburg
Theological Seminary. A t Augsburg since 1926.
PAULG. SONNACK,A.B., Th.B., Instructor in Religion
For statement of academic preparation and experience, see Theological Suninary Faculty listing.
PAUL L. SPOONER,JR., A.B., LLB., Instructor in Business Jkw
A.B., University of Minnesota, 1931; LLB., 1937. With Civil Aeronautics
Board, 1939-42. U. S. Navy, 1942-41. Law practice, 1937-39, and since
1945. A t Augsburg since 1947.
hf. STENSVMG,S.T.M., Ph.D., Professor of Religion
For statement of academic preparation and experience, see Theological Seminary Faculty listing.
A.B., C.T., College Pastor and Assistant Professor of
A.B, Augsburg College, 1943; C.T., Augsburg Theological Seminary, 1944.
Pastor, Mora, Minnesota, 1944-47. A t Augsburg since 1947.
P. A. SVEEGGEN,
A.M., Professor of English, Secretary of the General P m l t y
A.B., University of Minnesota, 1908; A.M., 1909. Additional study: Minnesota, Chicago. Teaching: Assistant in English, University of Minnesota,
1908-10; ~fllsworthCollege, 1913-15. At Augsburg since 1915.
A.M., Librarian and Associate Professor of Library Science
A.B., St. Olaf College, 1920; B.S. in Lib.Sc., University of Minnesota, 1939;
A.M., 1944. Additional study: Minnesota. With Zion Society for Israel,
1922-28. Teaohiing: High School, 1929-3 6. Eau Claire Public Library, I 93638. At Augsburg since 1940.
GERALDTHORSON,A.M., Instructor in English
A.B., Augsburg College, 1943; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1948. Additional study: Grenoble, Wisconsin, Oslo, Minnesota. U. S. Army, 1943-46.
A t Augsburg since 1946.
THUT, A.B., M.Mus., Instructor in Voice
A.B., Goshen College, 1923; B.Mus., American Conservatory of Music,
1929; M.Mus., 1936. Teaching: Bethel College, 1924-27; American Conservatory of Music, 1931-41; Colorado State College of Education, 1946-47.
A t Augsburg since 1947.
VERATHUT,B.Mus., Instructor in Piano
B.Mus., American Conservatory of Music, 1927. Additional study: American Conservatory of Music and Minnesota; Master Class Work with Silvio
Scionti; Robyn Normal Teachers Training Course; Studied under Kurt
Wanieck. Teaching: American Conservatory of Music, 1926-46; Colorado
State College of Education, 1946-47. A t Augsburg since 1947.
Jam S. TORSTENSON,
A.M., Assistant Professor of Sociology
A.B., Augsburg College, 1938; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1940. Additional study: Minnesota. Director of Education and Public Relations, Midland Cooperative Wholesale, 1945-47. A t Augsburg, 1938-42, and since
ERLINGJ. URDAHL,A.M., Associate Professor of Biology and Psychdogy
A.B., Concordia College, 1930; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1940. Additional study: Minnesota. Teaching: High School, 193 1-35. P , ~ c i p a l Cannon
Falls, Minnesota, 1935-41. Az Augsburg College since 1943.
hvmc H. WALLACE, B.B.A., A.M., Assistant Professor of Business Administration and Economics
B.B.A., Univerity of Minnesota, 1939; A.M., University of Minnesota, 1948.
Additional study: Minnesota. Teaching: University of Minnesota, 1947-49.
U. S. Army, 1945. A t Augsburg since 1949.
R u m l v h u x s o ~ZIEMANN, A.B., Instructor in Secretarial Science
A.B., Luther College, 1949. Teaching: High School, 1949 (second semester).
A t Augsburg since 1949.
COMh4ITTEES OF THE FACULTY
Faculty Council: N u h , Miss Joel, Dahlen, Miss Mortensen, Stensvaag, Torstenson, Landa, Soberg, Nelson, Thut, Rogue, Christensen.
Cmrricdum: Nash, Sveeggen, Christensen, Quanbeck, Miss Joel, Helland, Stensvaag.
Admissions and Scbohship: Miss Joel, Dahlen, Nash, Kleven, Miss Mortensen,
H. N. Hanson.
Personnel: Dahlen, Miss Joel, Miss Mortensen, E. W. Anderson, Urdahl, Strommen.
Library: Nash, N. C. Anderson, Olson, Miss Segolson, Shoemaker.
Atbkfics: Soberg, Kildahl, Pautz, E. W. Anderson, Nelson, Sonnack.
Socid: Miss Mortensen, Mrs. Lindemann, Torstenson, Miss Segolson.
Studies: Quanbeck, Olson, Remeneski, Miss Tangjerd, Landa.
Convocations: Miss Jensen, L. Sateren, Thorson.
Student-Famlty: Quanbeck, Urdahl, Miss Mortensen, Foslien.
AudieVis1~1Education: Urdahl, N. C. Anderson, Quanbeck.
HISTORY AND AIMS
T h e educationai purposes of Augsburg College and Theological
Seminary spring from the conviction that Christianity is rhe fundamental force for good in human life. All rhe aims of rhe College,
as well as those of the Seminary, are bound together by this principle. To express more distinctty the meaning of this, the following statement of aims has been formulated by the College faculty:
T o lead the studemt to a deeper understanding and pe~sonal
realization of the truth and power of the Chr3stian Gospel, to
the end that he may become an effective participant in the
evangelical and missionary task of the Church and an earnest
advocate of the Christian way of life both for the individual and
To fawiliarize fbe d t ~ d e n twith the rult7~r.cof 01tr owrt a d
other rhilizothtr~,not only for the enjoyment this knowledge
aÂ£fords but also for the development of a more sympathetic
understanding of our fellow men throughout the world.
T o dmelop fbe student's ititeresf it# flse attainment of t h ~
r o ~ ~ ~parposes
w m of m&rcu?~.rr.try,
so that he may work f o r the
wetfare of our institutions and for the preservation of our
liberties in communiry and nation, and also develop an enlightened interest and participarion in human affairs throughout the rest of the worId.
T o cultivate in the student a Cht-istian social spirit, in order
that he may realize in his life a right balance between what he
expects of others and the service he will render his fellow men.
T o teach the shcdefzt to discijlitre his own urges, interests,
ambitions, and Aemunds in a way that will effectively contribute toward the development of good character.
T o train the studercf in scientific methods of study and also
develop his understanding of the relations of science to the
welfare of humanity.
To stirnd.de intellectuul iderest and dewelup schhzrly insight, so that the student may learn to think with accuracy
and comprehension at the same time as he experiences an understanding of truth which will help him to integrate the findings of science with the deepest spiritual reality.
T o a w b n and foster in the student an intelligent appreciatfon and enjoyment of the best in the fields of the fine arts.
T o guide the student in the 1cnderstading of sochd relationsb@s in order that he may take his place in groups and gatherings with propriety and grace, motivated in his conversation
and conduct by the principles of Christian courtesy and sincerity.
T o provide guidance for the studeat in the discovery and
clarification of his aptitudes and his Zife purposes so that as
early as possible he may plan his educational program wisely.
T o t r h s t d e n t s in voc~tionaland professicmctl lines, giving full preparation for high school teaching, business administration, home economics, and parish work; furnishing partial
training towards the study of medicine, dentistry, nursing, engineering, law, and social service, and offering a four-year
college course preparing for the study of theology.
T o help the student develop certain skills, as in language,
music, physical activities, use of the library, laboratory work,
and typewriting, together with other skills, which will increase
his egciency in the various relationships of life.
T o aford tbe student wblesome r e m e a t i d experieme which
will contribute toward an effective use of leisure time and develop such qualities as leadership, sportsmanship, and self-control, with good recreational habits, thus providing a constant
source of social and personal satisfaction.
T o iastrzcct the student in principles, attjtudes, and ideas
pertaining t o health, and also to train him in practices and
skills which will promate his physical and mental well-being
and make him better fit to meet the responsibilities of life.
The work of the whole institution, both the Seminary and the
College, is done on the basis of Christianity. The students who
come are invited to take up their college work with the distinct
~ a r e o s f t e d t o ~ ~ ~ y i n t h t p r o g r a m o f t h 6
- mwmhthotend, T h e e a t i r e p r o g r o m o f t h e ~ ~ S L C t d
h o b e u t in Aupburg G k g e d Thabgid ! b i n a r y p s rmponthepwtdche~tfdl~donimtfteway~
prlscriM for the a m k m e u t of t h e e aims.
Augsbwg Seminary was fgpnbed in zgdp, at IbbrMl, V m -
IrOFfbeflPB in A m i r h T h o & an ~~t
iu the academy baiId;ng- Studem w b needed fmhr psefrrra~iuocpdemicsnbj~~~eretosbtrriatbisinthezcademy.
a r r m m f a i l e d t o w w k o u t ~ y ;~
p p -ed
to a p h e e dw&g, whm chsa amtinned Pntit
187s. fntheautumnof&atyartbe ! h k r y ~ t e m o v e d t o
w h a bddbg had k t m etected for i t s
I n & s m e ~ ~ & ~ w a s ~ d u n d e r * h m
of M h w m m
TheabnoftheWtu~~totnin~f~theLudmm mgregatims which were bdng org&d in growing umnbwnr in die pjrweex s d m e o t s that were spreading rapidly over
theNo&we$L I t s m n b e a m r e * t & a t i p ~ d e r t o ~ i o ~ ~ t a
wtw adqua+ p p d fur thdogkd study a d b g c &p a ~ t w a s n e d e d .Soinr87qae$legecu~&~dumwas~lPaed
whi& provided for one year ob pqmatory studies a d f a y e
of d e g e wokk dmg two lina, a c h i d
to prepare adenrsfror t h e d o g y , d a h t I h E ~ w , p r e p f o rtheprof&mm Tbe h e r -however,
had to k d i m d u d , &y
course. The first college students were enrolled in 1874 and the
In ~ g o a high EIChPoIcawme covering three years was e s d i & d
which in 19x0 w a ~
w a standard four-pr came, This
was Wntieaed in 1933. In the years I ~ X & E ~ Xthe
first class was graduated
course was thoroughly revised in conformity with modern developments. As a result of this and of subsequent growth, the strictly
classical course has been largely modified and supplemented by
social and scientific studies and a more general emphasis upon the
study of the humanities. During 'the past ten years Majors' have
been added in the fields of Business Administration, Sckiology,
Physical Education, Music, and Home Economics. Until 1921
only men were admitted, but in that year coeducation was introduced.
In the Theological Seminary there has likewise been introduction
of new courses and enlargement of the faculty. Standards of admission have been raised so that a bachelor's degree or equivalent
is now the required scholastic preparation. While the Theological
Seminary has its own organization, the Seminary and the College
function in close cooperation. Long experience has proved such
an arrangement mutually wholesome and stimulating.
Five Presidents have served Augsburg during the course of its
history. The terms of oflice of two of these cover a span of over
half a century. The first President was August Weenaas, who
served from 1869 to 1876. He was succeeded by Georg Sverdrup,
I 876 t o 1907. Sven Oftedal served from 1907 to 191I and was
followed by George Sverdru~,whose term extended from I 9 I I to
1937. H. N. Hendrickson served as Acting President from 1937
until the election of Bernhard Christensen in 1938.
From I 870 to I 890, Augsburg was supported by the NorwegianDanish Lutheran Conference. The merger of that church body
with two others, in 1890, resulted in the aililiation of Augsburg
with the newly created United Norwegian Lutheran Church. Due
to ditFerences concerning the control of Augsburg a division arose,
and in 1897 congregations whose sympathies were deeply rooted in
Augsburg formed the Luthcrzn Free Church. The resulting close
association, in educational and spiritual activity, of Augsburg and
the Lutheran Free Church has been marked by complete harmony
of purpose and ideals for more than haIf a century.
The control exercised by the Lutheran Free Church is indirect.
The Annual Conference of the Church nominates the members
of the Augsburg Corporation and the Board of Trustees. The Cor-
poration through the Board of Trustees exercises direct control
over property, finance, and personnel. Academic control is vested
in the President and the Faculty.
In addition to the income from student tuition and fees, which
has materially increased with the growth and development of the
College, the chief hancial support of the institution comes from
the congregations of the Lutheran Free Church. In recent years a'
growing circle of friends also outside the Lutheran Free Church,
both alumni and others, have contributed financially t o the support of the school. Augsburg welcomes and invites such support on
the part of all who believe in her program of vital Christian education.
Augsburg College is a member of the Association of American
college& the National Lutheran Educational Conference, the Association of Minnesota Colleges, and the State Council of Minnesota Colleges.
BUILDINGS AND EQUIPMENT
Augsburg College and Theological Seminary is located in the
Riverside Park area of South Minneapolis, across the Mississippi
River from the University of Minnesota and within walking distance of the main business section of the city. Science Hall, containing the administration oaces, is located at the corner of Seventh Street and Twenty-first Avenue South. Augsburg students
have the advantage of getting their college education in a metropolitan center pulsating with industrial, social, and cultural activities. They have access to libraries, museums, and art collections.
They may hear the best music and lectures. They may contact
modern life at one of its focal points.
The Main, erected in 1900, contains the Chapel, the Library,
the Seminary classrooms and osces, and a number of college classrooms and ogces.
Science Hall, erected in 1948-49 and taken into use at the beginning of the present school year, is a large and completely modern college building. I t includes, besides the administration offices, well-equipped laboratories for Chemistry, Physics, Biology,
and Home Economics, as well as the student organization offices,
the Student Center, a small auditorium, classrooms,. and faculty
offices. On the fourth floor is the Tower Prayer Chapel.
Sverdrup-Oftedal Memorial Hall, erected in 1938, is a modern,
fireproof dormitory affording living quarters for about 150 men.
On the ground floor of this building is the college cafeteria and
Sivertsen Hall, acquired in 1939, is a splendid dormitory accommodating about 50 women. Plans are under way for the
erection of an addition to this dormitory.
Morton Hall, erected in 1888, and Edda House, purchased and
remodeled in 1948, are smaller dormitories for women, each accommodating about 2 0 students.
During 1947 two new buildings were added, both located on
23rd Avenue across the Square from the older part of the Campus.
The Gymnasium, a well-built and well-equipped temporary structure, was erected for the College by the Federal Works Agency
as a part of a program providing educational facilities for veterans.
The Music Hall, formerly the Tabernacle Baptist Church, was
acquired by purchase, and remodeled to serve the needs of the
Quite a number of dwellings have been acquired in recent years
in the expanded campus area, which are used for faculty and
student housing until this need can be met through more permanent structures. Also three temporary housing units have been
erected by the Federal Works Agency on the campus ground.
The President's Home, a beautiful residence of modern architectural design, located at the south of the Square, was erected in
Some years ago the beginning was made of a Museum for the
school. Members of the Alumni Association have presented manv
valuable gifts. There are several collections: a Madagascar Col-
lection, a Santal Collection, and a considerable collection of rare
minerals, curios, etc. Contributions should be sent to Prof. L.
In the spring of 1929 the Augsburg Archive Society was organized. The purpose of this organization is to gather and preserve
documents, books, and other articles of historical value. To house
the Archives a fire-proof room which was provided in the Main
has been replaced recently by a large room on the ground floor of
Science Hall. Here are now found a fine collection of periodicals,
old and rare books, manuscripts, letters, and pictures, and also
about ~ , o o ovolumes of Norwegian-American literature, affording rich resources for scholarly research. Further contributions
to the Archives should be sent to Prof. L. Lillehei, Archivist.
The collectio~sin the Library aggregate about 26,000 volumes
exclusive of pamphlets.
Two hundred of the best periodicals, and pamphlets dealing
with popular subjects, and a number of serials devoted to the interests of special fields are received currently.
Students have access to the Library daily from 7:45 A. M. to
1o:oo P. M. On Saturday the Library closes at 4:00 P. M.
In the Twin City area other libraries are located which make
their holdings available to Augsburg students, notably, the St.
Paul and Minneapolis public libraries, the latter of which issues
library cards to out-of-town students for each school year; the
James Hill Reference Library in St. Paul, which has one 'of the
finest reference collections in the Northwest; and the University
of Minnesota Library, which is within walking distance of the
Augsburg campus and is a splendid source of materials for research
papers. Each year Augsburg students make extensive use of all
The laboratories of the Natural Sciences are located in the
Three laboratories and two storerooms for Biology are located
on the second floor; three laboratories and a large storeroom for
Chemistry, and a laboratory and the two storeroams for Physics
are located on the third floor.
To facilitate instruction the callege provides many excellent
visual and auditory aids. Available for classroom use, and for the
use of other college activities, are the following: 16mm. sound
movie projector, 3 I / q q inch slide projector (several), 2 y ' ~ 2 yslide
projector, Balopticon, sound ampliiication system, film strip projector, magnetic tape recording machine. There is also a well
equipped photography department.
The Auditorium in Science Hall is fully equipped for visual
education classes and lectures. Several classrooms are also provided
with facilities for projection.
The Book Shoppe of The Messenger Press is located at 2120
Riverside Avenue, one block from the campus. Here are readily
available not only text-books, stationery, and supplies, but $50 a
fine selection of Christian literature.
For Theological students, tuition is free. For statement of
Seminary expenses, see page 92. The tuition for the College students is $ I 50.00 a semester.
Students registered for more than the maximum number of
credit hours (17 in the College) are charged at the rate of $6.00
for each additional credit hour a week per semester.
Special students will pay a t the rate of $ I 3.00 per credit hour
up to I I credits. Those who register for 12 or more credit hours
will pay the regular tuition charge.
The fee for auditing a course is $6.00 per credit hour.
Special students and auditors enrolled for 5 hours or more of
class work per week pay the student activity fee.
Tuition in College. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ I 5 0.00
This covers instruction, laboratory fees, health service, use of the
library, and admission to all athletic events.
Books, etc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .zo.oo to 3 5.00
Student activity fee. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Matriculation fee (for those registering the first time). . . . . . . . . . . . .
Key deposit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Locker . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Mail box fee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Board, approximately . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 140.00
Total, approximately . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ,375 .oo to 390.00
NOTE:See page 28 for information concerning opportunities for
part-time employment to assist in meeting expenses.
All bills for tuition, room, and board are payable in advance at
the beginning of each semester. When necessary, special arrangements may %e made with the Treasurer for partial payment and
payment of the remainder in monthly installments. A charge of
fifty cents per month is made on such installment payments, if
the balance is over $25.00; otherwise twenty-five cents per month.
All accounts must be paid before a student is permitted to register
for a new semester.
Exchange will be charged on all out-of-town checks.
Students who cancel their registration before the middle of any
semester pay tuition at the rate of $9.00 per week for the time
during which they have been in attendance. Students who cancel
out after the middle of the semester receive no refund of tuition.
No refunds are made of the Matriculation and Student Activity
Payments for board and room are refunded in proportion to
the time students have been in residence.
Subject to change.
Late registration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $
Change of registration unless the change is necessary because
of errors in registering. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Registration with the Teacher Placement Bureau. . . . . . . .
Teacher Placement fee, depending upon the method of placement . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3.00 to
Diploma fee, for seniors in both the College and the Seminary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Final examinations taken at another hour than the one
scheduled . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Examination making up an incomplete or a condition. . . . .
Comprehensive examination . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Piano for credit. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3 5-00
Voice for credit.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Organ for credit.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 5 -00
Class instruction in voice for credit. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Piano rental . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Organ rental . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STUDENT COMMUNITY LIFE
The influences which mould life and character on a college campus are of many kinds. While the exercises of classroom, laboratory,
and library form the organizing basis of college activity, they need
to be supplemented by other than academic forces. These intangible
but very real supplementary influences have much to do with
creating the spirit of an institution. At Augsburg definite emphasis is placed upon the maintenance of a wholesome spirit of
Christian community living. Students are urged to give conscious
attention to this personal and spiritual side of their development
and thus contribute toward the prevalence of a vital and happy
Christian atmosphere on the campus.
I t is the earnest desire of those who direct the policies of Augsburg that the institution may constantly be permeated by an at-
mosphere in which the quest for Truth as it is in Christ is prayerfully fostered in the life of each student.
In order to help toward attaining these goals the faculty and
students gather in chapel every day for a brief meditation upon
the Word of God and the deepest needs of the human soul. Regular attendance is expected of all students. All students are required to register for two class hours per week in one of the courses
&red in Religion. There are numerous voluntary religious activities in which students are urged to participate. Spiritual Emphasis Week is heId twice each year. It is assumed that every Augsburg student will find a church home in Minneapolis and attend
its services regularly.
Augsburg's location in Minneapolis gives its students unique
opportunities to make use of some of the finest educational and
cultural advantages which the Northwest has to offer. Excellent
art collections are to be found in The Minneapolis Institute of
Arts and the Walker Art Gallery. The Twin City libraries are
large and extensive in their services. The Historical Museum in
St. Paul gives access to large collections of historical material.
In the Twin Cities are located both the University of Minnesota
and several colleges, affording contacts which are conducive to intellectual and cultural stimulus and development.
Regular convocation programs are held a t Augsburg &roughout
the year. These programs aim to acquaint the campus community
with outstanding personalities and problems in various fields. A
wide range of interests is covered, including the scientzc, political,
social, religious, and artistic.
STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES
The coordination of the many ~ersonnelservices is the responsibility of a twelve-member Faculty Council headed by the Dean
of the College. Individual members of the Council or subcommittees direct the various activities, which include academic and
personal counseling, housing and food service, recreation and
health, employment and placement, and student activities.
The Luther League, the Mission Society, the Lutheran Student
Association, the National Student Association Council, and a
large number of departmental and special interest clubs are directly supervised by the Student Council. A Student-Faculty committee of eight members promotes and supervises student activities
serving as a liaison between the Faculty and Student Councils.
The counseling program for new students begins as soon as the
Admissions and Scholarship Committee has approved their applications. All available data concerning each prospective student are
combined with test results obtained during Freshman Week for
use during registration.
Each new student is assigned a faculty counselor, generally on
the basis of mutual academic interest. This assignment continues
for the first two years. At a scheduled period during Freshman
Week, the student meets with his counselor for registration. At
least three additional counseling periods are scheduled for each
semester. Whenever he feels the need, the student is encouraged
to see his counselor for help to discover and develop as fully as p a sible his latent abilities. Upper-class students are counseled by
their major advisers.
Additional counseling is provided for the students by the use
of student counselors. Each entering Freshman is assigned a student counselor, who works with a faculty counselor in each instance. The program is organized by a Student Counselor Steering Committee working with the Personnel Committee.
Adjustment to college is one of several subjects introduced during Freshman Week. The various phases of this important problem of personal adjustment are given thorough study in the Orientation course which meets one hour per week throughout the
first semester. Vocational possibilities within the divisional organization of the College are presented and course sequences are discussed. Personal and health probl&s, social adjustment, vocational and educational aims are examined from the point of view
of individual needs.
Special problems in counseling are referred to the Personnel
Committee, which is composed of a member of the Department of
Christianity, the Registrar, a professor of Psychology, the Director
of Physical Education, the Dean of Women, and the Dean of Men,
who serves as chairman. The administration of the counseling
program is the work of the Personnel Committee.
A system of referral makes available to any student the resources
and special abilities of the entire faculty. Through all phases of
the counseling program, the primary aim is the welfare of the individual student.
The personal problems of the students are dealt with in the light
of the following spiritual purposes and ideals. It is expected
of each student that his life, conduct, and influence, both on and
off campus, shall be worthy of a member of a Christian College.
Those who do not feel drawn to this quality of life and to the
fellowship in which it is nourished should not seek to be enrolled
at Augsburg. A truly Christian spirit and environment must be
the product of the united effort and prayer of faculty, students,
The Christian ideals of Augsburg give no room for such demoralizing practices as gambling, drinking, frequenting of public
dances, indiscriminate attendance at movies, and objectionable
card playing. Students enrolled at Augsburg must, therefore, not
participate in such practices.
Augsburg reserves the right t o dismiss or to discipline any student who is not amenable t o advice and direction. The school likewise reserves the right to dismiss any student whose general conduct or influence is unwholesome. Such a student may be removed
although no formal charge is made against him.
"No man is a hypocrite in his pleasures." To learn to enjoy the
right form of recreational activities is an important aspect of preparation for life. A t Augsburg there is a definite attempt to encourage the formation of helpful recreational habit-patterns, not
only as regards the definitely planned play-program supervised and
directed by the Department of Physical Education, but as regards
the use of leisure time in general. Wholesome social activities of
many kinds are fostered and encouraged. Also in this area the goal
is "to see all things through the eyes of Christ."
The Stdent Center, in the new Science Hall, serves as a social,
cultural, and conference area for students. During the day, students use the Center as a general reading and committee room.
The campus post o6ce is adjacent to the Student Center, as
are also The Student Council Room and The Echo and The Augsburgian o0ices.
The Prayer Chapel in the tower of the new Science Hall is open
at all times for quiet meditation and prayer. Smaller groups may
request the use of the chapel for devotional meetings.
A room for off campus men is located in Sverdrup-Oftedal
Memorial Hall and for off campus women in Morton Hall.
All students who are not living at home are required to room in
the College dormitories, unless permission to room elsewhere is
granted by one of the Deans. Such permission must be secured
before final arrangements are made.
Residents in dormitories are required to take their meals in the
College dining hall except those students who are employed away
from the College. The charges for room and board are payable in
The residence halls are open for the occupancy of students on
the day preceding the beginning of registration. Temporary arrangements may be made for students who have permission to
come early to seek employment. Meals are served commencing on
the morning of the first. day of registration.
Dormitories are officially closed daring all vacations within
twenty-four hours after the last session of -class work except by
special arrangement with the Deans.
Dormitory residents are held responsible for breakage or injury
to the furniture and furnishings.
The College believes in the educational value of group living
under faculty supervision. It is expected that life in the dormitories should foster the development of Christian character, selfcontrol, and consideration for the rights of others.
This dormitory for men, erected in 1938, accommodates about
students. The modern arrangement of the dormitory, with its
suites of two rooms for every three or four students, helps to make
this an inviting College home for men. The rooms are furnished
except for bedding and linen.
The college operates a cottage plan of supervised residences for
women, pending the building of the planned additions to Sivertsen
College-operated residences for women include Sivertsen Hall,
2323 South Sixth Street, which houses fifty; Morton Hall, 730
rznd Avenue South, which houses twenty; Edda House, 2222 7%
Street South, which houses twenty-four.
Rooms are furnished except for bedding and linens. Laundry
facilities are provided in each unit.
Assignment of rooms is made after the first of August. An
attempt is made to assign the rooms so as to meet the student
interests and needs, and to create congenial housing units.
Sivertsen Hall, acquired in 1939 through the generosity of Dr.
Ivar Sivertsen, accommodates about fifty Freshman women students. The first floor has a large reception room used for social
functions. In the basement are a kitchenette and a recreation room.
Applications for rooms should be sent as soon as a student is
notified of his acceptance. Applicants will be assigned to dormitory
rooms in the order in which their applications are received.
Rooms are assigned to present occupants of the dormitories by
August first. After that, they are assigned to new applicants in
the order of application.
Students who cannot be accommodated in permanent dormitories may find rooms in temporary housing units. Rooms in approved private homes are also available. Arrangements for these
rooms are made through the Personnel Office.
For married students, the college has two temporary housing
buildings, each accommodating four families.
The ground floor of the Sverdrup-Oftedal Memorial Hall houses
a cafeteria and dining-haall, a social room, and a private diningroom.
All students, campus and off campus, share in the privilege of
using these service units. The dining-hall will furnish food at
cost to student groups, for special parties or picnics.
The program of health service is in charge of the Director of
Physical Education and Recreation, who is assisted by the School
Physician and the School Nurse. It includes regular physical examinations, corrective measures where needed, and a school-wide
program of recreation and physical training. Infirmary Rooms are
provided for the use of those who are ill. The ogce is in Room I I I,
Students, faculty, and staff have chest X-rays taken semi-annually through the cooperation of the Hennepin County Tuberculosis Association Mobile Unit. The service is free.
A large number of college students find it necessary to secure
part-time employment while carrying on their studies. The Employment Service, operated by the Oflice of Public Relations, has
been successful in placing hundreds of men and women students
in part-time positions. Many Minneapolis institutions and firms
have gladly cooperated in this enterprise. The types of work secured are of many kinds, including recreational leadership, restaurant work, domestic service, sales work, and secretarial and
Students are employed by the college in many activities. For
these positions preference is given to upper-class students who
have maintained a good scholastic average.
AppIication forms for part-time employment on or off campus
may be secured from the Oflice of Public Relations.
The Placement Bureau seeks to assist members of the graduating
class, as well as alumni, in securing positions. A registration fee
and a small placement fee are charged.
The Studmt Society. The Student Society is an organization
of the entire student body. It delegates the authority "to promote
and govern the all-student activities" of the school to The Augsburg Sti~dcrtfCoumil. The president of the Council is elected by
The Studmf Society. Other members are elected by each of the
College classes and The Theological Seminary as their representatives. A local council of the National Student Association has been
formed by the Student Council.
The Associated Women Students. This organization directs the
activities of special interest to the women students, all of whom
In order to aid one another "to eee d h g s &ugh & eyeri
of Christ" and to work together for the r&s&m of the spifi'rtul
p ~ ~ e ~ t i a t h e c h r i s e i a n f ~ t h e m ~ d t h
md S t h j have formed a number of 01cgmkths.
The Concordia Society is an organization for all the students in
the Theological Seminary. To those interested in missions the
M & h Socidy ip a d y i n g point. There is also during the school
for bringing the Christian message to Gospel
and other organizations.
The Luther League affords the student an opportunity to share
in local and general Luther League work.
The Student Society is aHiated with the Lzctheran Student
Association of America, and Augsburg students participate in the
v a r h s regional and national acti*
of tbis large# f&w&ip* .
AU studmw m q h d iaspiratim in the hfidwe~k
W a g , Bible
S d y * and mher regular m d g s far prayex and feIIow&ip.
ReFighsw Epwpbds Week and the
hfisdion F e d i d are
outstanding religious events of each school year.
A W s Gostel Q w t e t represents the school in many places,
espedallp during the summer. Other musical groups having a religions pare developed each year.
Also during the summer, a number of students do parochial
school teaching, carry on home mission work, travel in Gospel
duos, or engage in similar types of Christian service.
DEPARTMENTAL AND STUDENT INTEREST GROUPS
The Znternathd Relations Club is an organization of students
who major in one of the social sciences or who are particularly
interested in international relations.
Organized Field Trips. The Department of Sociology arranges
for field trips to places of special interest, such as the State Prison,
State Capitol, social settlement houses, and industrial and financial
The Augsburg College League of Women Voters is an organization af6liated with the Minnesota League of Women Voters aiming "to promote education and citizenship" and stimulate interest
and participation in effective government.
The Republican Club gives the student a chance to engage in
the discussion of political issues of the day.
The Aristotelians is a society made up of students who specialize
in the natural sciences. Monthly meetings are held, at which
speakers address the society on scientific topics.
The Scribblers Club. This is an organization open to freshmen
who wish to do creative writing.
The Writers Club. This organization is composed of advanced
students interested in creative writing. Members submit -articles
for group criticism at the regular meetings. The best selections
are published in The Dial, an annual literary magazine.
Le Cercle Francais. Membership in Le Cercle Francais is open to
past and present students of French. Meetings are held from time
to time at which the group listens to broadcasts of French short
stories, plays, songs, etc., or the group presents its own program
of vocal and instrumental music, skits, and readings.
The Spanish Club gives members of the Spanish classes opportunity t o exercise the use of their knowledge in informal gatherings.
The German ~ocie;?. This organization is for the purpose of
cultivating an appreciation of the German language and culture.
Tbe Norse Club. This club is composed of students who are
interested in Norwegian history, literature, music, and art. In
order to become members of The Norse Club students must maintain a C average in all their work.
The Sigvald Kvale Silver Medal Contests are given by members
of The Norse Club.
For those interested in Journalism several avenues are open for
securing practical experience in campus publications.
The Augsbzcvg Echo, the College paper, is best adapted for this
purpose. Besides serving the need of such a publication at the
school, it is given considerable circulation among high schools in
The Augsburgiun is published as an annual, giving a- story of
Augsburg life in word and picture.
The Dial is a literary magazine published regularly by the
Augsburg is annually represented by men and women debaters
at intercollegiate contests which are held in various colleges in
Minnesota and neighboring states.
There are also local and intercollegiate contests in oratory.
The Drama Club has been formed to give interested students
opportunity for self-expression in the field of the drama.
The Junior Toastmastqs Club aims to give experience in public
speaking and instruction in the art of toastmastership and parliamentary procedure.
Physical Education and Recreation. Under the direction of the
Department of Physical Education a wide range of activities of a
recreational nature is arranged for general student participation.
Every student is urged to find some activity in which to participate
for his own pleasure and recreation.
Intercollegiate Athletics. Augsburg is a member of the Minnesota Intercollegiate Athletic Conference. The college is represented annually by teams in football, basketball, hockey, baseball,
track, tennis, and golf.
Intramural Athletics. Through the intramural department
is maintained in six-man t o d b d , Park Baard basketball, interdm basketball, ping pmg, badminmn, diamondball,
h n d b d , archery, voolleyU tetherball, *,
tennis, s h d e board, and h d e y . clhaxing the baamudprogram is the Conference Exrxamud
a specid Minnesoza Interc~Negiaa
A&letic Conference event in && champiom of all intramural sports
of member schools compete for Conference intramural championships.
The "A" C l d . M d x & p in the "A"Club is limited to
men who have won a major A at Augsbwg, The aim of this organization is "w b i d the 'A*men of the past, present, and future
into a more intimate bond of fellowship, and to keep the athletics
of Augsburg on the highest possible plane."
.Women's Athletic Association. The Women's Athletic Association is an honorary orpnization. Membership is gained by par&patiost m individual and kaap recreation activities with awards
given on a point basis. T h e Augsburg W.A.A. is a member of
the Minnesota Athletic Associarion of a l l e g e Women.
The Pep Club is organized to develop a vigorous interest in support of the college games and sports.
Camera Club. Camera fans meet regularly to exchange ideas
about their hobby and to develop skill in photography.
A comparatively large number of students take part in the musical activities of the school. These are composed of the choirs and
the band and a variety of smaller groups. The aim of these organizations is to spread the Christian Gospel through the fellowship of
music and song.
Membership in the choirs and the band is based upon musical
aptitude and interest. College credit is given to members who
fulfil the requirements outlined by the Department of Music.
Atrgsbvrg Cdlege Cboir. The College Choir consists of about
L fifty members. From year to year the Choir has toured in various
parts of the United States, singing an average of eighteen concerts
during each season. The itinerary has included the West Coast,
Canada, and a number of the Midwestern states.
Azcgsburg C h d Club. The Choral Club serves as a preparatory choir, and also trains for concerts which are given both in
the Twin Cities and in other parts of Minnesota and neighboring
Augsburg College W . In addition to presenting its fall and
spring concerts the Band gives practical experience in instrumental
music and &us furnishes training for the prospective teacher.
The Men's Chorus affords opportunity to those interested in this
special type of group singing. The chorus meets twice a week.
The Pep Band affords an opportunity for training in band music
as well as for taking part in the creation of spirit and enjoyment
at the college athletic functions.
Miscelluneotcs Grwps. In addition to the Choir, Choral Club,
and Band, there are at Augsburg many smaller musical groups,
both vocal and instrumental. For many years Augsburg has sent
out duos, trios, quartets, and similar groups among the churches.
These organizations are usually formed and directed by the students themselves, subject to the approval of the music department.
Honors are given each spring at the Honor Convocation in
recognition of students who have taken noteworthy part in student activities.
The Class of 19I 8 Oratorical Cup was presented to the College
as a prize to arouse interest in oratory. The name of the winner
of the annual contest is engraved upon the cup, which is to remain in the possession of the College and is placed on exhibition
in the Main Building.
The I927 Class Cup for Scholarship is awarded to the Senior
student of highest scholastic standing who has attended for at least
The 1925 Class Cup in Athletics is awarded to the athlete who
has made outstanding records both in athletics and in scholarship.
The Harold A. Johnson Trophy, presented by Gerald L. Johnson in 1943, is awarded annually to the student who is judged to
be the most valuable player on the basketball team.
Two prize scholarships (tuition for the second half of the Freshman year) are offered by the State Council of Minnesota Colleges,
one to the first ranking Senior boy and one t o the first ranking
Senior girl from any Minnesota high school.
Outside of Minnesota, where the regulation of the State Council
of Minnesota Colleges does not apply, a limited number of scholarships of this kind are awarded to students of superior ability.
The George Sverdmcp Graduute Fellvwsbip was established by
the Board of Trustees of Augsburg in 1947 to honor the memory
of George Sverdrup, President of Augsburg from 191I to 1937.
I t is awarded annually to an Augsburg graduate of outstanding
character and ability who plans to prepare further for the vocation
of teaching. The amount of the Fellowship is five hundred dollars.
The Keith E. Hojhuzn Memorial Scholurshp was established in
1945 by Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Hoffman of Minneapolis in
memory of their son who gave his life in the conquest of Okinawa.
The scholarship consists of the income from a fund of $1,075 and
is awarded annually to a student selected on the basis of academic
achievement, personal character, and ability in the field of athletics.
The Greater Augsburg Alumni Assochtion Scholarship of $ 2 5 o
is awarded annually to an outstanding alumnus of Augsburg in
order to encourage and assist promising students in the carrying
out of projects of graduate study.
The Adolph Paulson Memorial Prize, from a fund established
by members of the Paulson family in memory of Professor Adolph
Paulson who taught Social Science at Augsburg from I 93o to I 93 5,
is awarded annually to a college student for the best essay written
on an assigned subject in the general field of Christian Sociology.
The amount of the prize is $40.00.
The Celia Fredrichon Scholmshtp consists in the income from
a fund of one thousand dollars. It is awarded annually to an Augsburg student from the Lamberton, Minnesota, parish of the Lutheran Free Church.
The Augsburg College Women's Club Scholarship awards, totaling $400, are granted each year to two or more students of outstanding character and excellent scholarship.
To assist students in meeting their financial problems in emergencies several revolving funds have been established through
which loans, at a reasonable interest rate, may be arranged.
The Augsbwrg College Wonten's Club Loan Fund extends assistance especially to members of the Senior class, and also a limited
number of short-term loans to other students.
The John and Anna Jorgine Gregory Theological Student Lovm
Fund is available to students who are preparing for the ministry.
Tbe Student Aid Fund of the Zion Lutheran Hotcr, established
under the auspices of Zion Lutheran Church of Minot, North
Dakota, likewise extends loans to students preparing for the ministry.
The General Student k n Fund, established through the gifts
of a number of individuals, provides short-term loans for students
of all classes.
THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
The Augsburg Alumni Association has as its goal to enable the
graduates of the College and Seminary to maintain effective contact and cooperation with one another and with their Alma Mater.
The annual meeting is held at commencement time each year.
Regional meetings also are held from time to time.
The present ofljcers are: Lawrence Quanbeck, President; J. Vernon Jensen, Vice-president; H. Norman Hanson, Acting Executive Secretary; Marvin Gisvold, Treasurer; Esther Aune, Margaret
THE FOUNDATION FELLOWSHIP
The Augsburg Foundation Fellowship is an association of alumni,
former students, and other friends of Augsburg, having as its purpose to give united and systematic support, both spiritual and
financial, to the school. The 'Fellowship was founded in 194I by
joint action of the Board of Trustees and the Alumni Association
and has had a steady growth of membership since that time. Its
work is directed by a General Committee of nine me-mbers. A
Foundation Day is held each year. The present membership is
about seven hundred.
Application for admission should be made on the regular admission form, which can be secured from the Public Relations Oilice
or from the Registrar's Oilice. The application, together with two
letters of recommendation, the high school record, previous college record if any, and for veterans a certified copy of the separation papers, should be sent to the Registrar's Oilice. Previous college records of veterans may include V-12 and ASTP records.
Forms combining the application and the high school record are
generally available in ,Minnesota high schools. They can also be
secured from the College. A student seeking admission in the fall
semester should apply not later than September 15 and for the
spring semester by January 2 5 .
Augsburg College admits as students men and women of good
moral character and sound health who appear to have the ability
to succeed in college. Estimate of ability is determined by rank
in the high school graduating class and in the college aptitude test.
The normal basis for admission is the completion of the courses
of grades nine to twelve in an accredited high school. These four
years of high school must total at least 16 units and should include
the following requirements: English, four units, or English, three
units and a foreign language, two units; social studies, two units;
mathematics, one unit. A unit is defined as a course covering one
academic year and equivalent to at least 120 hours of classwork.
High school graduates without specified high school subjects and
graduates of unaccredited high schools will be considered for admission on the basis of their rank in high school and their achievement in a college aptitude examination and an English achievement test.
Applicants who are not high school graduates but who give
evidence of suilicient maturity are considered for admission upon
recommendation and on the basis of achievement in a college aptitude test, English achievement test, and General Educational
For most graduates of Minnesota high schools the results of the
college aptitude and English achievement tests are available in advance if they have been taken in the state-wide testing program.
The General Educational Development tests are available to service
men through the Armed Forces Institute. All tests may, however,
be taken at Augsburg by arrangement with the Registrar.
The College reserves the right to reject the applications of students whose previous records or recorded aptitudes make success
at Augsburg doubtful.
ficiency in English will be required to register for two extra hours
of work per week. Such deficiency and the requirements with
regard to additional training will be determined at the beginning
of the Freshman year by means of tests. The requirements include
the attainment of definite standards as to spelling, grammar, pro-
If their previous work was unsatisfactory, they will be admitted
a t Augsburg only under special circumstances.
Advanced standing in any subject is granted to students who
present satisfactory credentials from other institutions. In certain
cases advanced standing is granted on the basis of examinations.
This is true of veterans whose achievement in the college General
Veterans who wish to apply for admission under the provisions
of Public Law 346 (G.I. Bill of Rights) or Public Law 16 (Rehabilitation program) should obtain notice of eligibility from their
regional Veterans Administration. This notice should be presented
to the Registrar at the time of their application.
Application for credit on the basis of educational experiences in
military service may be made in two ways:
Those now on active duty may apply through United States
Armed Forces Institute on Form 47. This form may be obtained from the U. S. Armed Forces Institute, Madison 3, Wisconsin, or from the educational oflicer.
Veterans not now on active duty should submit a certified copy
of W.D., A.G.O. Form 100, Separation Qualification Record,
or Notice of Separation from the U. S. Naval Service, NavPers 5 53 ; or U.S.M.C. Report of Separation; or Notice of Separation from the U. S. Naval Service-Coast Guard, 5 5 3 . In
the case of Naval commissioned or warrant oflicers, the Oflicer's
Qualiiication Record Jacket (N-avPers 3o 5 ) , a certified copy
thereof, or a statement from the Bureau of Naval Personnel
covering the data desired should be submitted.
Credit is given for several types of educational experience:
Basic or recruit training. Credit is granted on receipt of the
forms mentioned in I or 2 above.
6 semester credits
Service courses. Credit is granted on receipt of the forms mentioned in I or 2 above. The recommendations of the American
Council on Education, Guide to the Evaluation of Educational
Experience, are followed. Not all service courses are recommended for credit.
3. ASTP, V- I 2, and some other college programs. Credit is granted
on receipt of ogcial transcript from the college where the
course was taken. Full credit will be granted for all work applicable to an A.B. degree at Augsburg, except where the work
duplicates work previously taken.
4. Correspondence courses taken through the Armed Forces Institute. These courses fall into two classes: those prepared and
given by the Institute, and those prepared and given by colleges and universities. In the case of Institute courses, credit is.
given upon receipt of the forms mentioned in I or 2 above and
based upon test results. University and college correspondence
courses will be accredited by official transcript like other college
5 . Other credit. General education not indicated by any of the
above methods can be demonstrated by means of the General
Educational Development Tests. Veterans seeking advanced
standing on the basis of informal study and travel may take
these tests either through the Armed Forces Institute while
still in service or at Augsburg after their discharge. No credit
on this basis can be granted on the Senior College level nor
counted in the total credits required for the major and minor
Registration means that the student accepts all the rules and
regulations established by the school.
Students are required to complete their registration on the days
designated in the Calendar for this purpose.
Students who in either semester register later than three days
after classes begin shall pay a late registration fee of $3.00.
The Veterans Administration does not pay late registration fees.
The normal registration is 16 credit hours per week. A credit
hour is defined as one recitation period a week throughout a semester.
All students register under the direction of the Registrar. Special problems of registration are referred to the Admissions and
No credit will be given a student for any subject for which he
has not registered.
Students working part-time are required to arrange the amount
of their registration accordingly.
No student may register for or enter a course later than two
weeks after the beginning of classes without special action by the
Admissions and Scholarship Committee.
In registering, care should be taken to include the Junior College
requirements during the first two years. However, if such registradon is delayed beyond the second year, a student will neither be
required nor permitted to register beyond the allowed number of
credit hours per semester in order to make it up.
The privilege of registering for more than 17% credit hours
By or two
college studies. Exceptions to this rule may be made under certain
conditions determined by the Admissions and Scholarship Committee. No student is permitted t o carry work for more than
20 credits per semester.
In case a student desires t o make any changes in his registration,
he must obtain a form from the Registrar's of6ce on which he may
make application, stating clearly his reasons for desiring the change.
Approval of the teachers concerned and the student's adviser
and the Registrar must be obtained before a change will be permitted. This procedure is necessary in order to avoid a record of failure
in any course dropped.
A fee of $1.00 is charged for each change of registration unless
the change is necessary because of errors in registration.
Changes of registration which involve the adding of courses
cannot be made later than two weeks after the beginning of classes
except by special permission of the Admissions and Scholarship
Committee. No student may cancel a course after the middle of
A student who finds it necessary to leave school before the end
of a semester must cancel his registration at the Registrar's of6ce
in order to keep the record clear and to receive an honorable dismissal.
A P ~ ~ ~O T NTHE
Student nurses in the School of Nursing at the Lutheran Deaconess Hospital in Minneapolis receive their first semester of instruction at Augsburg College.
By arrangement with the University of Minnesota, students may
register for courses at the University. But such registration will
not be-allowed unless the student has a grading of C average, or
I honor point per credit, in his courses at Augsburg. Also, the
combined number of credits in any semester must not exceed 17.
College credit is given.
Classification is based on the attainment of the following number of credit hours together with an equal number of honor points:
Saphomore, 24; Junior, 58; Senior, 92.
Classification for the Catalog, the Student Directory, and for
all other purposes is determined by this regulation.
There will be a meeting of the Admissions and Scholarship Cummittee at the end of each semester t o consider students who are
doing unsatisfactory work, in order to drop from the rolls those
students for whom further attendance is deemed inadvisable.
Freshmen who obtain honor point ratios of .S or below, Sophomores
.6 or below, and Senior College students .8 or below, as well as
students with 6 or more credits of F, at the end of a semester are
placed on probation during the semester that follows. They remain on probation until an honor point ratio of I is attained for
one semester. A student is not allowed to remain in college on
probation for more than two semesters consecutively, except by
In order to be eligible for membership in inter-collegiate athletics, a student must have obtained in his last semester a passing
grade in at least 12 hours of coilege work, 6 of which must be C
per credit at least.
Regular attendance in class is required. No "cuts" are allowed.
However, students may be excused from class if there is a valid
reason for absence. Valid reasons for absence include illness and
trips by extra-curricuIar organizations sponsored by the school.
Students are expected to arrange the hours of part-time employment so that work does not c o d i c t with classes. Any exception
to this r u l e must be agreed to by the teacher of the class agected
and must be approved by the Dean of the College.
Students are required to present to the instructor a written explanation of absences upon their return to class. The validity of
the excuse is determined by the instructor. Classwork lost because
of necessary absences must .be made up. Each unexcused absence
reduces the grade to be awarded on the completion of a course.
When a student has four unexcused absences, he shall be reported
to the Registrar, who will drop the student from the course with
a grade of F. Students who absent themselves from Christianity
classes will not be allowed to continue in school.
Absences before and after vacation will be counted double.
Teachers will deal with tardiness as they see fit, but may count
three tardinesses as equal to one absence. Students arriving in class
late must assume responsibility for reporting their presence to the
At the end of each week every teacher will report to the Regstrar's Oilice the names of all students who have been absent from
class the whole week, as well as the names of those whose recent
absences from class have unduly interfered with their progress.
Those in charge of tours and trips by musical organizations,
athletic teams, debate teams, and other groups will apply for permission to the Faculty Council a t least two weeks in advance and
will leave a list of participants in the Registrar's O&ce before the
Blnm must be reported immediately to the school nurse so that
she may have a record of all illness in the student body and be
able to give assistance where needed.
All students are expected to attend the daily chapel service
Students are urged to plan their work well from the very beginning, since tests are given regularly throughout the semester
in all courses. During the first part of each semester reports of
the grades attained are made to the Registrar and the counselors.
In addition to this, final reports are made at the cloie of each
Regular written examinations are held at the close of each semester in all classes. No student or class may arrange t o take a final
examination in any course before the examination week.
Absence from a final examination without a sufficient reason
will result in a grade of failure in the course concerned.
A student who has to be absent from a final examination because of a conflict with outside work from which he cannot obtain an excuse may arrange to take such an examination during
some period after the time on which the subject is scheduled.
If a student has obtained permission from the proper authorities
to take a final at another hour than the one scheduled, he is charged
a fee of two dollars for such an examination. The fee is to be
paid to the Treasurer of the school, and, before the student takes
an examination, he must obtain a statement from the Registrar's
oflice and bring it to the teacher concerned. The teacher will give
no examination before he has this statement.
A condition or an incomplete received at the end of the semester
must be removed within the first five weeks of classes of the following semester of attendance. Extension of this time may be
made by the Registrar's Office in cases of illness. If incompletes
and conditions are not removed within the time allowed, the condition automatically becomes a failure and the incomplete may
be changed to a passing grade only when the average of the previous work is sficiently high. The final grade after the condition
examination is taken may not be higher than D. A fee of $2.00
is charged for an examination making up an incomplete or a condition received at the end of a semester.
Within a week after they have received the reports of their
grades, students below grade must see their instructors in order
to arrange. for making up their deficiencies.
Failures must be made up in class when the subject is offered
Comprehensive examinations may be permitted in courses in
which the Admissions and Scholarship Committee feels the student
has adequate preparation or background. Students who wish to
take a comprehensive examination mast apply in writing to this
committee. When permission is granted, the necessary approval
forms may be secured a t the ofice of the Registrar. A fee of $5.00
is charged for each examination and must be paid in advance.
Examination questions and the answers will be filed in the Registrar's oflice.
3 honor points per credit
M e r y good, 2 honor points per credit
C--Satisfactory, I honor point per credit
D-Passable, no honor points per credit
F -Failure, minus I honor point per credit
JUNIOR COLLEGE REQUIREMENTS
For a proper distribution of subjects among the fundamental
fields of knowledge the following credits are required of all students in the Junior College, laying the basis for study in professional fields or for a general college education.
2 credits each semester
Group A Christianity
Group B English: Course 1-2 or 3-4
Students exempted from Freshman English must earn 6 credits in literature
Group C Foreign Language (Norse, French, Spanish,
German, Latin, Greek, Hebrew)
Students who have studied a foreign language for three years in high school are
exempted from this requirement.
Social Sciences: Hist. 1-2, or Soc. I an$
3 other credits in Sociology, or Phil. 25-26
Group E Natural Sciences
Group F Physical Education: Courses,
Psychology required in certain fields
3a, 3b, 4a,
Orientation required of all Freshmen
Speech required of all students for graduation
SENIOR COLLEGE REQUIREMENTS
A student is required to complete a major and one or more
minors for graduation.
In planning his choice of a major as well as in planning the
minor or minors, a student is required to consult with the Head
of the Department offering the major.
l e is well for rhe student to know in his Freshman yezr what
major line of study he will pursue.
T h e major subject & determined by the student's aims as weil
as by his particular interests and aptitudes as shown in the quality
of work he does in the Junior College, where basic courses prerequisite to the major are &red in sequences which lay the foundation for rhe major work.
When a student enters the Junior year he shall have determined
in what field of study he will specialize, so that the work in the
majors and minors may be well planned.
Smdencs who are still undecided as to their major choice when
they appear for registration in the Junior pear, should, before
they register, consult with members of the Admissions and Scholarship Committee and the heads of the various departments in order
to derermine their held of major work.
For major and minor requirements as to hours of credit see
Electives are planned with the purpose of properly distributing
3 student's choices among the fundamental fields of knowledge and
culture, as well as among the correladves of the major. Senior
ColIege stfidencs should, as a rule, choose their electives from
courses designated as Senior College Courses.
The amount of work required for g r a h h n comprises n
minimum of 128 credits with an average grade of C, or one honor
point for each credit. A credit equals one reduuon period a week
throughout one semester.
are cmnpured a t the rare of one born pidt for
each credit with a grade of C, two hwor pints for each crgdit
w i t h a grade of B, and t h e e h o w points for each credit wirh a
grade of A. An average of 328 homr points m a be attained for
the 128 credits required for the A.B. degree.
To receive the A.B. degree the candidate must spend at least
the conchding year for such a degree in residence.
The A.B. degree with distinction is conferred as follows:
Average honor points
Summa Cum Laude
Magna Cum Laude
Only students who have spent at least two years in residence
are eligible for honors.
In order to receive a recommendation for graduate work, a
student must attain an average grade of By or two honor points
The following courses of study are outlined as guides for the
student and his adviser in planning a program which will prepare
him for the vocation of his choice.
The Christkz Ministry
Completion of the pre-seminary curriculum qualifies .Ae student
for admission into the three-year course in the Theological Seminary, which prepares students for the Christian ministry as pastors
DE m b i o d a %e
fdImdrq pmgrm &a Ehe rpprozhte
by wbichast&ntmay r m j o r i n ~ ~ o t ~ h a o p p p h y y , m E n g r i $ h , a r M l q y * T % e s t n b s h o u l d ~ * d o f tbe
SeminvJr ad* as early as posible, as v&tbm a c c d h g to
the major &sen
14ag a8em the r~biceof- course wen in tbe
Seminary adviser, Mr.
F r k
Christianity ................... 4
Orientation .................... I
Hygiene ...................... z
Physical Education ............. I
English Composition ........... 6
Foreign Language .............. 8
European Civilization ........... 6
or Natural Science, 8 Cr.
Sociology ..................... 6
Speech . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Natural Science ................
or English Literature, 6 Cr.
New Testament Greek.. .........
History . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
or English Literature, 6 Cr.
physical Education .............
New Testament Greek.. . . . . . . . . 8
Foreign Language . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Humanities or Philosophy . . . . . . . 6
History or English.. . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Hymns of the Church.. . . . . . . . z
Christianity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
History or English.. . . . . . . . . . . . .
Philosophy or Logic.. . . . . . . . . . .
Economics or Education.. . . . . . . .
English (for major or minor). . . .
Electives . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
The foreign language requirement includes 16 semester credits
in Greek, and 16 semester credits in Latin, German, or Norwegian.
Parish and Missionary Workers
The purpose of this course is to train men and women for effective service in the Church at home or abroad; that is, as teachers
in vacation, week-day and Sunday schools, as youth leaders, and
as parish -workers. The ~0.w
is so arranged that the student will,
upon its s a d a c b r p ~ndr&n, receive the A.B. degree and also
a certificae indicating &t he is a qualified parish worker.
Parish work a,dviser, Mr. Stensvaag.
The -sugg&d sebedule p r o d m .for a minor in Cbcistiaaity,
.andmakes it p d l e to plan for smajor in History or En&&
'would also be &Me
to pian ,fora ~ j q i
rn i n t y with a
in some otber -ad
h e coww eaenria for &e &of
theJ?arishWorker's G r t & c a t e are iIkFlic9wd in &e.ou.tIine bbw.
Chzistianity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Freshman English . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Survey of European Civilization .
General Biology . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Human Anatomy and Physiology..
Elementary Tyfiezun'ting . . . . . . . . 4
Orientation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I
Hygiene . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . z
Physical Education . . . . . . . . . . . . I
Christianity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Fundamentals of Speech . . . . . . - 6
Foreign Language . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
General Psychology . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Principles of Sociology . . . . . . . . . -3
Physical Education . . . . . . . . . . . . .I
The Missionary Enterprise. . . . . . .
Principles of Christian Education.
The Chistian Churches.. . . . . . . .
The Lutheran Church.. . . . . . . . . .
Social Problems . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Child Welfare or The Family. .
Dramatics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Story Telling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Elementary Shorthand . . . . . . . . . .
Recreational Activities . . . . . . . . . .
Electives . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6
Youth Work in the C h r c b . . . . . . z
Parish Work . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . z
Educational Psyclmlogy . . . . . . . . . 3
Hymns and Music of the Church. . z
Fundamentals of Journalism.. . . . . 3
Crafts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
Crime and Society or Introduction
to Social Work.. . . . . . . . . . . . . 3
Office Training . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . z
First Aid . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I
Electives . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 2
High School Teaching
Each state sets certain requirements for obtaining a teacher's
certificate. The course outlined below satisfies the requirements for
a certificate for high school teaching in Minnesota. The same program will meet the demands set by most of the neighboring states.
The student should apply to the head of the Department of Education for admission'to the Education curriculum during his Sophomore year. Admission will be determined by a committee on the
basis of scholarship and other qual&cations. In addition to. departmental majors, broad majors for teaching may be secured in
natural science, social science, and commercial education.
Christianity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
English Composition . . . . . . . . .
European Civilization . . . . . . . .
Foreim Language or Natural
Science . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Orientation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Physical Educztion . . . . . . . . .
Hygiene . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Electives . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Christianity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Speech . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 3
Foreign Language or Natural
Science . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Psychology . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Physical Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . I
Electives . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I 2
Christianity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Educational Psychology . . . . . . . . 3
Teachiig in High School. . . . . . . . 3
Philosophy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Electives in Major or Minor. . . . . . 1 6
Christianity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Principles of Guidance. . . . . . . . . . . 3
History and Philosophy of
Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Observation and P,ractice
Teaching . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 or 5
Specid Teaching Methods.. . . . . . . 3
Electives . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 4
The program in business administration is intended for students
who are planning for work in the fields of business and industry.
The course affords thorough preparation for a business vocation
and results in a Bachelor of Arts degree.
Christianity . . . . . . . . . . .
English Composition . . . .
European Civilization or
Social Problems . . . .
Principles of Accounting
Foreign Language . . . . .
Orientation . . . . . . . . .
Hygiene . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Physical Education . . . . .
Christianity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
United States History. . . . . . . . . . . 6
Business Law . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Advanced Accounting . . . . . . . . . 3
Finance and Investment.. . . . . . . . 3
Money and Banking . . . . . . . . . . . 3
Elective credits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Christianity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Speech . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Natural Science . . . . . . . . . . . .
Psychology . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Principles of Economics. . . . . . . .
Introduction to Statistics. . . . . . . .
Physical Education . . . . . . . . . .
Elective credits . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Christianity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Marketing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3
Labor and Management Relations . 3
Senior Topics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Elective credits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
. Preparation for teaching commercial subjects in high school
requires work in the departments of Business Administration and
Secretarial Studies. A description of the course in commercial education appears under the Department of Secretarial Studies.
Training for secretarial work can be secured by taking the work
in the Department of Secretarial Studies together with the proram of general education offered by the college.
Vocations in Home Economics
From the vocational point of view, the work .inthe Department
of Home Economics is intended to prepare students for home-
making, to equip them for the teaching of home economics in
high school, and to give them the first two years of the training
required for such vocations as dietetics, institution management,
home economics in business, home economics and journalism, and
home economics extension.
Each student who plans for a vocation in this field should consult members of the home economics staff about the details of the
program when she begins her college work. The teaching major
is described in the catalog under the departmental heading.
M Show less
COLLEGE COURSES 43 Spanish 1-2. Beginning Spanish. I, II. 80-. The course includes the essentials of grammar, oral and written work, and the reading of stories written in the Spanish language. 3, 4. Intermediate Spanish.t I, II. 8Cr. The course includes further study of grammar, oral and written... Show moreCOLLEGE COURSES 43 Spanish 1-2. Beginning Spanish. I, II. 80-. The course includes the essentials of grammar, oral and written work, and the reading of stories written in the Spanish language. 3, 4. Intermediate Spanish.t I, II. 8Cr. The course includes further study of grammar, oral and written work, and the reading of short stories, novels, and plays written in the Spanish language. World literature 1. World literature. II. 3 Cr. This is a survey type of course dealing with some of the literary masterpieces of Greece, Rome, Italy, Germany, France, Russia, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, etc. There are lectures by the instruc' tor, readings and reports by the students. III THE FIELD OF NATURAL SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY Professor Nash, Head Major, 24 credits; minor, 16 credits. Courses 1 and 2 satisfy the year requirement in science but do not count toward a major in Biology or in Natural Science. 1. General Biology.1 Fr. I. 4 Cr. A study of biological principles. A survey is made of the animal and plant kingdoms with emphasis on morphology, phy' siology, adaptation, and heredity as applied to type organisms. Three lectures and one double laboratory period per week. 2. Human Anatomy and Physiology.1 Fr. II. 4 Cr. A short course dealing with the anatomy, physiology, causes of disease and maladjustment, hygiene, and heredity of man. Three lectures and one double laboratory period per week. 3-4. General Zoology.2 Fr. I. II. 8 Cr. A survey of the animal kingdom with emphasis on the habitat, morphology, physiology, adaptation, and reproduction of type animals. Biological principles are emphasized. Two lectures and two double laboratory periods per week. * Not oerred in 19424943. Show less
46 AUGSBURG COLLEGE AND SEMINARY 2. Magnetism, Electricity, Light.2 Prereq. Math. 2. 50., Jr., Sr. II. x ‘ Continuation of 1. 4Cr. . 82. Teaching of Physical Sciences. Sr. II. 11/2 Cr. Combined Science Major for Teaching Requirement: 40 credits in Natural Science, including Chemistry 1'2 with... Show more46 AUGSBURG COLLEGE AND SEMINARY 2. Magnetism, Electricity, Light.2 Prereq. Math. 2. 50., Jr., Sr. II. x ‘ Continuation of 1. 4Cr. . 82. Teaching of Physical Sciences. Sr. II. 11/2 Cr. Combined Science Major for Teaching Requirement: 40 credits in Natural Science, including Chemistry 1'2 with either 6 and 50 or 51'52; Biology 34 and 5—6; Physics 1 and 2. DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS i Professor Soberg, Head l Major, 27 credits; minor, 20 credits. Courses A and B do not count toward the major or minor in mathematics, but they must be completed as prerequisites to other courses. I. A. Second Course Algebra. Fr. I. 4 Cr. Fundamentals of Algebra continued and proper foundation laid for more advanced work in mathematics. B. Solid Geometry. Fr. II. 4 Cr. Geometry applied to solids and planes. Area and volume for, mulas developed. Spherical triangles and polygons introduced. 1. College Algebra. Prereq. A. Fr. 1. 4 Cr. Review of the fundamental operations of Algebra. Study in radicals, quadratics, the binomial theorem, determinants, theory I of equations, permutations, combinations, probability complex members, series, and partial fractions. 2. Trigonometry. Prereq. A. Fr. II. 4 Cr. The right and oblique triangle. Formulas containing the tri' gonometric functions developed and applications made. Logarithms and De Moivre‘s Theorem. 3. Analytic Geometry. Prereq. 1 and 2. Soph. I. 4 Cr. The straight line, conics, and higher plane curves are studied analytically. Their equations are developed using rectangular and polar coordinate axes. 4. Diﬁerential Calculus. Prereq. 3. Soph. II. 4 Cr. Concepts of constants, variables, limits, and inﬁnitesimals are introduced. The derivative is defined and its application made. 5. Engineering Drawing. Prereq. Math. B. I. 3Cr. Elements of drafting with an introduction to the use of graphs and formulas. Eight hours a week. 2 Laboratory Fee $5.00. Show less
COLLEGE COURSES 39 Latin Minor, 24 credits 1-2. Beginning Latin. Fr. 1, II. 8 Cr. Grammar, easy prose, Caesar, composition. A year‘s course. 3, 4. Caesar and Cicero. So. I, II. 8 Cr. Reading of Casar‘s Gallic War and Cicero's Orations. Com' position. Senior College Courses 51, 52. Cicero and... Show moreCOLLEGE COURSES 39 Latin Minor, 24 credits 1-2. Beginning Latin. Fr. 1, II. 8 Cr. Grammar, easy prose, Caesar, composition. A year‘s course. 3, 4. Caesar and Cicero. So. I, II. 8 Cr. Reading of Casar‘s Gallic War and Cicero's Orations. Com' position. Senior College Courses 51, 52. Cicero and Vergil. Jr. I, II. 8 Cr. Reading of Cicero’s Orations and Vergil's Aeneid. Composi' tion. Private life of the Romans. Survey of Latin literature. 70. Teaching of Latin. Sr. II. 11/; Cr. DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH Professor Sveeggen, Head; Miss Pederson Freshman English, Course 1,2 or 34, required of all. Prev requisite to major and minor. Major, 24 credits in literature, and minor, 16 credits in litera— ture, above Freshman English. A'B. Sub'Freshman English. For students deﬁcient in English. Drill on grammar, spelling, punctuation, and the general laws of writing. Practice in construction of the sentence, the paragraph, and the short theme. No credit. 1-2. Freshman English. I, II. 6 Cr. For students attaining the required entrance standard. The prin' ciples of writing and their application. Weekly themes and semester term papers. Reading of prose selections. 3-4. Freshman English. I, II. 6 Cr. For students of more than average ability in English. Study of the principles of writing. Written work equivalent to the weekly themes and semester term papers. Readings in recent American and English Literature. 7. Introduction to Literature. So. I. 40-. Fundamental principles of literary criticism, together with a study of the main writers and masterpieces of English Literature. 8. American Literature. 80. II. 4 Cr. Chief authors and works, principally in ﬁction, poetry. and the essay, including recent writers. Show less
COLLEGE REQUIREMENTS 27 of B, or two honor points per credit, in their previous college studies. Exceptions to this rule may be made under certain con, ditions determined by the Matriculation Committee. No student is permitted to carry work for more than 20 credits per semester. Change of... Show moreCOLLEGE REQUIREMENTS 27 of B, or two honor points per credit, in their previous college studies. Exceptions to this rule may be made under certain con, ditions determined by the Matriculation Committee. No student is permitted to carry work for more than 20 credits per semester. Change of Registration and Cancellation In case a student desires to discontinue a subject for which he has been registered, whether for the purpose of carrying less work or in order to substitute another subject, he must ﬁrst have the written permission of the instructors in charge of the courses in question, and bring such permission to the Registrar for approval. Forms for this purpose are provided in the Registrar‘s ofﬁce. The permission is ﬁled in his oﬂice for future reference. A student neglecting to follow this procedure will receive a record of failure in any course dropped. When it is advisable to have a student assigned to another class or course, the teacher shall send him to the Registrar with a writ’ ten request for the proper change. The written request will be ﬁled in the oﬂice. No student may cancel a course after the middle of the semester without deﬁnite evidence of a direct conﬂict between the hours of this course and his other duties. A student who ﬁnds it necessary to leave school shall cancel his registration at the Registrar's ofﬁce. University Courses By arrangement with the University of Minnesota, students may register for courses at the University. But such registration will not be allowed unless the student has a grading of C average or 1 honor point per credit, in his courses at Augsburg. Also, the combined number of credits in any semester must not exceed 17. The credits thus gained at the University may be transferred to Augsburg College and counted towards graduation. Classiﬁcation In order to be classiﬁed in one of the College classes, a student must be carrying a minimum of eight hours of work in which College credit is given. Classiﬁcation is based on the attainment of the following num- ber of semester hours together with an equal number of honor points: Sophomore, 24; Junior, 58; Senior, 92. Classiﬁcation for the Catalog, the Student Directory, and for all other purposes is determined by this regulation. Show less
COLLEGE COURSES 49 DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY AND EDUCATION Professor Quanbeck, Head Orientation l. Orientation. (Required). Fr. 1. 1 Cr. Designed to assist freshmen in making the proper adjustment to their work as students in college, including methods of study, vocav tional choice and preparation... Show moreCOLLEGE COURSES 49 DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY AND EDUCATION Professor Quanbeck, Head Orientation l. Orientation. (Required). Fr. 1. 1 Cr. Designed to assist freshmen in making the proper adjustment to their work as students in college, including methods of study, vocav tional choice and preparation, and development of personality. Psychology 1. General Psychology. So. I. 2 Cr. An introductory study of human behavior and its basic physio' logical mechanisms in the nervous system, followed by a psycho' logical interpretation of emotion, motivation, habit, attention, per, ception, memory, imagination, thought and intelligence. 2. General Psychology. 50. II. 2 Cr. A study of the roots and formative factors in developing perr sonality, the more common conﬂicts and maladjustments, and prinv ciples of mental hygiene. Special attention to individual interests in applied and personal psychology. Education Senior College Courses 51. Educational Psychology. Prereq. 1. Jr. 1. 3 Cr. A study of the bases of learning, the learning process, and the conditions which facilitate and hindér learning. 52. History and Philosophy of Education. Jr. 11. 3 Cr. The course traces the development of modern education with special reference to the underlying philosophy. 53. Technique of Teaching. Prereq. 51. Sr. 1. 5 Cr. A course in teaching procedures and class management. It in; cludes a consideration of various extraiinstructional activities and of the principles of measurement. Special Teaching Methods The special methods courses include the study of the materials, organization, and teaching procedures of the ﬁeld for which they are given; applications of the principles of teaching are made in the speciﬁc ﬁeld. Each student is required to take at least two of these courses to prepare for student teaching. Usually this means Show less
COLLEGE REQUIREMENTS 33 CURRICULUMS Suggested Schedule of Studies in Preparation for the Theological Seminary Freshman Year: Christianity 1, 2; Physical Education 1’2, 34: English 142 or 34; foreign language; biology or chemistry; His' tory 1'2; Orientation. Sophomore Year: Christianity; foreign... Show moreCOLLEGE REQUIREMENTS 33 CURRICULUMS Suggested Schedule of Studies in Preparation for the Theological Seminary Freshman Year: Christianity 1, 2; Physical Education 1’2, 34: English 142 or 34; foreign language; biology or chemistry; His' tory 1'2; Orientation. Sophomore Year: Christianity; foreign language; Music 7'8; Physical Education 3a'4a; Sociology 3 or 9 and 6 or 8; Psychology 1, 2; Speech 11, 12. Junior Year: Christianity; foreign language; Social Science 53,54; Philosophy 51, 56: Education 51, 53; Physical Education 3b'4b. Senior Year: Christianity; foreign language; English 53, 54; Philosophy 56; history; Physical Education 3c'4c; electives to comv plete major. The foreign language requirement includes 16 semester credits in Greek and 16 in Latin, German, or Norwegian. Suggested Schedule of Studies in Preparation for Teaching Freshman Year: Christianity 1, 2; Physical Education 1'2, 34; History 1-2 or Social Science 1'2; English 1'2 or 34; natural science or foreign language; Orientation; electives to complete program. Sophomore Year: Christianity; Psychology 1, 2; natural science or foreign language, whichever was not taken in the freshman year; Speech 11, 12; Physical Education 3av4a; electives to com‘ plete program. Junior Year: Christianity; Education 51, 52; philosophy; courses applying on the major and minor selected; Physical Education 3b'4b. Senior Year: Christianity; Education 53, 90, and two courses in special methods; courses applying on the major and minors selected; Physical Education 3C’4C; electives to complete program. Suggested Schedule of Studies in Preparation for Medical School Freshman Year: Christianity 1, 2; Physical Education 1'2, 34; History 1'2; English 1'2 or 34; Chemistry 1'2; Mathematics 1, 2; Orientation. Sophomore Year: Christianity; Biology 34; Psychology 1, 2; German 1'2; Speech 11, 12; Chemistry 5162; Physical Education 3al4a. Show less
COLLEGE COURSES 55 Choir, Chord Club, Band, or Orchestra. I, II. 2 Cr. These organizations exist not only for the beneﬁt of the music student but for anyone enrolled as a regular college student who wishes to participate in groups aliording the opportunity for muv sical expression. Piano. 2 Cr.... Show moreCOLLEGE COURSES 55 Choir, Chord Club, Band, or Orchestra. I, II. 2 Cr. These organizations exist not only for the beneﬁt of the music student but for anyone enrolled as a regular college student who wishes to participate in groups aliording the opportunity for muv sical expression. Piano. 2 Cr. All grades of instruction are given, from elementary to the most advanced. The standards are similar in all grades to those of the best music school or college. The methods are modern embodying the system of arm weight and arm rotation. One thirty'minute lesson per week. Voice. 1 or 2 Cr. Voice instruction includes correct habits of pronunciation and articulation, breath control, ﬂexibility, ear training in some cases. and interpretation of song classics, both sacred and secular. One thirty-minute individual lesson per week for which one credit per semester is given or weekly class lessons for which one'half credit per semester is given. VI THE FIELD OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION, HEALTH, AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND RECREATION Mr. R. F. Pautz, Director Education and Recreation for Men Minor, 21 credits. A Physical Education teacher who devotes less than half time to Physical Education teaching in high school is required to have at least a minimum amount of training in this ﬁeld. Students planning to meet this requirement must have courses 1‘2, 3‘4, 6, ll, 12, 51, and 53. It is expected that within a reasonable period of time a minor will be required of all new teachers who plan to teach Physical Education besides their major. The present minimum requirement should be considered as a temporary measure only. Several special short courses, including First Aid and Home Nursing, are offered under the auspices of the Department of Physical Education and Recreation. The courses are made availt able through the cooperation of the Red Cross and are taken with Show less
COLLEGE REQUIREMENTS 29 A student who is "excused" from class is not excused from mak' ing up the work which he has missed. The Registrar will report "excused" cases to the instructors inv volved. A report will also be made of individuals who have been dropped. It is understood that occasionally... Show moreCOLLEGE REQUIREMENTS 29 A student who is "excused" from class is not excused from mak' ing up the work which he has missed. The Registrar will report "excused" cases to the instructors inv volved. A report will also be made of individuals who have been dropped. It is understood that occasionally there are adequate reasons other than illness, injury, or extracurricular trips for being ab’ sent from class. These will not be "excused," but will be counted among those for which students are dropped from the class. Absences before and after vacations will be counted double, exv cept when necessary work is the cause of absence. When a student enters class after the roll has been taken, he has the responsibility of reporting his presence to the instructor before leaving the room. Otherwise he will be counted absent. All teachers are required to make a report at the end of each week of all students who have been absent during that week. The teacher must assume the responsibility for dealing with the problem of tardiness and penalize as he sees ﬁt. Chapel Attendance All students are expected to attend the daily chapel service regularly. A seating arrangement indicating the seat of each student will be posted and attendance Will be checked. . Examm' ations General Rules Regular written examinations are held at the close of each semester in all classes. There are tests given during the ﬁrst part of each semester, and reports are made to the Registrar of the grades attained. There' fore, the student should plan his work well from the very begin- ning. Furthermore, tests are given regularly throughout the wines ter in all courses. No student or class may arrange to take a ﬁnal examination in any course before the examination week. Absence from Examinations Absence from a ﬁnal examination without a suﬁcient reason will result in a grade of failure in the course concerned. A student who has to be absent from a ﬁnal examination be! cause of a conﬂict with outside work from which he cannot ob tain an excuse may arrange to take such an examination during some period after the time on which the subject is scheduled. Show less
36 AUGSBURG COLLEGE AND SEMINARY COURSES OF STUDY Starred courses are not offered in 1942,1943 I THE FIELD OF RELIGION AND PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT OF CHRISTIANITY Professor Melby, Head; Professor Ermisch; Rev. Anderson Major, 28 credits; Minor, 22 I, 2. Book Studies in the Old and New Testaments.... Show more36 AUGSBURG COLLEGE AND SEMINARY COURSES OF STUDY Starred courses are not offered in 1942,1943 I THE FIELD OF RELIGION AND PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT OF CHRISTIANITY Professor Melby, Head; Professor Ermisch; Rev. Anderson Major, 28 credits; Minor, 22 I, 2. Book Studies in the Old and New Testaments. Fr. I, II. 4 Cr. The first semester: A survey course covering about a dozen books of the Old Testament for the purpose of giving the student a general knowledge of the Old Testament as a background for the New Testament. The second semester: A more detailed study of two or three books of the New Testament. 3. History of the Christian Church. So. I. 2 Cr. A brief survey of the main events in the history of the Church aiming to lead to an intelligent and deeper appreciation of church membership. 4. Christian Ethics. So. II. 2 Cr. The creation of the new life in Christ, its development and pre' servation, and its manifestation in the various phases of life. 5, 6. Principles of Christian Education. So. I, II. 4 Cr. Purpose is to attain a fundamental understanding of Christian Education, its history, objectives, and methods, especially as ap' plied to Sunday School and parochial school teaching. Senior College Courses 51, 52. Comparative Religion. I, II. 4Cr. A study of the origin, growth, teachings and social results of some ten or twelve of the great noanhristian religions of the world. 53, S4. The Christian Church in the World Today.* I, II. 4 Cr. This course aims to give the student an insight into the origin, development, doctrinal position and practices of the various branches of the Christian Church. *Not offered in 1942,1943. Show less
52 AUGSBURG COLLEGE AND SEMINARY HOME ECONOMICS AND ART Mrs. Springer 1-2. Introduction to Home Economics. I, II. 2Cr. General survey course which deals with the various phases of home economics in relation to the field of social service. A study of vocational problems and the environment of the... Show more52 AUGSBURG COLLEGE AND SEMINARY HOME ECONOMICS AND ART Mrs. Springer 1-2. Introduction to Home Economics. I, II. 2Cr. General survey course which deals with the various phases of home economics in relation to the field of social service. A study of vocational problems and the environment of the student. 3. Nutrition. I. 3Cr. A study of the facts necessary in meeting everyday nutritional problems. A more speciﬁc study of foods, body processes, and needs of the body showing in every instance possible how such knowledge may be utilized in preventing ill health and promoting a high degree of physical ﬁtness. Three hours per week. 4. Foods.1 Prereq. 3. II. 30-. Principles of food cookery. The application of nutrition prin' ciples to food selection in buying or planning meals. Meal plan' ning and preparation. Four hours per week. Includes laboratory work. 5. Textiles.1 I (First two'thirds). 2Cr. Analysis of textile materials; a study of ﬁbers and weaves in relation to their suitability for various uses. Field trips and la! boratory work. Four hours per week. 7-8. Art in Relation to Color and Design. I, II.1 (Last onerthird of I and ﬁrst one'third of II). 2Cr. A study of the application of the fundamental principles of de' sign and color in reference to dress, interior and exterior decorar tion, and everyday living. Laboratory work in decorative design. Four hours per week. 10. Clothing. 1 Prereq. 5 and 7'8. II (Last tworthirds). 2Cr. Class work in seam construction. Selection of suitable design and material for construction of at least one major garment. Study of various types of handwork. Four hours per week. Includes laboratory work. 11. The Home. I. 3Cr. A course applying principles of cultural living to everyday problems of home life. Includes discussions of such topics as the Christian home, the inﬂuence of the Christian home in the com! munity, the place of art and culture in everyday life, and related subjects. The regular lectures are supplemented by talks by guest speakers, illustrated lectures, and tours. Open to upper class men and women. 1 Laboratory fee $2.50. Show less
SEMINARY COURSES 65 35. The History of Christian Doctrine. A study of the de' velopment of Christian doctrine and its crystallization into creeds and confessions, including the Patristic, Scholastic, and Reformer tion periods. 2 Cr. DEPARTMENT OF SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY Professor Lillehei, Head 40.... Show moreSEMINARY COURSES 65 35. The History of Christian Doctrine. A study of the de' velopment of Christian doctrine and its crystallization into creeds and confessions, including the Patristic, Scholastic, and Reformer tion periods. 2 Cr. DEPARTMENT OF SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY Professor Lillehei, Head 40. Introduction. A course intended to introduce the student to the ﬁeld of Christian truth in its systematic form. The course includes an outline of the entire field. 1 Cr. 41. Theology and Anthropology. A study in the Systematic exposition of the teachings of the Bible concerning God and man. Papers on special topics. 4 Cr. 42. Soteriology. The doctrine concerning the restoration and maintenance of the true communion between God and man. The Person of Christ and His work; the Holy Spirit; the meaning and method of salvation in relation to the individual and to society; the nature and function of the Church. 4 Cr. 43. Cristian Ethics. A study of the religious and ethical im’ plications of the Christian experience. Special attention is given to the development and application of Christian ethics with re ferenoe to the individual, organized institutions, and society as a whole. 4 Cr. 44. Symbolics. A comparative study of creeds, especially the confessions subscribed to by the Lutheran Church. The genesis of each creed; its signiﬁcance, and its place in contemporary life. 2 Cr. 45. Modern Religious Cults! A careful study of a number of modern religious movements, such as New Thought, Christian Science, Theosophy, Ethical Culture, Mormonism, Russellism, Se' cret Societies, etc. 2 Cr. 46. The Philosophy of Religion! (Alternates with 45.) A course in the principles of the Christian religion. The Chris’ tian world view, interpretations of history, and doctrines of the Person of Christ and Redemption are studied with reference to antagonistic theories. 2 Cr. Show less
50 AUGSBURG COLLEGE AND SEMINARY one course related to the major and one to the minor. Prerequisites ‘ are a minor in the ﬁeld and Education 53. Special methods courses offered the ﬁrst semester may be taken at the same time as Educa' tion 53. 70. Teaching of Latin. Sr. II. 11/2 Cr. 72. Teaching... Show more50 AUGSBURG COLLEGE AND SEMINARY one course related to the major and one to the minor. Prerequisites ‘ are a minor in the ﬁeld and Education 53. Special methods courses offered the ﬁrst semester may be taken at the same time as Educa' tion 53. 70. Teaching of Latin. Sr. II. 11/2 Cr. 72. Teaching of English. Sr. II. 11/2 Cr. 74. Teaching of German. Sr. II. 11/2 Cr. 76. Teaching of Norwegian. Sr. II. 11/2 Cr. 78. Teaching of French. Sr. II. 11/2 Cr. 80. Teaching of Biology. Sr. II. 11/2 Cr. 82. Teaching of Physical Sciences. Sr. II. 11/2 Cr. 84. Teaching of Mathematics. Sr. II. 11/2 Cr. 86. Teaching of the Social Studies. Sr. II. 11/2 Cr. 87. Teaching of Music. Sr. I. 11/2 Cr. 4 89. Teaching of Physical Education. St. I. 11/2 Cr. 90. Observation and Practice Teaching. Prereq. Ed. 51 and 53. Sr. II. 3 to 5 Cr. Directed observation followed by two weeks of full time teaching under actual classroom conditions. Library Iviiss Tangierd; Mr. Paulson 51. Children’s Literature. Jr., Sr. I. 2 Cr. A course in evaluating historic and modern types of literature for children in relation to their developing tastes and needs and . with regard to the educational responsibilities of parents, teachers, librarians, and guidance workers. Open to sophomores by an rangement. 52. Adolescent Literature. Jr., Sr. II. 2 Cr. A continuation of Course 51. It includes a study of the con' struction and content of representative junior and senior high school reading programs. Course 51 recommended but not re- quired as a prerequisite. 53-54. Library Course for Teacher-Librarians. Prereq. 51 and 52. In, Sr. I, II. 6 Cr. A one year course in the basic subjects of library science: classi' ﬁcation, cataloging, reference books, library administration, and book selection for school libraries. The course consists of lectures, class laboratory work, assigned duties in the library, and occasional visits to school libraries in the vicinity. These courses meet the state requirement for the library endorset ment for partitime school librarians. Show less
COLLEGE COURSES 53 12. Appreciation of Art.* II. 3Cr. A study of the essential elements of the arts of architecture, sculpture, drawing, and painting. The course is intended to be cultural rather than technical, and aims to create an intelligent appreciation of art. The classwork is supplemented... Show moreCOLLEGE COURSES 53 12. Appreciation of Art.* II. 3Cr. A study of the essential elements of the arts of architecture, sculpture, drawing, and painting. The course is intended to be cultural rather than technical, and aims to create an intelligent appreciation of art. The classwork is supplemented by visits to the Minneapolis Institute of Arts and other museums in the Twin Cities. V THE FIELD OF MUSIC DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC Professor Opseth, Head and Director of Augsburg College Choir; Miss Skurdalsvold, Voice; Miss Pettersen, Piano; Miss Liemohn, Piano; Mr. Myrvik, Voice, Choral Club; Mr. Sateren, Band. A minor in music requires the completion of Courses 1, 2, 34, 5162, 53, and 54. In addition six semester hours in applied music are required, and at least two of these must be earned in private lessons in voice or instruments. Minors may be in either vocal or instrumental music, depending on the applied music taken. By doing sufﬁcient work in both types of applied music, a student may earn a minor covering both. Membership in the Augsburg College Choir, Choral Club, Orchestra, or Band for one year will be given two credits when preceded by or taken simultaneously with at least one course in theoretical music. One credit 3 semester is granted to students taking eighteen 30vminute lessons per semester in either voice or piano. One half credit per semester is granted to students taking class lessons in voice. No credit is awarded for either piano or voice unless at least one course in theoretical music has been taken previously or is taken in the same semester. Fee for theoretical subjects in Music is $4.00 per credit hour for each semester. Fee for instruction in piano for credit is $27.00 per semester. Fee for instruction in voice for credit is $27.00 per semester. Fee for class instruction in voice for credit is $9.00 per semester. Piano rental is $3.00 per semester. 1. Ear Training. I. 3 Cr. A course including the basic fundamentals of music: notation, terminology, scales, intervals, triads, rhythm, and melody. Special attention is given to sight singing, ear training, elementary key: board harmony and harmonic dictation. ‘Not oiiered in 19424943. Show less
COLLEGE REQUIREMENTS 31 Group C Foreign Languages (Norse, French, Spanish, Ger! man, Latin, Greek, Hebrew) Courses must be completed in the foreign languages ac' cording to the following schedule: Amount presented for entrance Amount required Three years of foreign language None Two years or less... Show moreCOLLEGE REQUIREMENTS 31 Group C Foreign Languages (Norse, French, Spanish, Ger! man, Latin, Greek, Hebrew) Courses must be completed in the foreign languages ac' cording to the following schedule: Amount presented for entrance Amount required Three years of foreign language None Two years or less of language 8 credits in language Group D Social Sciences: Hist. 1'2, or Social Science 1'2 6 credits Group E Natural Sciences 8 credits Group F Physical Education: Courses 14 2 credits Group G Psychology 4 credits Orientation required 1 credit Senior College Requirements Majors and Minors A student is required to complete a major and one or more minors for graduation. In planning his choice of a major as well as in planning the minor or minors, a student is required to consult with the Head of the Department offering the major. It is well for the student to know in his Freshman year what major line of study he will pursue. Students who are still undecided as to their major choice when they appear for registration in the Junior year, should, before they register, consult with the Matriculation Committee and the heads of the departments concerned, in order to determine their ﬁeld of major work. When a student enters the Junior year he shall have determined in what ﬁeld of study he will specialize, so that the work in the majors and minors may be well planned. The major subject is determined by the student‘s aims as well as by his particular interests and aptitudes as shown in the quality of work he has done in the Junior College, where basic courses prerequisite to the major are offered in sequences which lay the foundation for the major work. For major and minor requirements as to hours of credit see departmental statements. Show less
58 AUGSBURG COLLEGE AND SEMINARY 3-4. Physical Activities. Required of all men. I, II. Two hours a week. 1 Cr. General course in physical and recreational activities with an attempt to awaken the student's interest in those activities that he may carry with him in later life for his own enjoyment... Show more58 AUGSBURG COLLEGE AND SEMINARY 3-4. Physical Activities. Required of all men. I, II. Two hours a week. 1 Cr. General course in physical and recreational activities with an attempt to awaken the student's interest in those activities that he may carry with him in later life for his own enjoyment. Special emphasis is placed on physical ﬁtness. 5. Recreational Leadership.* 50. I. 2 Cr. A general study of the problems of leadership in recreation with emphasis upon the theory of play activities to develop a basic understanding of play and recreation through the biological, theoretical, historical, and logical approach, and to show the func' tion of and the need for play and recreation in modern life. 6. Recreational Activities.* Prereq. 5. 50. II. 1 Cr. Low organized games, noon hour activities, quiet games, comr munity singing, and other activities suitable for social recreation. ll. Lead-up and Team Games. 50. I. 2 Cr. Leadvup games for soccer, speedball, and volleyball. Team games: touch football, speedball, soccer, and volleyball. Tourna' ment plans and league schedules. 12. Individual, Dual, and Organized Games. 50. ll. 2 Cr. Badminton, handball, tetherball, aerial darts, tennis, table tennis, horseshoe, golf, paddle tennis, ‘archery, and boxing. Sixvman foot' ball, diamondhall, and softball. 13. Football Coaching. So. I. 1 Cr. Fundamentals in football for all positions; offensive and defen' sive formations, tactics, and strategy. Senior College Courses 51. Self-testing, Fundamental Movements, and Jr. I. 2 Cr. Individual, dual stunts, and tumbling. Body mechanics, calis- thenics, posture, and correctives; the place of rhythms in the school program, methods of conducting minor relays, collection of relays with and without equipment. 53. Principles and Curriculum of Physical Education. Prereq. 4 credits in activity. Jr. I. 3 Cr. Aims, scope, and objectives of physical education, orientation in education; biological, psychological, and sociological founda' tions; the program and construction of the course of study. Show less